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BY CHRISTINE SLUSSER ANCHOR: CHRISTINA HARTMAN You're watching multisource world video news analysis from Newsy. The death toll from the deadly tsunami and earthquakes in Japan has already topped 10,000, and there have been reports of high radiation levels surrounding the damaged Fukushima power plant as well. While it’s still unclear how it happened, three workers were exposed to water containing iodine, caesium and cobalt that was 10,000 times the normal level while replacing a cable inside the plant. The injuries and high levels of radiation point to potential damage to a fuel rod. (Video: MSNBC) (Information: The Telegraph, Japan Times) There have been no reports indicating water level radiation that high outside the plant. CTV takes a closer look at what happened to the workers. CHRIS JOHNSON: “...and apparently their images are what they’re calling beta ray burns, people in Japan have never even heard that word before.” ...but The Guardian translated a message from a Nuclear and Industrial Safety Agency spokesman, who seemed to be pointing a finger at the nuclear workers themselves, saying it was their fault for not following proper dress code. HIDEHIKO NISHIYAMA, TRANSLATED, ANCHOR MAY READ: “If they had followed the proper rules set out by the previous survey, they would have had better attire. Specifically there was a problem when you think of how they got water in their shoes. Also, they continued to work even though their dosimeter alarms were going off, though there may have been a misunderstanding.” Japan Times reports puddles of contaminated water were also found in the turbine buildings of reactors 1 and 2, and says the worsening state of the nuclear reactors could drive the government to take more action. “There are now indications that the government will raise the crisis level for the event, now at 5, to level 6, putting it above the Three Mile Island incident. The 1986 Chernobyl disaster tops the international scale at level 7.” All of the nuclear destruction has caused some Japanese people to take to the streets, something that, as BBC reports, doesn’t happen often. “In central Tokyo, a tiny group of protesters is gathered outside the grand headquarters of Tokyo Electric Power. Passing commuters take little notice of them, even now few Japanese are willing to publicly challenge huge corporations, like TEPCO.” Al Jazeera focuses more on what’s being done to prevent further nuclear mishaps, and highlights a major change in a cooling technique. WAYNE HAY: “...but now they are concerned that the salt from the sea water may be encrusting on the fuel rods themselves, therefore rendering the cooling situation useless, so they are now pumping fresh water into those reactors.” Follow Newsy on Twitter Newsy_Videos to keep up with all updates on Japan’s crisis. Transcript by Newsy.
5 Apr 2011
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BY TRACY PFEIFFER Anchor: Jennifer Meckles You're watching multisource world video news analysis from Newsy. TEPCO officials have confirmed the discovery of one source of the radioactive water that has been steadily leaking into the Pacific Ocean since Japan’s devastating earthquake and tsunamis three weeks ago. VOICE OF TRANSLATOR: “The discovery was made this morning at around 9:30 at the foot of reactor number 2, in the reactor cable pit. There was a 20-centimeter crack in the concrete at the base of the pit. The water was leaking out of that crack into the sea.” (France 24) Reports indicate workers rushed to plug the leak by pouring concrete into the pit, but as NBC’s Lee Cowan explains, questions remain about the tactic’s effectiveness. “The problem is, is they don’t exactly know where the water was coming from in the first place, so the fear is that if they block it up, that hole may actually fill up with more radioactive water, spill out even further. They gotta still find the source of where all this radioactive water is coming from and at this point, that’s still a mystery.” Consequently, authorities say they cannot confirm they’ve stopped the leakage of radioactive water into the sea. And as Bloomberg reports, the situation is growing even more dangerous. “Contaminated seawater near the Fukushima Dai-Ichi plant was measured at more than 1,000 millisieverts an hour... Exposure to that level for an hour would trigger nausea and four hours might lead to death within two months, according to the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency.” In an interview with CNN, one physicist says even though contaminating ocean water is an issue -- it has to be put on the back-burner to prevent further catastrophe. “I think the radioactive water leaking into the pacific is not the primary concern here. Because radioactive water that leaks into the Pacific will become diluted. I'm more concerned about the radioactive water that's leaking into the ground water supplies and I still say the biggest concern is what's going on inside the reactor cores. Keeping those cores cool is still the single-most important task facing the plant operators at the moment.” The latest reports indicate TEPCO workers have brought in a barge to store contaminated water, and are likely to bring in more sea vessels to help the effort. Follow Newsy on Twitter for more video news updates on the situation in Japan. Transcript by Newsy.
