ali velshi, thanks for joining us. ♪ >> announcer: this is al jazeera. ♪ hello and welcome from the head quarters in doha and coming up, in the next 60 minutes, french jets starts surveillance flights as they meet in paris to discuss the islamic state threat. the task facing a new u.n. mission in the central african republic. money on oil, will it mix with an independent scott land, three days ahead of the crucial vote.
slum life in mexico city may look humble but some are building their dreams. ♪ french president is calling for united international action to combat the group that calls itself the islamic state or isil and they are hosting a conference in paris from representatives from 30 coun countries and has urgency for international military assistance and isil fighters made significant gains in iraq and are a regional and even a global threat. >> translator: the struggle of the iraqi people against terrorists is our struggle as well and we have to act together and this is the purpose of the conference, we have to stand by iraqi authorities and there is not a moment to be lost. >> translator: we have to do everything to prevent the youth from being enrolled and break up
recruitment channels and deprive isil of resources and punish all those linked to it. . >> translator: we continue to ask for airborne operations to be carried out regularly against terrorist sites. we must not allow il to have sanctuarys and seize them wherever they are and cutoff financing and stop neighboring countries from joining is. >> reporter: this is a view from baghdad but we will begin with us following develops in paris. >> reporter: just before the talks got underway in earnest the french president said it was crucial but there is international unity on the fight against the group calling itself islamic state in iraq. he also stressed that the u.n. security council has labeled that group a threat to international security. it's clear that the president would like to see international legitimacy lend it to any
potential air strikes by the u.n. but it's far from clear whether that will happen. in the meantime he is hoping as is the iraqi president who is also here in paris that more and more paris will sign up for some kind of involvement in military efforts against the is group in iraq. it's clear according to john kerry the u.s. secretary of state that some will be prepared for air strikes and others prepared to lend intelligent support and cash crucially. we heard from france defense minister saying they are starting to carry out flights in iraqi air face breaking up air strikes against the i.s. group but we don't know how many states will come on board and take part in activities like
that. crucially, iran has not been invites to the conference and that is problematic given its role in the fighting in syria. now syria, of course, is crucial also to the future of the i.s. groups and some cynics say whatever happens here in paris will be of limited effect unless the international community takes concerted action to stop the i.s. group from spreading in syria. >> let's take a closer look at why isil is seen as a threat to the region and islamic state fighters control a third of both iraq and syria and the group has taken control of iraq's second biggest city and mosul and then in part of the heavily consistented city of decreate and they are trying to figure out how to unite a depositionly divided country on sectarian lines. well let's cross to baghdad and he is waiting for us right there. what will the iraqi president be
hoping at best to get out of this conference? >> reporter: well, he will be hoping for concrete steps, concrete measures, things he can bring back to iraq saying this is what the international community are going to do. when it comes to things like firstly strengthening the iraqi army, it needs updating badly and needs new weapons and tactics and looking for things of that nature and looking at what type of air strikes that will take place, whether they are from arab countries or european nations they will be looking for something that aid will guaranty him and air strikes effected but won't result in large numbers offensive yanukovich casualties and looking for humanitarian assistance as a refugee crisis and when they have displaced people coming in from syria here in iraq and looking for assistance with that. so iraqis are looking for this conference to give them a concrete idea of what can happen next. >> what about the important of
regional involvement? you have all these international coalition partners from around the world. what about those from the region itself? >> reporter: well the big worry from sheer groups is one of the key players here in iraq is i ran and they have been frozen out of this conference. what they could like to see is much more outreach to i ran, there are a big key player here and troops on the ground and fighting islamic state here and sent in advisors to help advise iraqi mail tr -- militarys and there is not just a key player in iraq but syria as well and looking at the influence of saudi arabia and very worried about the influence of saudi arabia here in iraq and wondering what saudi arabia will do next, clearly the relations between saudi arabia and i ran are strained and the regional partners are far from united and that does have an impact here in
iraq. >> thanks very much indeed and let's bring in abraham here in the studio in the doha center and we are actually waiting for the press conference to come up for the foreign ministers of iraq and france to deliver their verdict of what happened. what would you hope to see? >> it's what they would hope to see, they would hope to see they now have by the end of this conference the legitimacy to the intervention in iraq and to the actual launching of the international coalition against isil. in addition actually with that they would like to see that they have actually bypassed the security council and with the coalition of this formation of coalition, they would -- it would provide the coverage for that in iraq.
