external nature them all. >> what a brilliant thought to end this on, peter gabe bre yell. thank you so much for your time. thank you thank you so much for your time. thank you >> [ chanting ] taking to the streets in the name of justice. thousands of protesters march on washington as rallies continue coast to coast. >> the ayes are 56, the nays 40. the motion to concur is passed plus a $1 trillion spending bill
violent anti-government protests in haiti force the resignation of the country's prime minister, but now calls for the president to step down. >> you should take this as motivation and dream big dreaming big and making history of the a quarterback takes home the heisman with a second largest victory history this is al jazeera america, live from new york city, i'm morgan radford. [ chanting ] those are determined voices filling the capital as tens of thousands march to capitol hill. this was the scene on saturday as demonstrators protests against police violence and brutality. there has been protests across american city, new york, massachusetts, and california are filled with people chanting for change, highlighting the anger that has been growing
nationwide. ross shimabuku has been following the protests. you were following the protests, there were big names. >> spike lee, film-maker was seen side by side with protesters were d.c. the the individuals that took center stage were the families of eric garner, michael brown and trayvon martin. all in attendance, yunated by grief. >> reporter: it was a national call to action. triggered by the two grand jury decisions involving police use of deadly force against unarmed black men. if they don't see this and make a change. i don't know what we'll do. >> busloads of demonstrators travelling all night across the country came from washington d.c. to voice concerns and demand change. >> i'm here for the future, hoping that it will make a
difference, will be in place. >> i shouldn't be marching, i marched when i was a teenager. i marched for the same things. the demand included better plans for authorities, change to the system. congress was implored to take steps. >> there's why whites and blacks are here toot. show the world that this is not a black march or a white march. this is an american march for the rights of american people. >> reporter: there were o few tense moments in several locations during the march. in new york city two police officers were assaulted by demonstrators in boston, 20 were arrested, and they tried to block travelling. in oatland california, there were reports of altercations between protesters and police. for the most part the demonstrations were largely peaceful. all with a resounding call for
change. [ chants ] >> what is interesting is participants in the march were not just one demographic. many attending said it was not a black or white movement, but justice for all. >> definitely a lot of voices saying this is not a black march, but an american march in missouri, the st louis county prosecutor released more documents. including a police interview of the friend with michael brown when he was killed. the first set of documents came out offer the grand jury's decision last month. at the time the prosecutor promised to unseal all evidence presented to the grand jury, but said he mistakenly failed to include those records set out. >> two years after the massacre of sandy hook, a billion dollar lawsuit is in the works.
a dozen parents are expected to announce a $1.5 billion death lawsuit against bush mask, the manufacturer of the gun. today is the legal deadline for failing wrongful death sentences. landers shot and killed 20 kids and a teacher and turned the gun on himself. at 8:45 we'll speak with a spokesman from the newtown action alliance, what what he says meanwhile there's another tragedy involving schoolchildren in china. three children were killed on saturday after a building collapsed. three were injured. investigators are trying to determine what caused the buildings to collapse in the first place. five died when a wall fell on them at a basketball court. >> a $1.5 trillion spending bill
is awaiting president obama's sit. >> the ayes are 56, nays are 40. the motion to conquer is pass the. >> all right, this bill will fund the government through september, with the exception of the department of homeland security, that will last through february, because many republicans want to scale back the immigration policy. there are add-ons, including more money for military operations in combatting the ebola operations in west africa. the bill cuts the e.p.a. and i.r.s. budgets and eases wall street regulations. in "the week ahead", we'll look at the bill. join us at 8:30 eastern and 5:30 pacific. >> political instability in haiti where the prime minister stepped down after a violent anti-government protest. in a televised address la moth
says he is leaving his post with a feeling of accomplishment. protesters have been calling on the prime minister and the president to resign. >> the government was supposed to organise the elections. all they did was corruption, they ruined the country, that's why we take to the streets, we'll be in the streets every day. we are asking the u.s. government to take the president with them. they are the ones that put him in power. >> in 2012 president martelly put premier la moth in power earlier in japan polls closed in the japanese elections, shinzo abe called the snap election a look at his reform agenda. it may get the landslide victory he was hoping for. >> we don't know the results. they were exit polls, they were accurate in the past. they do suggest a projected win
for shini somara and his party. statements from the national broadcaster suggest that he'll get 374 of the 476 seats. that, combined with his alley between 31 and 36 seats gives a healthy majority, a two-thirds supermajority, allowing the lower house to force through even if the other house doesn't like it. the other interesting thing coming out of the polling is the turn out it low. 7% at the last counselled, down on the previous election, the lowest turnout since world war ii. >> an men criticizing the u.s. in morne korea. a news conference was held in pyongyang, slamming the system,
staying it benefits the palthy. wealthy. martinez is seeking asylum. his mother says he suffers bipolar. after two weeks of intense negotiations at the u.n. climate meeting in peru delegates agreed on a shared approach to climate change. many decisions have been put on hold until next year. the draft agreement asks countries to submit plans to tackle global warming. developed countries have to provide support for developing nation and all countries have to set target beyond their current undertaking. at long last after wrangling through the hours, a resolution. despite the celebration, many say this document is watered down and very weak.