9 Apr 2011
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BY ERIK SHUTE AND HARUMENDHAH HELMY You're watching multisource politics news analysis from Newsy This is Newsy Now and here are the headlines you need to know. In U.S. news — President Barack Obama has officially launched his re-election campaign early today, even as a possible government shutdown looms. Here’s CNBC. “It is official. President Obama opening his 2012 re-election campaign today with a website announcement and emails and text messages to supporters. In the meantime, lawmakers have until midnight Friday to agree on a budget deal for this year or face a government shutdown. President Obama called House Speaker John Boehner and Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid this weekend urging a compromise.” In world news — the Tokyo Electric Power Company has begun releasing nearly 12,000 tons of radioactive water into the Pacific Ocean. RT reports the contaminated water has been exposed to 100 times of normal radiation — a relatively low level. “A spokesman for the facility says it’s necessary to free up storage for highly contaminated water, but insisted the waste won’t cause any serious harm. Japanese officials predict months of leaks from the Fukushima Power Plant, as workers struggle to plug a damaged reactor.” Still in world news — panic in Ivory Coast’s main city of Abidjan, as residents anticipate a final battle between troops loyal to two presidential rivals. euronews reports French troops are now controlling the Abidjan airport, to help ease the evacuation of foreigners. “Inhabitants of Abidjan are terrified to leave their homes. The first evacuations of foreigners have begun. With peacekeepers in its former colony, France is helping secure the safety of its nationals. But a key aide to incumbent president Laurent Gbagbo accused the French of acting like an army of occupation. Their U.N. mandate does not give them the authority to occupy the airport of a sovereign state, he says.” In U.S. news -- traveling on Southwest Airlines? Be sure to check your flight. After a flight on Friday landed with a three foot hole in its fusaluage, the airliner won’t let another fractured plane slip through the cracks. It’s double checking its fleet for the same issues, but causing a travel headache. KGO has more. JOHN NANCE: "’This is basically something that comes about with age and with utilization, and that's what they'll be focused in on. There's absolutely no indication here that this is something that's fleet-wide,’” REPORTER: “As federal inspectors investigate Friday's emergency landing of a Southwest flight in Arizona, the airline cancelled 300 flights for a second day in a row to inspect 79 of its Boeing 737s -- planes that have not had their aluminum skin replaced. The inspections are expected to take several days.” In entertainment -- Prince William and Kate Middleton are learning that not all fairy tales have a happy ending. The soon-to-be-royal couple is rumored to be signing a prenuptial agreement to protect William’s $45 million net worth. “The Guardian reports both sides of the isle make a comfortable living, but a tough economy could spark the idea of protecting their assets. It says, “Neither [William nor Kate] are likely to be complacent about money – with Kate's parents mere business millionaires, and the royals facing their own budget cuts.” If the documents are drawn up it will be the first prenup on record in the royal family history.” Stay with Newsy**** for more analysis on news throughout the day. For News Now, I’m Jim Flink -- highlighting the top headlines making you smarter, faster. 'Like' Newsy on Facebook for updates in your news feed Get more multisource video news analysis from Newsy Transcript by Newsy
9 Apr 2011
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BY ALLIE SPILLYARDS AND TRACY PFEIFFER ANCHOR CHRISTINA HARTMAN You're watching multisource world news analysis from Newsy After days of pumping water into the damaged Fukushima Daiichi nuclear plant to cool damaged reactors, Japanese emergency workers have another problem: what do they do with all that water? With more than 11,000 tons of radioactive water needing somewhere to go and more runoff on the way, Tokyo Electric has turned to the Pacific. LEE COWAN: “Engineers have now had to prioritize. So what they’re going to do is they’re going to pump several tanks worth of lesser radioactive water directly into the ocean that is to make room for the really radioactive water.” (NBC) On-site storage tanks have already filled up, and a writer for TIME explains -- the decision to release water into the ocean is part of an ongoing struggle restore the plant’s electric-powered cooling systems. “The problem is maddeningly circular: workers can’t safely fix the power connection while there is so much irradiated water around, but workers can’t stop dousing the plant with water while the electricity is down. Dealing with the water will require its own processes.” Meanwhile, highly radioactive water has been gushing into the ocean through a large crack in a pit at the Fukushima nuclear plant. Polymore, cement, sawdust and shredded newspaper have all been used to try and stop the leak. The Wall Street Journal’s Mariko Sanchanta talks about the frustration. “It does sound pretty haphazard. When we