>> what about the question of the village's or the intervention because it's outside the u.n. framework, isn't it? >> it is outside the u.n.'s framework and moon said two days ago the legality of the innervation and what it expands with international law but things and intervention has to directly happen in many places around the world without necessarily having to have the security council protection or legal coverage. american invasion of iraq happened outside this. even without an international coalition, the u.s. tried to build when it invaded iraq back in 2003, but was not able to do so. so without legitimacy, the intervention can still happen but there is a major weakness, a
major gap in this information without having this legitimacy component. and it questions the out comes, to what extent, what is -- even if the coalition is successful and the formation and bringing the partners that they need and even if being able to take the area where isil controls at the moment, there are many other questions about how effective the solution is, dealing with symptoms of a problem, not the root causes of the problem. >> questions including this final one before we hear more from paris itself. what would be determined or deemed a success in the fight against isil? >> very hard to measure success in this and what criteria we can use to major successes. for the parties who are building this coalition i think in their
own criteria success is taking the land that currently controlled by isil in iraq, that is in my view is not a success. success because it's the root causes of the problem, it's the war in syria, the sectarian division in iraq, these are some of the issues that are generated or helped bring this isil phenomenon at the moment and the coalition does not have even they are not even mentioned in the campaign of the coalitions to deal with isil or others. so even if you are able to take the land back and remove isil from the western part, northern part of iraq, i think probably the problem will even become in my view more complicated because instead of having isil in one place you head that area and like to spread it over the region and we have a major
lesson from al-qaeda of that was the outcome. >> we will have more a little bit later, let's get the scene from paris right now, the empty stage and we will see the foreign minister of france anti -- iraq minister and we will hear the details and we will hear a fair bit of detail about what is going to happen. so let's go to some breaking news out of libya now, malitia by the retired general say they have closed the eastern city of benghazi's port. they say the closure is to cutoff arm supplies to extremist armed groups. we will bring you more details on that as they come into al jazeera. to the central african republican where the u.n. is taking over the peace keeping operation and face a difficult task, in the last 17 years, 13 peace keeping missions have been
deployed to syria and none has brought lasting stability, 6500 african union troops have been in jail since july 2013 but have struggled to stop the cycle of religious violence and fears of genicide led france to deploy troops and 2000 soldiers that will work along the new u.n. force. under the new u.n. mission almost 12000 peace keepers and military police will be deployed by the end of next year and we have this report. >> reporter: this is the abandoned base of the rebels who killed two children. we met her in hospital last november recovering from a bullet wound, her christian family was hiding in this hut when members from seleka opened up killing women and children. it withdrew from the town and peaceful community and is now consumed by hate.
>> translator: since i lost my two children i have been in mourning, i still miss them so much, muslims killed my family so if i see one muslim i feel like taking out revenge. >> reporter: because of sentiments like that many muslims have fled from the country. more than 100,000 of them are now refugees in cameroon and chad. as many muskegon -- muslims were killed by baliki and lead the group. some are returning home but france has been criticized by some muslims for not doing enough to protect them and the french soldiers want to show they are not taking sides. >> translator: i can understand that central africans are in a hurry but things have got off to a good start, the u.n. is here to build on that so central africans can find peace and normality once again. >> reporter: ♪ in bongi u.n. peace keeping
force of thousands is prepared to head out to strategic locations across the country. it will have a strong mandate to protect civilians and powers to arrest criminals but not as mobile and well equipped as this french army. soldiers are working alongside u.n. peace keepers and eventually start withdrawing from these remote areas and back to bongi and have security in parts of the region but people just don't want peace, they want justice too. the crimes committed in the town have been committed across the country, muslims and christians alike are carrying deep psychological wounds. she will never get to hold her children again and for now says she is not interested in reconciliation. >> we can go live to the capitol of the central african
republican. >> reporter: well, i'm actually in the french base, as you saw in the report there the french forces have been very important in security particularly to bongi, things have changed on the ground. this is a bustling city now who was mired in conflict a few months early and we will talk to the chief of staff of the force here in central african republic. can you tell us, colonel how long the french forces will be staying here on the ground? >> as you may know we interviewed the fifth of september and then u.n. resolution and special request from the central african government. we will stay as long as the government will need us and as they will ask us to support a deployable. we are here to facilitate the deployment anywhere and everywhere in the world. >> i have spoken to muslim
communities and members here in bongi also in western central african republic who are critical of the french and feel you are not doing enough to protect them. >> we do our best and we protect all our populations, the muslim populations everywhere we are deployed in south africa and it's the same in war in bongi and we have one rule and one course of action, one goal is to set up a million level of security, one rule is to implement the confident measures and we have one course of action that is security and we are dealing with any people, any faction, any armed group the same way everywhere we are. >> we have also seen not here in bongi where not many weapons are open on display but we have seen seleka forces and also an
antibaliki with weapons and when will you start disarming the forces because that is key, disarming the groups? >> we are not strictly taught and disarmer the groups in the population, we implement confident measures and that means if we are meeting someone that is drawing a weapon we will ask him to put down his weapon on the floor and even by force and they know that we won't do it like this and any time we are more convinced than force people to do it but generally when we need them we will cross them, this action is done. >> thank you so much for joining us here at the french base. just to reiterate there a lot of people are still skern ee eed concerned here and the poverty and the peace keeping force does not address the root causes of this conflict.