>> this is a weak decision. we came in thinking we'd get an ambitious text. we had commitments, pledges to the climate fund, the u.s. in china announcement. what we got instead was a half-baked dell. >> there was nearly no agreement, the third draft of the text rejected out of hand. >> we feel the text needs a little surgery, and would like us to put on our gowns is scalpels and insert a few vital organs that need to be incorporated in the agreement. >> reporter: outside the dismantling began. it seemed the conference would go on and on. loss and damage had been taken out of the text. the u.s. wanted it to stay that way. >> we have no time for lengthy new negotiations, and i think we all know that. >> while the endless back and forth took its toll, developing
countries worked on the words. china and the u.s. in disagreement over the state of the text - in the end it was a victory. >> we know we must address climate change. we know that we can address climate change. and with this moving on to paris, we cement the fact that we will address climate change. >> reporter: this conference was hosted by one of the worst affected by climate change. from melting glaciers to wide deforestation. with that backdrop the lima conference was about charting a roadmap for a global treaty in paris in a year odds time. given the opt mitch, lima -- optimism lima's conference was disappointing, it's been saved by last-minute hustling. there's a lot of work to do if
paris 2015 is to be successful. the number of dead in the mud slide in indonesia climbed to 72. more than 70 others are missing. 2,000 rescue workers are searching for victims and survivors, heavily rain triggered the slide in java province. hundreds have been evacuated to temporary shelters. time for the forecast and we go to kevin corriveau, meteorologist. >> we are looking at extreme weather. a lot will be happy with sunday. look at the radar. we are looking at snow across the rocky mountains, remnant of the old storm. if you see here, across the northern planes, the great leaks, there's a ridge of high pressure, things are nice. it's bringing up warmer continues. miles per hour starting the day with 46. chicago 47, and st louis 50. these temperatures are between
5-10 degrees higher than what they were yesterday at this time. with that, we are also looking at the problem of fog. we had this problem yesterday, it was a little down towards the south. here across wisconsin, miles per hour, and dakotas and iowa, the fog will be a problem. that is normal whenever you get the warmer air over a colder surface. visibility dropping to half a mile, quarter of a mile. it will be a problem on the roads. we'll watch that. temperatures worming up nicely. ohio, 60 degrees for you and for minnesota, the textures above average. 27 degrees is the high. 49 will be the high. they are looking nice. >> looking great. thanks so much. >> the pipeline project that ran out of gas - next, political risks between russia and the west is threatening energy in
>> hundreds of days in detention. >> al jazeera rejects all the charges and demands immediate release. >> thousands calling for their freedom. >> it's a clear violation of their human rights. >> we have strongly urged the government to release those journalists. >> journalism is not a crime. so catholics in brazil call him the surfing angel. the vatican is considering making him a saint. the church gave the go ahead into looking into his life. in 2009 he died weeks before he was to be ordained as a catholic priest. he was known for his help with the poor and the sick and would preach on the beach the crisis between europe and russia is wreaking havoc on
the republic. on issue is the stopping of a pipeline. serbia said it would bring reform. >> reporter: these abandoned pipes in northern serbia should have been underground two weeks ago, part of a $40 billion gas highway. they are a reminder of what serbia could have had. >> translation: we lost a lot of money, we planned to receive between 300 and 350 million euros from transit fees. now we don't have any other way to earn that money. >> reporter: the south stream pipeline would have gone from russia, under the black sea to bulgaria, passing through serbia, hungary and others. to provide gas for millions of households. serbs, from parliament to the factory floor wonder what will come n.