heard that they were throwing in shredded newspaper yesterday, three bags full. But we don’t have any idea the volumes they’re using, the quantities ... but as far as we know the crack has not been sealed yet.” Water leaking from the pit has been measured at as much as 1,000 millisieverts - meaning just 15 minutes of exposure would tap out workers’ yearly radiation allowance of 250 millisieverts. But as a writer for the BBC reports, THAT water will not be purposefully dumped. “Tepco says the low-radioactive water it intends to deliberately release into the sea has iodine-131 levels that are about 100 times the legal limit. But it stressed in a news conference on Monday that if people ate fish and seaweed caught near the plant every day for a year, their radiation exposure would still be just 0.6 millisieverts. Normal background radiation levels are on the order of 2 millisieverts per year.” And while there has been some concern over radiation reaching shores across the Pacific, ABC’s Neal Karlinksy puts this latest update into perspective. “Experts on both sides of the Pacific agree that is not a threat at any distance other than the immediate area and also in the air. Even here in Tokyo, the levels are minuscule and certainly much smaller than that in the United States.” 'Like' Newsy on Facebook for updates in your news feed Get more multisource video news analysis from Newsy Transcript by Newsy
9 Apr 2011
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BY PAUL ROLFE ANCHOR JIM FLINK You're watching multisource environment news analysis from Newsy Radioactive water continues to spill from the damaged Fukushima reactors, and the fishing industry is now on full alert. On Tuesday, Japanese officials adopted their first-ever rules regarding safe radiation levels in fish -- but the Wall Street Journal reports levels are already higher than that -- much higher. “The government says it’s not dangerous to human health. However, at the same time, they found fish 50 miles away from the nuclear plant with an unusual amount of radioactivity and that’s scaring some people... especially the fishing industry that’s all worried now that people are not going to buy, want to buy the fish even if the fish is caught miles -- hundreds of miles away from the reactors.” The LA Times reports water radiation levels are 7.5 million times the legal limit and the radiation in fish is at least twice the newly set legal limit. Fox News says the real risk is with the big fish. “The government is saying, well it looks like small fish will actually be absorbing this, but the problem is when the bigger fish come along and start eating them, and those are the kind of fish that end up further, much further down along the coast line towards Tokyo, that ends up getting into the food chain. People could become sick as a result of that, but they’re saying that could be some weeks perhaps months down the line. But it is very much a real risk.” NPR spoke to Dr. Masashi Kusakabe, an expert on ocean radiation. He says big fish will never stick around the Fukushima area long enough to be contaminated -- the biggest threat to fishing markets is actually fear. Dr. Kusakabe: “Most people now think, Oh its very dangerous to eat fish in Japan or fish around its coast. But I think it’s very safe. So now is your chance to eat fish because its cheap.” Reporter: “Are you still eating fish?” Dr. Kusakabe: “Oh of course, why not?” Meanwhile, Tepco -- the power company that owns the reactors -- is offering about $240,000 to each of the ten surrounding towns voluntarily. Officials from the city of Namie tell the LA Times they are refusing because they have other pressing matters. "The coastal areas of Namie were hit hard by the earthquake and the tsunami but because of the radiation and the evacuation order we haven't had a chance to conduct a search for the 200 people who are missing... Why would we use our resources to hand out less than 1,000 yen ($12) to every resident?" Many countries are weary of food from Japan and have restricted or stopped Japanese imports. The EU has recommended radiation testing of all Japanese food imports. Follow Newsy_Videos on Twitter Get more multisource video news analysis from Newsy Transcript by Newsy
9 Apr 2011
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BY BRANDON TWICHELL ANCHOR MEGHAN MURPHY You're watching multisource world news analysis from Newsy From bad to worse. The Japanese government announced its nuclear disaster is now at Level 7 on the International Nuclear Event Scale - the same level as the Chernobyl nuclear disaster in 1986. And while the Japanese government reassures citizens the radioactive material release is just 10 percent that of Chernobyl, a nuclear engineer tells CNN he’s not so sure. “Chernobyl was covered by this point in time, and here this accident is just continuing on. There was, what this means is there have been ten thousand trillion disintegrations every second have been released already from the plant. So this is based on what has already happened, and really it can get worse as you look forward.” The president of the nuclear weapon-free group The Ploughshares Fund agrees telling MSNBC the situation in Japan is a - quote - “slow-motion Chernobyl.” “You’re seeing the possibility that you could emit as much radiation over a longer