>> reporter: thanks very much indeed, reporting from bangi. much more to come here on the al jazeera news hour including a desperate choice and israeli strike killed his son a palestinian father is forced to make one of the most difficult decisions of his life. also ahead suffering in silence, we report from south korea where hiv and aids patients face stigma and prejudice. and billy wins golf season finale and $10 million prize. ♪ british prime minister david cameron is making his last visit to scott land, three days ahead of referendum on scottish independence and could vote yes but is pushing for a big no. and the city of aberdeen and
lawrence lee is standing by and three days and counting, the fever builds. >> reporter: yes, it is growing fears if you are for the union and internationalist say it's scott land's biggest opportunity but today, monday is all about business, big business. and that is why we are at abd abderd abderdeen's office and point out that they have 1%, 5 million people of europe population of 500 million and yet they say they have 20% of europe fish stop, 25% of europes renewable energy supply answer a -- and oil and gas reserves, the last two points renewables and oils and use against the argument against those who say scott land would be poorer rather than
richer from its divorce from the u.k., the granite city and on the east coast it's bitterly code and gray but this place has been basquing in the economic sunshine for years, that oil has provided. kenny runs a successful construction company. yet he supports independence from the u.k. because he thinks so much of the profit has been wasted by london. >> oil was discovered in the late 1960s when i was a teenager and ever since i was a teenager they are saying the oil the running out and that is development and opportunities and i think we could have a much stronger economy in scott land and infrastructure and investment and encouragement from the u.k. treasury been stronger. >> reporter: two sides in the debate of the united kingdom agree that scott land could survive as an independent country but oil, energy and scott land's future income has
been a source of endless debate. it is central for the argument of the national party that the seas there are still full of oil and that the profit from scottish old should go to scott land and not london but they say as they have for years forecast is a lie and oil is running out, all it's a metaphor for the big question scott land faces, is this country as the union says really quite poor or as the nationalist insists really quite rich. one day the oil will run out, that much is certain but its replacements could be every bit as lucrative. this stretch of water in the far north of scott land will create the world's biggest title energy scheme and there are other similar and large energy projects throughout, after all a windy country surrounded by crashing seas looks very profitable indeed. >> we could see tens of thousands more people employed
in these fields and much more development of these resources, so i think it's a case of the level of our ambitions. >> reporter: yet many in scottish business insist nationalist claims of huge wealth are an illusion. >> no nuclear weapons and airforce and expanding and continuing pensions and expanding child care, the only thing we can have it and not the thing promised is white christmases. >> reporter: the slogan is yes we can and the union says no we can't, it's who the voters believe. >> lawrence, unsure about going alone is good for business but then you have companies like b.p. saying they are against independence. >> reporter: yes, that is absolutely right. they came out some months ago to say they were in favor of the union. but for these very large
corporations really it's political stability and obviously their primary consideration is not so much the people of scott land but to their shareholders. now clearly, you know, the scottish nationalist would say it's not b.p.'s wealth, it's scott land's wealth and making that point the last couple of days and continue to make the point with other big business leaders right now where they are campaigning and equally david camp on the u.k. program minister will be here later on making exactly the opposite argument and reminding the scotts if this is not an election and a vote yes for independence they cannot change their minds. >> fascinating debate and lawrence lee reporting there from aberdeen, egypt activist is released on bond according to the family and being retried after previously sentenced to 15 years in prison for violating the protest law and he was the
leading president defeating mubarak and due to have his case go to another court. demanding the release of three journalists which have been detained for 261 days and falsely accused of aiding the out lawed muslim brotherhood and appealing conviction, 150,000 people stranded after severe flooding in kashmir and authorities are working to stop the spread of water-born illnesses and restore the highway going to india. flooding displaced or effected at least 2 million people. hurricane has made landfall on mexico with winds of 195 kilometers for hurt and tens of
thousands are in shelters and more from richard who is following the progress of the hurricane. reporter: a storm which we have not seen the like of before. looking at the satellite imagery you can see it as it makes its way northward across baja, california. now it's a major storm and category three storm. the interesting thing, one of the interesting things about this is three is a major storm and the second to impact on peninsula in record. the previous one in 1989 no fatalities and no real problems because it grazed the south from cabo-san-lucas and this is unknown tory and this is from rainfall and suggests severe damage across the region. so this is at the moment, 180 winds gusting to 230. it moves north, northwest and then it does a right sharp turn