most of the pipeline would come from russia, serbia counted on investments from other parts of the project, like welding. >> the cancellation is a loss for young people who had the opportunity to improve their kills. for now, it's a blow. >> reporter: some are blaming brussels for asking bulgaria to start the discussion. cooling east-west relations are playing out. if russia was able to bypass ukraine's pipe network, it would have leverage to make demands of kiev and encourage its ally to turn eastwards. pipeline politics is putting energy supplies at risk, with a rift between moscow and the west to blame serbian officials are asking for a compensation the fbi is warning u.s. companies to watch out for cyber
hackers coming from iran. investigators say the sophisticated hacking application is targetting education and governmental problems. they are using malware launched from an ip address in tehran police in india arrested a man for running a twitter account and for of i.s.i.l., he's identified as angela bizzarri, and his twitter handled was one of the most widely followed english language accounts of i.s.i.l. supporters. we have more police in india say this is the man whose extreme posts attracted almost 18,000 twitter followers. they say he was leading a double life. working as a marketing executive during the day while operating a pro-i.s.i.l. twitter account by night. his twitter handle was vetted by chanel 4 news, uncovering his
real identity. >> i have not harmed anyone, i haven't broken laws of the country. i have not waged a war. i haven't waged a war against any allies of india. they might try to bring that carriage. i haven't waged war against anybody. i just said stuff. people followed me, i followed them back, and we talked. >> reporter: police arrested him on saturday morning, but say he has no direct links to i.s.i.l. he's charged with a number of crimes, including inciting war against india's allies. >> he never facilitated anything. he has been... >> not a criminal organization
here. >> reporter: analysts say angela bizzarri's arrest is not evidence of a wider pro-i.s.i.l. movement in india. >> his impact may have significant dangers in the places where he got his largest following, which is baf the u.k. and europe -- basically the u.k. and europe. this these places he may end up as a tool of recruitment. >> police say he acted alone. but his posts may have been used by i.s.i.l. recruits who followed him on twitter. >> based on what has been said, it's an i.s.i.l. propaganda, someone who collected information online. his tweets may put him behind bars for years. next, check this out - performing street theatre. that is one man's mission to revive an art form that has been
>> that's oregon quarterback taking home the biggest honour in college football. the heisman trophy given out in new york city, and mariota a junior, came in as a favourite, beating out other contenders by twice as many points. he teared up, thanking team-mates, family and home state of hawaii. he took on jameson winson and the florida state, at the rows ball welcome back to al jazeera, thk you for spending your sunday morning with us here. coming up, trying to revise an indian art form that all but died. first whether with kevin corriveau. >> let's talk california. we had two storms causing damage. this is camarillo springs. this was in place before the mudslides. it's buried. the other home - the mud and the debris went into the garage,
many homes were destroyed because of that. we are watching a storm system. this is coming into play tomorrow. they have one good day. we are seeing a few showers coming into northern california. but for most of the west coast we'll see more rain. now, they need the rain but, of course, they have been getting the rain in hard intervals because of the flooding as well as the mudslides, land slides. monday, tuesday, as well as here into wednesday. that rain will flick down to arizona. we are getting snow. that is where we get the snow from the spring and summer for the reserves of the now we are at 40% of the snow pack with what we should be this time of year. there's a deficit in the mountains, we are getting it. we have not seen a lot of snow over the last couple of years, it's a good thing. >> california has seen everything in the span of a week
much. be careful what you wish for modern communication makes it easy to get information. in some places like kashmir, it's making traditional communication outdated. for centuries they spread news and information from town to town. it's dying out. we have a story about the few people determined to save it. [ singing ] >> reporter: this is a rare site in kashmir. the art of kashmiri street performances a tradition going back centuries. this is one of a few times they have ever seen a performance. for performers like this, practicing alone is how he keeps in touch with the art form. antiques like the 250-year-old costume and photographs are reminders of what it was like at
its peak. >> translation: this was the only mode of communication. messages from one part of the region would be given to another part and villages on the streets and palaces. now the world that is changed, there are a lot of ways to communicate. >> reporter: these ways to communicate led to these performances becoming more and more infrequent. the spread of radio and television were the mode of communication of decades. these performers are not willing to let the art form fade away. >> reporter: classes like these try to keep things alive. >> people are very happy to see performing art. my grandfather and uncle are doing this. i'm doing it too. the instructors here say they are teaching students the art