period of time that you saw in Chernobyl. So we’re going to see months--even under a best-case scenario--months of instability at this site, months of leaking radiation, and no clear solution in sight.” But a researcher at Kyoto University tells DailyTech there’s one major thing that separates Japan’s nuclear disaster from Chernobyl’s: "If everything inside the reactor came out, obviously that would surpass Chernobyl... But at Fukushima, most of the reactors' radioactive elements remained within the reactor. That's a big difference." And a writer for The Wall Street Journal’s MarketWatch says raising the level doesn’t make the two disasters equal. “Fukushima is not Chernobyl... And someday, investors might wish they spent less time reacting to dramatic headlines, and more time determining the point at which Japan’s crisis will have finally turned a corner.” But despite the government’s reassurances, one Japanese citizen tells Al Jazeera he’s had it with the official response. “If they’re going to announce something like that, they should do it in a way that isn’t so alarming to people. If one comes out and says it’s at level 7 and the same as Chernobyl, and then a video of Chernobyl starts playing, of course people will be worried.” The Japanese government has asked citizens within a 19 mile radius of the nuclear plant to evacuate. Scientists at the plant continue to work on keeping the reactors stable. Get more multisource video news analysis from Newsy. Follow Newsy_Videos on Twitter Transcript by Newsy
16 Apr 2011
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BY JACQUELINNE MEJIA ANCHOR SALEM SOLOMON You're watching multisource global video news analysis from Newsy Tokyo Electric Power Company released a timeline describing when it expects the nuclear crisis in northeast Japan to be resolved. HLN summarizes the strategy. “It could be nine months before those damaged reactors in Japan are completely shutdown. The owners of the Fukushima nuclear plant say that it’s gonna take three months just to bring radiation levels down and get the cooling systems back to normal. Then it could be another three to six months before the reactors get cold enough to shutdown.” So what exactly is a “cold shutdown”? The Financial Times explains, in order for a reactor’s radioactive uranium fuel to not heat up, water inside a reactor must be below 100 degrees centigrade at normal atmospheric pressure. The FT also reports on the plan’s execution. “To overcome the problem, engineers plan to flood the reactors’ containment chambers with enough water to immerse the internal pressure vessels that hold the fuel. [...] Once a “cold shutdown” has been achieved, the long decommissioning process can begin. The plant’s fuel will have to be left to cool for years, and the whole process is expected to take at least a decade.” Many Japanese people living in the evacuation zone and beyond have expressed doubts about the effectiveness of the plan, due to the previous lack of transparency from both TEPCO and the Japanese government, the Telegraph reports. “In Fukushima, locals complained that the government’s decision to suddenly and inexplicably raise the alert level at the plant two notches to seven, the same level of seriousness as the Chernobyl disaster, has created a maelstrom of rumours.” The nine-month timetable isn’t sitting well with the estimated 100,000 people evacuated from areas with high levels of radioactivity. An editor for Japan Today talks to CTV on the multiple effects for those forced from their homes. “ [...] No one was happy at all, because these people want to go back to their homes, but it looks like they won’t be able to for at least 9 months. So...what do they do? And then the farmers need compensation for their crops and the dairy farmers need compensation, they’re throwing out their milk. So this is a really contentious issue that’s gonna go on for many, many months.” Secretary of State Hillary Clinton met over the weekend with Emperor Akihito to discuss the long-term rebuilding process -- euronews reports on how the U.S. wants to help. “She announced the creation of a public-private partnership to help Japan rebuild from the world’s most expensive natural disaster.” There was one bright spot for victims of the nuclear crisis. The Japanese government told TEPCO to pay $12,000 to each family and $9,000 for single-person households. 'Like' Newsy on Facebook for updates in your news feed Get more multisource video news analysis from Newsy Transcript by Newsy
19 Apr 2011
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BY ERIK SHUTE AND HARUMENDHAH HELMY You're watching multisource politics news analysis from Newsy. This is Newsy Now and here are the headlines you need to know. In world news — two highly decorated Western journalists were killed yesterday in the besieged city of Misrata. Now, the UN human rights chief is saying the alleged cluster bomb used by pro-Muammar Gaddafi forces could be a war crime. Here's euronews. "At least 10 civilians are reported dead and more than 100 people wounded in the latest fighting in Misrata. Two western photographers are among those killed. Tim Hetherington, a British-American Oscar-nominated filmmaker working for the US magazine Vanity Fair. He and award-winning American photographer Chris Hondros were among a group of journalists caught in a mortar attack.” In world news — Japan has now imposed a ban on entering an exclusion zone around the crippled Fukushima Daiichi Nucler Power Plant. People will only enter the area under government supervision. Here’s KSDK. “Japan has declared a 12-mile of evacuated area around its troubled Fukushima nuclear facility. A no-go zone. The area was evacuated after last month's earthquake and tsunami disrupted the plant's cooling system. Because the area is now deemed a no-go zone, people who enter could be jailed. It’s expected to take about six months to bring the reactors into a cold shutdown.” In U.S. news — President Barack Obama appears to be on a mission to get more ‘friends.’ He delivered a town hall speech in the Facebook offices yesterday. Here’s KCNC, with what President Obama had to say. “At Facebook's California headquarters Wednesday he told a young crowd his plan to trim $4 trillion is a better solution than the GOP proposal. He also criticized Republican efforts to lower taxes for the rich while making steep cuts to Medicare and Medicaid.” In sports -- Major League Baseball has had enough of Dodgers owner Frank McCourt’s marital troubles. It says his pending divorce settlement and financial woes are paralyzing the team and now they are taking control. KABC explains this historic decision. ANCHOR: “Major league baseball is making a rare move, taking over the L.A. Dodgers, as a divorce drama involving the team's multimillionaire owners threatens to tear the team apart.” REPORTER: “Things have not been going well for the McCourt's lately. Frank and Jamie are in the middle of a nasty divorce, season ticket sales have plummeted over the past several years. And the dodgers have been struggling to make payroll.” FAN: “The way things have been going recently, it's not a real surprise, no.” REPORTER: “Baseball commissioner, Bud Selig says he's taking control of the dodgers to protect, what he calls, quote, ‘one of the most prestigious franchises in all of sports.’” In entertainment -- Can’t wait for the “Prom” episode of Glee? Neither could one of its extra cast members who revealed the Glee prom king and queen via Twitter. A day later, Fox fired the actress. KVUE has more. “[A] tweet from an extra on "glee" is firestorm at fox. Nicole Crowther, who played a background high school student series revealed the names of the prom king and queen. The show's co- creator, Brad Falchuk responded, ‘Who are you to spoil something talented people have spent months to create?’ He added that he hopes she’s qualified to do something other than entertainment.” 'Like' Newsy on Facebook for updates in your news feed Get more multisource video news analysis from Newsy Transcript by Newsy
23 Apr 2011
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BY DAN CORNFIELD ANCHOR JENNIFER MECKLES You're watching multisource world video news analysis from Newsy. It has been twenty-five years since the tragedy at Chernobyl Nuclear power plant. Scientists, world leaders, and some witnesses of the chaos look back and ahead on the 25th Anniversary. NPR’s David Greene spoke with one man who was part of the emergency crew that fought the fire in Chernobyl in 1986. "A quarter-century later, no one knows what their heroism cost. Of the 20 men in Kotlyar's fire brigade, four have died. One man had a brain tumor, another leukemia. And Kotlyar is convinced at least that those two died because of radiation." Memorials were held Tuesday across Eastern Europe for those who died. But in the wake of the recent nuclear crisis in Japan, Aljazeera reports the issues reach further than the medical risks of radiation. The report reflects the delayed alarms following the original explosion and the controversial care given to those affected ever since. "It cast a dark shadow over humanity, one unseen since the atomic bombings of Hiroshima and Nagasaki in 1945. But, unlike Japan's Fukushima nuclear crisis, Chernobyl's real lesson is not about nuclear-plant safety. It is about official arrogance and indifference to suffering, and a cult of secrecy that allows information to be shared only among a narrow elite obsessed with stability.” Russian President Dimitry Medvedev announced his plan to increase security of nuclear power stations at the G8 summit this May. The sentiment reflects the hopes of Ukrainian leaders to continue to use nuclear power safely. “Ukrainian authorities are optimistic about the future of nuclear energy. Four plants with 15 reactors produce nearly half the country’s electricity. Controversially, the plan is to build a dozen more in the next 20 years.” But while some look forward, PBS’s Miles O’Brien points out the Chernobyl cleanup is far from over. "Ukraine is asking the west for $800 million to pay for a new shelter over the old sarcophagus that would last 100 years. Beneath it is all is a molten witch's brew of radioactive isotopes, including plutonium, with a half-life of 24,000 years.. Do you think human beings are capable of keeping this thing safe for tens of thousands of years?" Gennadi Milinevsky: "If he covers it, will try to keep it safe. But this place, this area will be still not good for life." Miles O'Brien: "Forever?" Gennadi Milinevsky: "Yes. Forever, yes." Get more multisource world video news analysis from Newsy. Transcript by Newsy.