and the moment it turns it weakens considerably so the wind doesn't become an issue. at the moment, damaging winds no choice about it but the rainfall on cabo-san-lucas of 80, 90 kilometers of rain in september but we are looking at 500 millimeters of rain plus so there is going to be flooding and a surge of about one meter and the rainfall or the potential is 500 millimeters and looking at damage, destruction and problems in the region. >> thanks very much. venezuela lopez remains in jail after a court appearance in caracus for inciting violence and they criticized his imprisonment and we spoke to lopez supporters in caracus.
>> reporter: supporters of lopez protest outside a caracus courtroom and it's a reminder how isolated he has been from movement in 7 months in jail and his lawyer petitioned for the case against him to be nullified. >> this is unconstitutional and we demand the supreme court put order into this. >> reporter: lopez facing various charges including integration of violence and criminal conspiracy after a street protest resulted in several deaths last february and he turned himself in to authorities saying he had nothing to hide but what happens inside a courtroom doesn't necessarily affect the opposition's resolve. students who were detained alongside lopez and later released are waiting for word to one again take to the street. this protest where it took place looks different today and he was
jailed two months for participating in the protest says he is ready to do it again. >> translator: we have not received word yet on the plans, our leaders have been very quiet. >> reporter: quiet but according to them busy making plans. and he is one of the leaders of the student opposition. >> translator: what is next is offense the street, one that will be much better planned because of what we face today. >> reporter: the government says it will not tolerate more violent protests and is trying one of the most protesters to drive that point home. still ahead on the al jazeera news hour, defiant and german show support for jewish community after a serious of anti-semantic attacks and the basketball team has extra reason to celebrate, jerry will have all the details in sport. ♪
welcome back to watching the al jazeera news hour and reminder of the top stories and french president is calling for united international action to combat the group that calls itself islamic state or isil and have a conference in paris with representatives from 30 countries. going to scott land ahead of independence and david cameron is trying to push them to stay with the united kingdom. u.n. is officially taking over peace keeping in the central
african republic, the african union has been in charge since last july but struggled to bring peace and stability to the country. for more on this we are joined from an analyst on the international crisis group and was in the national african republic in june and is live from paris, what hopes of success do you have this plan around with this deployment? >> reporter: well, i first think what we should say about the deployment is a positive step because it will have to protect the civilians if other measures are not taken. u.n. mission is a tool and not a strategy itself and so it doesn't address the roots of the conflicts. >> so when you talk about other measures what to you mean? you mean construction and development, those kinds of things? >> yes, exactly. the u.n. mission will be deployed. we will have the full capacity
in here next year so we will have to secure the country. the roots and the cause of the conflict are more the economy decline of the deployment of the traffic and state collapse and this is not addressed at the moment. >> what are the problems that previous deployments face and what lessons can the latest missions learn from that as they take on their new role? >> yes, we consider first some traffic because it has a long story of international operation on the ground, it has been five international operations since 1997. and each time that the same scenario that the security response is here, so then it's to passify the country for a while so what the international community must do now as an emergency is to go very much
further in terms of the state building and it's called the intervention and the employment of the youth. >> and it's not just government and so forth it's rehabilitation for those who fought for the armed groups. >> yes, well, the dialog now is talking with the group because you had a summit in july where they tried to be inclusive including the armed groups but it failed, the city cannot say they were not represented, the democratic opposition rejected this and so this is a dead end on the political matter. >> thank you, a an and list fro the international crisis group. hiv aids patients seeking care in hospitals after the only