form's importance. having started with hindu performers and continuing when islam came to the region. >> translation: it is secular. people want to watch, but don't get the opportunity. it plays the role of the mediator, highlighting the media and politics. when kashmir has seen bad times, they perform all over. >> these days most practitioners perform only at cultural events and sometimes weddings. he believes that the part form will not die out. it will end when the world does. all right, check this out. a favourite story of the day. a small community in alabama is coming together this holiday season to help a mother in need. it started with the help of a police officer. instead of arresting her for shoplifting he bought her the food she was stealing to feed
her family. >> she started crying. she said she needs help. i need to put food in my baby's stomach. the officer's act of generosity inspired an outpouring of donations for the mum. half the people started sending food to police stations for families across the city. >> a marriage proposal with the town talking about its smashing success. this crane here - one man in the netherlands rented it out to drop him into his girlfriend's backyard. instead, it tipped obvious on to her neighbour's house. look at it go. talk about falling in love. luckily the man got down safely and his girlfriend said yes. the two fled to paris leaving behind all that mess. good luck to them coming up in the 8 o'clock hour of al jazeera, targetting the problem of gun violence in
america. we tell you how some otherists are using and creating exhibits making a bold statement. >> the miss world pageant prepares to crown its latest winner. is it still relevance. why organizers are trying to give it a much-needed facelift. stay tuned. >> an unimaginable story of betrayal. >> they lived this incredible life. it just never occurred to me that they were living on the dime of the clients. >> greed... >> bernie was stealing every nickel but he wasn't trading anything. >> ... and entitlement. >> you took my grandchildren's future away from them.
[ chanting ] from the city by the bay to boston and the big apple - an outpouring of emotion aimed at changing the american justice system. >> awesome experience. being detained in north korea, the american blasting the u.s. while sneaking into that reclusive country plus, building a base on the moon with a 3d printer.
science fiction takes a leap towards reality a bygone era and the down fall of the page ent. we prepare to crown a new miss world. . all: black lives matter well you hear it there, black lives matter. that's the rally cry outside of n.y.p.d. headquarters in new york city obvious night. a short time later demonstrators blocked the brooklyn bridge in a chapter of what was a long day of protests from coast to coast good morning, welcome to al jazeera. thank you for spending your morning here with us. all across america, organizers and activists are calling saturday's event nothing short of a movement. that momentum is building this morning. thousands of those who gathered
in washington d.c. are calling on congress to take legislative action. after the deaths of unarmed black men involving police. ross shimabuku has been following the story. these images have been breath-taking and appeared at the marches yesterday, one of the largest in new york. >> new york and washington d c. organizers sought a permit for 5,000 protesters, the crowd was larger, estimates raging from 10 to 20,000 demonstrators. . all: ain't no power like the power of people... >> it was a national call to action and a statement against police brutality. film-maker spike he was seen walking side by side with protesters in d.c. and other familiar names. the individuals that took the center stage were the families of eric garner, michael brown, and trayvon martin. all in attending and united in grief and conviction.
>> if they don't see in and make a change, i don't know what we have to do. >> that's why whites and blacks are here together, show the world today this is not a black march or white march. in the is an american march for the right of american people. >> that organiser al sharpton offered a 3-point plan, wanting to strengthen the laws protecting citizens when they deal with police officers, and a separate division in the justice department to handle police violence, and when police officers are investigated - sharpton hopes special prosecutors will be appointed to preserve the independence of the decision. there are a couple of tense moments during the marches in new york city. two police officers were assaulted by demonstrators, and in boston 20 were arrested when they tried to block traffic. >> for the most part the demonstrations were largely peaceful with a call for change. >> to give our viewers a sense
of how massive the protests were, let's look at the time lapse video. the aerial view of manhattan, giving a glimpse into the 25,000, 30,000 people in the streets meanwhile to missouri, where the st louis county prosecutor released more documents, including a police interview of a person with michael brown when he was kill. the first set of documents came out after the grand jury decision last month, and at the time the prosecutor promised to unseal all evidence. now he says he failed to include the records with the first documents sent out the $1.1 trillion bill awaits president obama's signature. the government passed that measure averting a shutdown. >> the ayes are 56, nays 40. the motion to conquer is passed.
