CBOT - Wednesday, May 22, 2024 - 11:00 p.m. (ET) - Segment #1

>> Ron: the third game one shutout in florida panthers' history, the last one was 1997, same opponents. And florida won that one 3-nothing and then lost the series in five games. >> Kevin: was white zombie the tease in that game, ron? >> Ron: no, but they were playing in copps coliseum, and you were there. >> Kevin: absolutely. The ending felt like a beatdown for the florida panthers, and garry was talking at the end about rempe putting them back in, and I think with the way they ended this last period down 3-nothing on home ice, game one, when you think you would go down swinging and at least have a good shift and zone time and physicality, but no, new york is on the receiving end of the fourth line by florida. Lomberg is running around, but it's the zone time. It's insult to injury for me if I'm the rangers on home ice and then mikkola, just as there's about three seconds left in the game, mikkola throws this big hit, clean hit, big hit, but still, no new york ranger within two zones of him. Nobody has a talk with him or gives him a dirty look. Absolute beatdown by the florida panthers tonight. >> Luke: really disappointing for new york, to be honest. Coming out at home, game one, no life, no extended zone time, 0-2 in the powerplay. Where was panarin? You talk about a response, and I understand, you talk about putting rempe in, it's one player. One player is not going to make a difference, but it's a mind set and coming out with a little more jump than that. I mean, credit to bob. I know we'll get there, bobrovsky. They had some really good chances. He played really well, but the rangers had no response all night. >> Jennifer: kevin, you talk about the end of the game, but I feel it was similar to how the game started. The first few minutes, the pahers controlled the play, in the offensive zone, cycling and I feel any edge or energy was taken out of the crowd right from the beginning of the game. Luke, bobrovsky, the chances that the rangers did generate, I feel bobrovsky was the answer. He was great, he was solid, his positioning was assertive, so I said they just couldn't get the looks that they wanted offensively, and there was a couple of huge plays. At the beginning of the game, high shots, finding the puck, taking it off the mask, but a couple of quality chances. Kevin, you're saying, maybe these aren't the guys you want on the breakaway, but still, bobrovsky has great positioning on the breakaway chances to deny them. And some of these chances, some of these have to go in. Still, takes away that chance, and even late in the game makes some spectacular saves while the rangers did have a bit of pressure. >> Kevin: when you're on home ice, game one of the conference finals, your hits plus shots cannot be at 51. 51 was the total shots plus hits. They should have at least 50 hits in my opinion and they didn't get enough shots. Bobrovsky is feeling it right now. Somebody has to get in his eyes. >> Ron: I thought will cuylle was one of the most noticeable new york rangers, he played seven minutes, four hits and the breakaway opportunity. I said luke, I felt like the six days at home for the new york rangers, they didn't find that gear. >> Kevin: they didn't have the jam. >> Luke: maybe it's a wakeup call. Too many passengers. Talk about the fourth line. Spark the room. Too many passengers tonight. >> Kevin: I know we were that you caning -- talking about the jack adams, rick tocchet won, but paul maurice has these guys playing the right way. If you watch them and I watch away from the puck. It's not when you have the puck. Guys are always chipping, a guy screening, finishing every hit. They just play the right way. Every guy on the team. >> Ron: the reinhart. >> Jennifer: that's what we were talking about, we saw the leadership in terms of his comments at the intermission and a leadership from a number of different guys. Think of tkachuk, his hits early in the game, goal early, how well he's played. Barkov playing some of his best hockey and this play by reinhart late in the game. Do we have that cued up? Again, maybe he doesn't get a piece of this one, but he's ready to sacrifice. It's almost head first to make sure he gets to the lane. Bobrovsky ends up making a beautiful save, but that's just a type of leadership. We were talking about tkachuk and driving this team in terms of some of the plays, but he's not the only one displaying great leadership and kevin, you've noticed that with reinhart. >> Kevin: guys like that you wore a half visor could do that. >> Luke: oh, stop. >> Ron: rick bowness is going to join us as part of the panel starting tomorrow night for a three-night cameo and great to have rick bowness. He knows dallas intimately and coached against the oilers. "hockey central" 8et and then the game to follow. Ken and evanka on "sportsnet central," extensive coverage from madison square garden. Manitoba east, you will have cbc ( ) >> Asha: tonight, a parking lot brawl in montréal ends with three people dead, including a 15-year-old.