specialized aid center was stripped of status of abuse and harry faucet reports a larger debate of attitudes towards aids patients. >> in a wooded value east of seoul is a nursing home providing rural accommodation for the elderly and long-term care for the sick. and unknown to other patients and nonmedical staff 25 of its residents are suffering from aids and there used to be more and last december it was stripped of the status of the single government approved sent tr for long-term aids care after allegations of physical and sexual abuse. some patients have been rehou d housed in hospitals but this is deemed unfit to look after them, their care still paid for by a government subsidy. >> translator: if they don't accept us here any more the only option we have is going back home. >> reporter: inspection for the center for disease control cited a lack of medical expertise and
training. an opinion shared by a former resident who didn't want to be identified. >> translator: when you get sick the only medicine they give you are painkillers, next they give you tranquilizers and sleeping peels but no matter what after 9:00 they make everyone sleep, it's like a prison. >> reporter: they hired caregivers not because of experience but because they too had aids and they are designed to ease tensions. >> translator: all caregivers creating problems were fired and replaced so when there were problems we tried or best to solve them through discussions with the c.d.c. but the rumors became too exaggerated. >> reporter: the problem is a systemic one and they should choose their medical care for those suffering from any disease, that is a point of common ground who have
complaints against the institution. >> translator: there is not a single nursing hospital in south korea accepting aids patients when through are 1300 nursing hospitals across the country and south korea most revisit the aids policy. >> it says it's doing just that and in talks with a possible successor and patients need this type of accommodation so their families can secretly visit them without admitting to the nature of their business. there is cause for concern in allegations against this institution and some of the information it has given us in its own defense but more widely this situation lays bear the inadequacy of long-term care of aids patients in the country and the prejudice at its heart. i'm in south korea. palestinian delegation holding talks with members of the u.n. security council as part of its latest effort to seek statehood and gaza and people are struggling to recover
from the resent bombardment on the strip and we met a father who lost a son during that conflict which forced him to make a very difficult choice. >> reporter: he helps his son out of bed, eight-year-old suffered brain damage when he was a baby after he was inoculated by a palestinian doctor in gaza against t.b. and he has the necessary permit from israel allowing him to take him to a hospital in tel aviv for treatment and tests. before the war they would travel across the border every few months but on july 30 an israeli tank shell hit the family home, killing his 16-year-old brother, ali. >> translator: ali and i used to take care of him together and ali used to take him outside for fresh air and carry him to the bathroom. when he got tired or sick ali would take him to the hospital
and used to buy his medicine. when i look up now i think of ali. >> so the shell came from the ceiling into this room where the family were huddled together and killed ali lying in the corner immediately and his brother was lying next to him. the attack pushed the father to make one of the most important decisions of his life. family and friends organized this protest. he has decided he can no longer take him to israel for treatment. >> translator: israel has offered to treat my son but in a month, a year or two years time they will fire rockets to kill him. that is your invitation israel and doesn't mean anything for me, for this reason i rip it up. [chantin [chanting] israel's medical establishment should have done to protest the
killing of so many children in gaza and more than 50 owere killed during the war and targets it describes as terrorists. >> translator: while israeli hospitals receive palestinian children patients for treatment their military has killed palestinian kids and israeli doctors will not reject the military action and confusing but at the same time the israeli army are killing palestinian children israeli doctors are treating some of them. >> reporter: he continues to fight for justice in court. he wants those responsible for supplying the drug that damaged his son to be held accountable. despite the difficulties he and others face, he doesn't want any help from israel. charles stratford, al jazeera, gaza. ukraine's defense minister says nato is sending weapons to help troops fight pro-russia rebels in the east and have
prisoners in donetsk despite a ceasefire deal reached earlier this month and 3,000 people have died since the conflict began back in april. belgium opened its doors four months after a gunman killed four people there, security had been tightened at the building in brussels for the reopening ceremony of the suspected shooter who was arrested in july and they fueled fears of rising anti-jewish sentiment in europe. there is a share of support for a jewish committee and thousands gathered in berlin and nick spicer was there and sent this report. >> reporter: a turn out in the low thousands but the mood unified, resolute and defiant. angela merkel spoke at the request of germany's jewish community, it's alarming that a number of attacks on people and property over the summer including molotov cocktails