>> all right. the bill will fund the government flow september with the exception of the department of homeland security, lasting only through february, since many republicans want to scale back the president's immigration policy. the bill trippled the limit on individual contributions and cut the budgets of the e.p.a. and i.r.s. the it loosened rules on how many hours per day and weeks truck drivers can tri coming up we get reactions from both sides of the aisle secretary of state john kerry is slated to me with sergey lavrov in rome. it could be tense as the u.s. congress approved economic sanctions against russia, and gave the go ahead for sending military aid to israel. it approved ammunition and troops to kiev.
it's up to president obama to sign or veto the measure. the iraqi army says it killed 100 i.s.i.l. fighters. this as yilar say it cap-- i.s.i.l. says it captured a village close ramadi. >> reporter: in the latest attack i.s.i.l. detonated a humvee. on the road from the provincial capital to the border point. they've managed to seize hundreds of humvees. the u.s. armored vehicle - given to the army, seized by i.s.i.l. when it took over large parts of the country. iraqi officials as well as tribal officials trying to battle i.s.i.l. say there's not much it can do. they do not have the weapons or the ammunitions to fight against the attacks.
that's what they are calling for. in some of the towns taken over by i.s.i.l., officials said police had to retreat because they do not have enough ammunition, calling for more arms, ammunition and more of everything. except for troops, they do not want to see large numbers of iraqi troops in the province, they are a majority sunni. a lot of tribes turned against i.s.i.l. and they are fighting against the grouch. that's where violence came. i.s.i.l. engaged in massacres, in retaliation for tribes turning against it. britain said it would send several hundred trainers here to help train the forces. they are expected to remain in bases and the kurdish region of iraq and bases around baghdad used by the u.s. and britain,
when there were a huge number of troops. they are not expecting to be out in combat. officials say it makes it more important for an agreement to be met. something that the iraqi government is resisting jane arraf reporting. haiti's prime minister resigned at anti-government protests continued. demonstrators are calling for a long-delayed elections as kim vinnell reports, it could leave the country without a government. >> anti-government protests swept the capital and the country. a demonstrators demand is met. early on sunday the prime minister la moth announced he would set down, predicted after president martelly said lamothe
were was ready to make a sacrifice. >> the people are upset at corruption and no election for three years. >> translation: the government was supposed to organise elections, for four yearsing all they did was corruption, they ruined the country. they are asking the u.s. government to take the today tonight with them. they are the ones that put him in power. >> without new elections, parliament will be resolved and the president will rule by decree, and why many believe the resignation will not be enough to satisfy the crowd. >> magic wands can save lamb oath. no want can save martelly. >> the unrest is caused by a deadlock, which lamothe's
resignation may not break. haiti will be without a functioning government or a prime minister negotiations on a new prime minister and government are expected to begin tomorrow. in japan, polls closed a few short hours ago in the parliamentary elections. the prime minister's minister shinzo abe called on election on the economic reform agenda. look like he may get the landslide victory. the democratic party and partner party winning two-thirds of the seat. harry, good morning to you. are we hearing about early results? >> no actual results yet, but the exit polls are looking concludes if. the estimate from the national broadcaster is that shinzo abe's
party will get between 275 and 306 seats in the 475 seat lower house of parliament. already 247 are confirmed. essentially, he maintains the majority that he had in the last parliament. by going to the polls two years early, he gets an extension of his time in office. >> we have a picture of shinzo abe speaking at the moment. low turn out was expected at the polls. why was it assumed that voters would not go out? >> well, as far as shinzo abe was concerned, it didn't matter as much as getting the victory. it pastes opponents in disarray, enabling him to go to the polls because he wants a mandate for his economic reform policy which
is in the firing line. even on a low turn out. historically low turn out we think 7.7% down on last time around. that would be enough for shinzo abe to declare this a victory. thank you so much for being with us. >> staying in asia, america was criticizing. a news conference was held in pyongyang. he slammed the u.s. system saying it benefits the wealthy and apologised for entering north korea illegally. >> i would like to offer an apology for illegally entering, i am grateful for having being punished.