30 Apr 2011
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BY ERIK SHUTE AND HARUMENDHAH HELMY You're watching multisource tech news analysis from Newsy. This is Newsy Now and here are the headlines you need to know. In world news — Pakistan’s foreign secretary is speaking out against raids like the one the U.S. conducted to kill Osama bin Laden. Here’s KPRC. “Foreign secretary condemning the U.S. for coming into what he said is their sovereign country, and performing this raid without giving them prior knowledge. He says raids like this may be in violation of international law, though he didn't point fingers at this raid in particular.” Still in world news — workers at the Japan’s Fukushima Nuclear Power Plant entered the building which housed the heavily damaged Reactor No. 1. KPIX reveals why it’s significant. “It is their first time in the building since the first days after the March 11th earthquake. The workers are installing ventilation machines to try and reduce radiation levels.” Also in world news — the Syrian government is again cracking down on protesters. This time, the crackdown took place in a suburb of the capital city, Damascus. Human rights groups say government forces have killed at least 560 people since protests began in March. Here’s euronews. “Syrian soldiers have stormed the Damascus suburb of Saqba and arrested hundreds of people, the AFP news agency reported on Thursday. AFP quoted an unidentified rights activist as saying some two thousand troops swept through the town and detained at least 300 people.” In U.S. news — later today, the government will officially remove grey wolves from the endangered species list in some parts of the U.S. KSDK and CNN explains. “The Obama administration took them off the list in eight states including Illinois. The decision will turn control of approximately 5500 wolves to various state wildlife agencies. This comes after pressure from agricultural supporting moves to curb wolf attacks in livestock and big game in the Western part of the country.” “Idaho and Montana plan to reinstate a wolf-hunting season in fact, this fall.” In the tech world -- after pending lawsuits and accusations of privacy invasion -- Apple has squashed its tracking bug. KDVR explains the update. “This the software release yesterday follows through on the recent promise to revise a feature to log user allow future movements by a two year. New location data will not be cap for kept for more than through week after the changes to that owns operating to the phones operating system are phone's operating system are made.” In entertainment -- critics marveled at his “eternal youth”, but today Hollywood is mourning the loss of child star Jackie Cooper. Spanning a career from the Great Depression to playing the role of Superman’s boss -- Cooper played roles in more than 100 Hollywood movies. Here’s KDFW. “Jackie Cooper passed away last night. He was the youngest actor to be nominated for Oscar when he played Skippy a comic book character at the age of 9. Cooper was the member of the our gang short films in the 1920s and 30s and later played Perry White on the Daily Planet alongside Christopher Reeves. He was 88-years-old.” Stay with Newsy**** for more analysis on news throughout the day. For Newsy Now, I’m Jim Flink-- highlighting the top headlines making you smarter, faster. 'Like' Newsy on Facebook for updates in your newsfeed
7 May 2011
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22 Jun 2011
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5 Aug 2011
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11 Mar 2012
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19 Mar 2012
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20 Sep 2017
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Testing concrete wall for Nuclear power plant
15 Jan 2007
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