thrown at a synagogue. >> translator: that today much more tan 100,000 jews live again in germany is near to a miracle, it is a difficult. it serves me with great gratitude that people today are being insulted, threatened and attacked in germany as they somehow reveal themselves to be jewish or side with israel is a terrible scandal. i won't accept it. >> reporter: anti-semitism is a painful subject in germany because of the painful legacy of the holocaust, successive posts where governments fought hard through hate speech laws and illegal to show nazi symbols and education but it shifted from near right nazi groups to the immigrant community. the margins of resent demonstrations like this one against the war in gaza and for an independent palestine that some were heard chanting jews to the gas chamber. nothing near orallying cry for
the overall gaza protest movement but the words shocked and hurt even among non-jewish germans. >> i came today because it's important to show solidarity with the jewish people considering the german history. >> reporter: there were israeli flags in the crowd and carried proudly and many german jews saying being pro-israel shouldn't mean you get beaten up. >> translator: the situation in germany is tense and many of us are afraid because the anti-semitism and hatred against jews is spreading. >> reporter: and hatred against jews never disappeared but now it has become more mainstream. reality of daily life for the slowly growing jewish community in g germany is this, 24/7 protection atkinson , synagogues
families use it as a chance to build a better life, as part of our series we report from mexico city. like every other day in the rainy season mexico security guard is struggling to keep his family dry. atypical midday storm is about to strike and he cannot wait it out when his shanty is flimsy because rain finds its way in and he bought a small piece of land where a poor man can, here in the slums that rings the capitol and it's an opportunity for him to provide his family with a dignified home of their own. >> in ten years i hope to build my houses here with a sewer and electricity and basic services and the basics at least, i would be very happy to have achieved that. >> reporter: he has reason to believe it's possible. 12 years ago his neighbor lived in a shanty too.
now he has a house for himself and extended family and he is putting the touches on a family business, a taco shop. . >> translator: in the future there will be better houses here and right now it's still run down. >> reporter: places like this where urban mexico meet and transformed by millions of settlers who come to build their homes and in doing so add to the ongoing expansion of what is already one of the world east largest cities. he studies sl slums in mexico a says it's how to move up in the class system. >> it's a development model and not a very efficient model and it's slow but it is something that raises people from having nothing to having a house on a hill side somewhere even on the edge of the city, maybe not the best location but after going through the process they do have a property. >> reporter: once people achieve that goal there are
still huge problems. they live in unsanitary neighborhoods that flood when the rains come and politicians often promise them services as a way to get votes and once in office they deplay projects to string voters along in the future still these poor neighbors are often the only place where a mexican with little education can come and try to build their dream, i'm adam in mexico city. you can find out more about the millions of people who live in slums in the word on our website with reports from silicon valley and nigeria where 10s of thousands of people are living in a floating slum, if you put in al jazeera/slum and it's worth checking out, fascinating stuff. all right, it's time for sport and a story about a certain man who is richer after a round of golf. >> billy is 11.4 million richer after he clenched the biggest
pay day in the sport and he won the season ending tour championship on sunday and with it the fedex cup and we report. >> reporter: billy was ranked 82nd in the standings when the event fedex cup started a month ago. he finished runner up at the second tournament before winning the third, the bmw championship, the american perfectly poised then heading in the final round of the tour championship tied for the lead with rory-mcilroy and had a double boggie and followed it up with three boggies at the nine and he was firm at the top of the leaderboard and two under helping him to a two strike victory. >> it's surreal, it really is and hits me a little bit and
still doesn't hit me. >> reporter: it's a remarkable turning form for him, at age 27 he is the youngest fedex cup champion and this just the third win of his p.g.a. career, with this victory he made more money in a single day than he had in the five years since turning professional. >> the playoffs are the biggest besides majors are the four biggest events we have on the p.g.a. tour and that is when the light shines the brightest and i was able to rise to the occasion and get the job done and just gives me so much confidence, so much thrill to accomplish something like this. >> reporter: the p.g.a. tour season now over but the best of europe and the united states will switch their focus to the rider cup in scott land. >> i don't want to see my golf clubs until the week of rider cup so i will take the week off and recharge and get myself up for the event coming up, in over