>> he is seeking asylum in venezuela. it's n three kindergarten students were killed in china on saturday. three others were injured. investigators are trying to determine what caused the collapse. five students died when a wall fell on them at a basketball court connecticut will fly the flags at half mast to remember the sandy hook massacre. a billion lawsuit is in the works. op monday a dozen parents who lost children in the shooting are expect to announce a $1.5 billion wrongful lawsuit. against bush master, the manufacturer of the gun used by adam lanza. two years ago he shot and killed 20 kids and six teachers at that school before turning the gun on himself. coming in at 8:45 we speak
to a man whose two children were inside the school, and what he believes will help the community heal. >> there are freezing temperatures and kevin corriveau is here with a look at that? >> it is colder air. i want to take you to florida and show you it's 4 degrees higher than new york city. up here towards main temperatures have been increasing. has caused a problem. we are talking about an ice jam here on the river. this is something you would see in the spring time where temperatures could increase. increase. the problem is when you have an ice jam water piles up, there's flood warnings on the river banks and surrounding towns. for the rest of the day we are seeing across the area - not looking too bad.
ice coming in across the great lakes. things not looking to bad. rain monday and tuesday. tuesday, we are looking at temperatures at 49 degrees. thank you so much it may be cold across the north-east as kevin mentioned. it's nothing compared to the clean-up up west. we'll take a look at the damage and a new system heading there way. >> the feds looking to hire a class of female border control. and will it push to cover the control. >> art imitating life. an exhibit featuring fire release and the message behind it. all that and more next.
calling on senators to not allow president's immigration policy. 22 senators voted with cruz, 74 against the order. the fight is far from over. congress is funding the department of homeland security, responsible for the u.s. borders, through february. they'll have to retake the issue up then. until then many immigrants are waiting on pins and needles. lisa stark spoke to one woman >> reporter: angela is one type of person that president obama was thinking about when he announced his action on immigration. she has been living and working illegally and has two children that are american citizens. the family should be celebrating. they are hiding in plain site. seeking sanctuary in a philadelphia church. >> translation: in the beginning, yes, i imagined all
the things i couldn't do, at work, the church choir, going out with my family. there's a situation that it may be fixed. >> the problem is angela has been living upped a deportation order, fearful that cup somes, ice would find her and send her home. >> translation: we live with the same fear, me, my mother and the rest of the family. we have to move because it tame to my mother's house. >> the father nose the family well. angela is a wonderful mother. now her family cares for the family. converted to a home. the kids clean behind a partition, angela and her new cousin, an american citizen has their own kitchen.
they are helped by a presbyterian church, she calls it home. and the sanctuary movement of california. >> reporter: you condone leaking the law, do you? >> yes. laws for us are of faith. when a law violates moral values, i feel we are called to challenge the law. in this case when we have a law, it's separating families criminalizing people. >> angela moved into the church, days before president obama announced the fix, worried about the deportation order hanging over the head. immigration lawyers believe angela will be eligible for relief. it will be temporary unless congress acts. >> do you have a message for congress. get your act together. you are lected to make
complimentary decisions. for the kid it's such. >> we need her very much. if she leaves i'll be thinking who is going to take care of us. >> i hope that they stop the deportation. >> reporter: until it happens, angela sees her children off to school from the doorway, too stared scared to leave the confines of the church. >> we'll have more obvious the battle of the immigration act in the politics section. first, there's a clean up section under way in california. meteorologist kevin corriveau is here with that. >> we are looking at a storm pushed here towards the rocky mountains. look at the video to a clean-up. we can see this area here, camarillo springs. some of the worst-hit areas are
in areas where we saw a lot of wildfire, which makes the ground looser. that's what we are dealing with now. not only in turns of mudslides and land slides, but we are talking about power outsidages. this is a next system that is coming on to the coast. this is the third system in two weeks. bringing rain across the area. we are seeing the rain here in northern california. the forecast looks like this on monday. we'll see rain towards the south. los angeles, you'll see rain as we go towards tuesday, and it will get heavier. we are looking at another event. this particular one - we expect to see lighter rain obvious a more extended appeared of time. that is good news. when we get too much rain too fast there is flooding across the region. the drought situation is
improving, but slowly. >> good news and much-needed good news. >> today marked 42 years since anyone stepped foot on the news. a team of european researchers came up with a novel way of making that viable. >> our now moon base number one. >> reporter: the idea of a manned base on the moon has been around for decades. not just in the realms of science fiction. >> masses of science fiction giving information about the lunar surface. the vast cost of the programme, and now scientists are looking to the moon and mars. once you leave earth's orbit and committed to an asteroid, you have cut off the support, the
supply line from earth. you have to be resourceful. >> this honeycomb like structure was built by a robotic picture. they added water and salt turping it into concrete. they say it could be done on the mon and form the base. >> reporter: the team say using a robotic vehicle to mix and smooth into place the concrete would be faster, cheeper and safer than using astronauts. if you build it with normal technology technolo technology, you have to bring it all to the moon. in this case you send a 3d printer and you use the dust to build the moon base around the
machine. >> reporter: the concrete shield will protect the mission were meetior impacts and block radiation. >> on certain parts of moon and mars water exists. that makes resupply easier for future astronauts. if the resources are there, take along the technology. >> we will not set up manned bases on other planets or the moon for tech aids. when we do, new and innovative ways of building will be substantial if we turn science fiction into fact interesting lay that moon base is not the first attempt to apply 3d printing it the united states. the international space station welcomed a 3d printer sent up by n.a.s.a. >> it's a tiny line item.