>> It was very -- very sad seeing. >> Asha: as witnesses describe how the chaos unfolded and a father shares the last words spoke to his son. >>> What's behind the skyrocketing cost of olive oil? >> It's almost getting to the point where, you know, if it gets worse you just won't buy it anymore. >> Asha: why those prices could be here to stay. >>> And in one city, 10,000 people are about to lose their family doctor. >> Nobody realizes how helpless you actually feel. >> Asha: we break down a life-or-death crisis. >> These are people that I know. These are people that I love. ( ) >> Announcer: from cbc news, this is "the national" with asha tomlinson. ( ) >> Asha: thank you for joining us. Adrienne is on assignment. >>> Police in montréal are searching for multiple suspects tonight after a brawl outside of an apartment building left three people dead. It happened in a parking lot in the early evening. The victims are between the ages of 15 and 25. Police say that they all knew each other. Jennifer yoon now with how witnesses described what unfolded and the father of one of the men killed who shares his final message to his son. >> Reporter: jean-marie célestin told his son -- be careful as he left the house on tuesday afternoon. >> [Speaking French] >> Reporter: "don't forget that you have a 2-year-old daughter," he remembers saying. Those were some of the last words that he spoke to ulrick peterson célestin. The 25-year-old among three people killed in a stabbing in front of a montréal apartment building. >> [Speaki French] >> Reporter: three different parents left with the pain, he said. 23-year-old alexandre vatamanu was one of the other men killed. As was a 15-year-old boy. Angélique langevin was a classmate and she came to the scene to lay flowers. >> [Speaking French] >> Reporter: "he was a good guy, a very nice guy," she said. This is a very residential area. There's a police station about a block away and there's a popular park nearby and residents say that it's normally safe, but now many, especially witnesses from that building, say that they're in shock. >> All of a sudden I heard the noise of people screaming and some objects falling on the ground or hitting the cars and people are running. So I came outside on the balcony and I saw two people or bodies lying on the ground next to this car. Both of them very young. It was very -- sad seeing. >> Reporter: this picture was taken by a witness. Police say that more than a dozen people were involved in the fight. >> We have some footage but we're really trying to establish what happened. >> Reporter: investigators say that all three victims knew each other. Adding that there's no connection to gangs or organized crime. Instead, calling this a chance event. >> Crime like this -- that is like this -- it's hard to understand. >> Reporter: police say they have identified a number of suspects. So far though there have been no arrests. Jennifer yoon, cbc news, montréal. >> Asha: interpol says that police forces around the world are identifying hundreds of vehicles every single week that were originally stolen right here in canada. Thomas daigle found one himself for sale in the united arab emirates and he managed to track down the original owner back in toronto. >> Reporter: it was early one morning last june when a chevrolet suburban vanished from this toronto street. Now nearly a year later, cbc news has found it -- advertised online for sale in the united arab emirates. We tracked down the owner. >> Never went there. >> Reporter: and showed him the vehicle identification number, confirming that one was his. What went through your mind? >> I considered the vehicle long gone, but it still comes as quite a surprise to you when you see a picture of it and you find out that it's halfway around the world. >> Reporter: he's hardly alone, with interpol now saying that each week another 200 vehicles stolen from canada are identified by authorities abroad. >> It's a global effort here and it's not just -- not just nationally here, what we're seeing here in ontario and québec. >> Reporter: since february, the rcmp is sharing more data with global partners, meaning more cars found overseas are showing up in stolen vehicles searches. In fact, interpol says that canada ranks among the top 10 out of 137 countries connected worldwide. >> Canada, obviously, has a problem that is out-sized compared to the size of our country, especially when you put

it against the other countries that are part of this interpol investigation. >> Reporter: as for that S.U.V. stolen off the street last year, this is the used car lot near dubai recently found to be selling it. So we called. It was stolen from here in toronto. Does that happen often, you selling stolen vehicles? >> Not yet. >> Reporter: cbc news agreed to identify the owner only by his first name -- richard. Because he fears being targeted again. >> It is clearly an epidemic of car theft. And I would like it never to happen to me again. >> Reporter: he received an insurance payment and that S.U.V. is now listed as sold and gone for good. Thomas daigle, cbc news, toronto. >> Asha: the C.E.O. of singapore airlines is apologising to passengers after a flight encountered extreme turbulence on tuesday. >> We are deeply saddened by this incident and I would like to express my deepest condolences to the families and the loved ones of the deceased. >> Asha: a 73-year-old british passenger died of a suspected heart attack. 30 others were injured when the plane hit turbulence over the indian ocean. The flight from london to singapore was forced to make an emergency landing in thailand. >>> Cbc news has uncovered new information about a possible connection between the indian government and the killing of a man once accused of the air india bombing. And as evan dyer tells us in this exclusive, the rcmp say that his son may now be under threat. >> Reporter: the bombing of an air india's passenger jet, canada's worst ever mass murder, with 329 killed. Ripudaman singh malik was accused of being one of the conspirators. But prosecutors failed to make their case, and malik was acquitted. Years later malik was shot and killed outside of his office in surrey. Now cbc news has learned that the rcmp is investigating whether the indian government was behind that shooting, and has warned his son his life could be under threat. By 2018, india's narendra modi government seemed ready to forgive malik. He was able to get a passport and visit india and even go on tv there, where his brother thanked the head of india's foreign intelligence service for making the trip happen. He was recently identified as a key figure in a U.S. indictment alleging an indian government plot to kill a close collaborator of hardeep singh nijjar, who was also gunned down in surrey last year. Canada accused india of being responsible. Then there's this man, amar jit singh from the consular in vancouver who helped malik get his name off the black list and befriended him and then appears in malik's phone, next to three calls to malik the night before his murder and then to an exchange of whatsapp messages in the very early morning, about four hours before malik was shot by two men who investigators believe that were contracted killers. In malik's agenda a cryptic entry right at the hour that he died. Amar jit -- lunch. At the school that he ran in surrey, malik's son hardeep, also a businessman, had stepped into his father's shoes as a board member. Last week he received a warning that police are required to give when they have solid intelligence of a threat against someone's life. >> At this point given what has happened with some of the murders and the assassinations that have taken place and how easy it is to find a gun for hire, I would tell them to take this very, very seriously and to look at possibly relocating for a period of time. >> Asha: evan, do we know why ripudaman singh malik's son may be under threat? >> Reporter: no, we don't know specifically why he might be, but what we do know generally is that in most cases these warning letters are issued when a wiretap or a confidential informant tips police off to an actual plan or an actual conspiracy. And it strongly suggests also that the indian government's reconciliation with the malik family may not have actually been genuine with some of the dangers that hung over malik senior may have been inherited by his son. But there are some in the community who believe that this is the indian government generally trying to sow distrust and confusion among the sikh community in canada. >> Asha: evan dyer in ottawa, thank you.

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