a week. >> reporter: he was not selected for the u.s. team but with a baby daughter due in the next two weeks and with 11.4 million in his pocket he may have other things on his mind. i'm with al jazeera. the united states basketball team secured a place at the 2016 olympics in rio after winning the world cup in spain and won madrid in 129-92 points, this is the third straight world title for usa who is the reigning olympic champion and they win 63 games and the team may be missing the names like, lebron james but they are in the lime light a month before a new season begins. >> this is by far the biggest accomplishment in my life so far and did it with a bunch of guys
and came together on july 27 and been together every day since except the ten-day period we had off. this is the greatest feeling i have ever felt. >> i'm excited with my second gold metal and been four years since i felt this experience and it's as special as it was back in istanbul and happy to be part of a group and take it back to the states and i know a lot of people are watching and switching from football to basketball and watching us play so happy to get it done. >> reporter: over the nfl the minnesota vikings expected to announce a decision on the running back adrian peterson and has six-game suspicion for violating the new domestic policy and could be traded by the vikings and the policy came in wake of video showing
baltimore ray reese -- rice and ban for life from the nfl but will appeal this. pressure on roger goodell and they flew banners over several football stadium hoping goodell steps down. ♪ going to interrupt there, sorry about that, but we have a live event going on now, the end of a conference on going in paris and the french attorney minister speaking now and talking about the global response to isil. let's have a listen in. >> translator: 29 allegations, 29 countries and international organizations including the five current members of the u.n. security council, a number of other countries and generally representatives from the whole
world. the purpose of this conference as was laid down this morning to bring together a powerful movement for sake of peace and security in iraq. in a few months under our responsibility you will be given an account at the conclusion of the conference but before giving this law to my colleague and friend, i would like to stress a few points. the first point is that the movement which is not a state, it doesn't represent islam. is extremely dangerous.
all those there or here feel it's absolutely necessary to push it back and make it to disappear. why? because this terrorist group has a very simple philosophy. and this was summarized this morning by the president of iraq. the head cutters say either you are with us or we will kill you. and what you have to deal with cut throats like that there is nothing you can do except defend yourself and that is what the international community despite differences and nuisances, that is what we have all decided to do. and, secondly, everyone is involved, not in the countries
directly affected and iraq, syria and neighboring countries, but the whole of the middle east and europe itself, even france and the whole world, in fact, because there is no example of a terrorist group coming to a stop on its own account. recently there was a meeting with the united nations and elsewhere because everyone is concerned in this very necessary struggle. and my third comment is that if you want to carry out consecutive fight against these terrorists and it will take time, it's a long-term business, then the action has to be global. and this morning we discussed a political approach because the
iraqi authorities have decided on an inclusive approach after the elections and they are able to get us support and it is a political approach which is vital and which explains the support that we are altogether giving to the new government and authorities in iraq, politically and in terms of security as well. if you are facing such a dangerous terrorist group, well then you have to take a number of military steps which vary depending on the countries concerned. but will make it possible to help iraqi friends and others to carry out this fight and also we need relatives and related provisions, many this morning stress the need to dry up the
financing of that terrorist group and the conference will be organized soon at the initiative of our friends from bahrain in order to see how we can put a stop to the flows of fighters going from a number of countries. >> reporter: prime minister david cameron vowing to hunt do down. >> translator: and this battle in the ground and political damage and the security damage and of course the humanitarian reconstruction element. there are some two million displaced people in iraq there. very difficult situations. two people suffering in terrible heat and soon the winter and the cold will come. and all countries and they have started to do it and with the
neighboring countries and europe and throughout the united nations and throughout the world, they have been giving their support at the humanitarian level in order to reconstruct iraq. and its potentially rich country. we are going to take a break and when we come back the al jazeera american news will continue live from new york. touch your life. >> i'm back. i'm not going anywhere this time. >> only on al jazeera america.
>> we ever countries in this region, countries outside of this region, in addition to the united states, all of whom are prepared to engage in military assistance. >> secretary of state john kerry meeting with word leaders building an international coalition to fight the islamic state after the group kills another hostage. >> british prime minister they said scotland to convince voters to stick with the u.k. >> forcing more than 1,000 people