on page 616 of the massive federal spending bill. it's important to the bigger bangs, that cop of morgan chase rang congress asking them to pass it. that and more in weekend politics. and and miss world to be crowned in london. does anyone care. why it is a shell of what it was in its heyday, and the push to bring back a bigown era. >> japanese prime minister is speaking now, shark. polls showed a few short hours ago. it looks like shinzo abe may have gotten the victory that he was aiming for. stay tuned. madoff's secretary. >> an unimaginable story of betrayal. >> they lived this incredible life. it just never occurred to me that they were living on the dime of the clients. >> greed... >> bernie was stealing every nickel but he wasn't trading anything.
>> a deal went against they're own government >> egypt mismanaged it's gas industry >> taking the country to the brink of economic ruin >> this is because of a corrupt deal to an assigned to basically support two dodgy businessmen an israeli one, and an egyptian one... >> al jazeera exposes those who made a fortune betraying an entire nation >> you don't feel you owe an explanation to the egyptian people? >> no...no.. >> al jazeera investigates egypt's lost power on al jazeera america good morning to you, welcome back to al jazeera america.
thank you for joining us this sunday morning, i'm morgan radford and these are the top stories - determined voices filled the face's capitals and cities across the country. they are demonstrating racial profiling. the march was the largest we have seen in weeks. that is since the grand jury decision involving the police use of deadly force against unarmed black men. an american in north korea had choice words. it benefits the wealthy. it's not clear whether it's been used by propaganda. his mother says he suffers bipolar. a sigh of relief as government agrees on a bill to stop the shutdown. most of the government will be funded through september. it received strong push back from democrats.
we take a close look at the deal with the banks. >> reporter: it's an item in the spending bill, so important to the nations big banks, jpmorgan she have. he personally telephoned lawmakers. buried on page 616 of the bill is a bombshell, a profession repealing. it will prevent banks from leaving tax payers on the book. drafted reports with language coming from the lobbyists, had opponents in the senate firing foul. >> wall street and the work of other companies can continue to be engaged. der rif tifs on the future
health of the mark. the twitt meltdown. it was designed to make sure the banks do not put taxpayers at risk. >> if they have action to the bailt out money. they are likely. the white house does not support rolling back protection. it is willing to live with it to get a spending bill passed. on balance. the president is pleased with what is offend in the proposal. >> banks lobby congress to repeal elections. with taxpayers bristling. provisions that could invite a wall street excess is a bitter pill for many to follow all right. so the spending bill is first up in the weekend politics segment. joining me is basil olympical, foler aid to hillary clinton and
columnist at the hill. and strategist and cole some unfortunate bill o'reilly. before we do anything, of course, i have to take you to ted cruz and mitch mcconnell on the senate floor, take a listen. >> if you believe president obama's amnesty is unconstitutional, vote yes. if you believe president obama's amnesty is consistent with the constitution, vote no. >> attacking the pending legislation on the grounds, the protect acted unconstitutionally. the junior senate is wrong, wrong, wrong. >> as i read the tea leaves here, is ted cruz giving mitch mcconnell a dose of what he has to face in 2016. it is important there's a ted cruz in america, someone na plants the flag and puts the edge down saying this is right,
this is wrong. a lot agree with the tactics. he makes good points. john boehner and others disagree on how to get there. they may, you know, have learnt to keep the pattern dry. they may want to rate for the senate to come in. cruz is here to stay. he'll say what he wants to stay. it is important for them to be out here. >> by planting the flag in the ground, does it make it endearing to hard-line conservatives. or does it make it an annoyance. >> if you look at the spending bill, it's a bill that favors the moderates. there are democrats on the far left that don't like the bill. i think he's planting the flag. he is trying to govern from the far right. the right need a champion that is true, as you see rand paul move to the middle. i don't agree with a lot of
things that he says, but i agree with my colleague that there needs to be a voice on the right. i don't know how successful he'll be that voice. >> and whether he puts his hat into the ring. >> as there needs to be an elizabeth warren on the left. >> let's listen to what elizabeth warren had to say. she had strong thoughts on the issue. >> the provision was flipped in at the last minute it benefit wall street. it was written by lobbyist for city corp. that provision means big money for a few big banks. >> how embarrassing is that for the white house, that the democrats broke ranks? >> it is embarrassing. and i tell you if she runs for president, this will be her moment. she is seen as the champion on the issue in terms of income and equality and the progressive movement we see on the left. you saw former obama staffers
leave to create a campaign going forward. >> will it be a moment to hurt her, the first attack that the republicans will use. >> they'll attack her. that's fine. she wants the attack. it gets her out there talking about the issue further. i think she is right on this issue. i don't think it hurts democrats going forward. i think the far left has enough ammunition to make more noise. >> what do you think. i don't think it's right, it doesn't hurt the democrats. you have liberals, conservatives and the populist theme. that is what elizabeth warren is striking and ted cruz. both sides want the populist middle. crony capitalism is unfavourable in america. polling terribly. republicans oppose it, as do democrats. it's a potent force to move.
i think that is what warren is going after. she's smart to do it. republicans will go after it as well. >> quickly, to the point you made, it's about senate democrats not the populist language, we are talking about senate democrats. elizabeth warren is not talking to them, but the democratic view. >> mitch mcconnell walked away on friday. a deal is on the table. how embarrassing that ted cruz pulls it in. that is what he's reacting to. ted cruz will pull it from under the sleeve. it's the way... >> that's when we expect the unexpected. >> i don't think mitch mcconnell was surprised. he may have gone away and thought he would have a nice weekend. i am sure he was looking over the area. >> we talked about warren, and what it means for her in 2016.
what about the contenders. he was talking to a florida tv station, he plans to release an e-book. does that put him past the point of dipping his toe in. >> a little bit. it's clearly an indication that he is serious about moving forward. i don't think he gets a coronation like his brother, people moved out the way for george w. bush. conservatives are upset with him over common core. but i think he's clearly taking a step forward. that's a fairly bold step to take. >> what about mitt romney. mitt romney came out and said they came for me. they are going to come for him. does that make his dis vulnerable seems like he might be thinking that. i believe he's thinking about it
when romney ran it was after the financial collapse, there was a lot of attention, how much money he made, the dog on top of the car. i think that was a little bit. he is vulnerable there. presidential campaigns are about movement. i don't see jed bush or mitt romney creating a movement. george w bush created a government. i don't see any of the candidates creating the movement. >> i think the two poaching each other's constituencies, they are going after the same voters. whether both jump in or if they do, whether they'll remain. >> are you past the point where democrats will be comfortable. >> i don't think wall street can condemn democrat.
they give more money to the democratic party, and they got a big concession. i don't think the democrats can take the swipe. do you think what we saw that wall street was the winner here? >> i think wall street was a big winner. even though the spending did allow for some spending into next year, we see that obama care will be funded. there was no roll back of immigration which in the short term is good for the president. >> it gives the immigration reform a breather to move to february. i think the real fight will come on that. that's what john boehner is explaining, his tactics are different, he wants to have both sides of the capital. >> body cameras, that was not
funded. it's interesting the bill has so many pay offs in the months to come. the map that got 11 nods in the primaries, rick santoro. i think he can do well. he did well last time. from what i understand, what rick is looking to do is to move into that populist territory, move into the ground that sarah palin owned for a long time. that can't be good for the republicans. >> that's important. i think that - his plan, if i understand it right. it is to move beyond that and not harp on the issues. which is locking him in too tight a box. he's a tall sented guys, he's a good spark. the republican primaries are
looking at the rodeos. what do you think, are we looking at the 2012 remake. that it can prolong things. >> it seems like it. what is interesting is it is more conservative than a good chunk of the other candidates. i think the republicans have a great opportunity to grow the party and put strong immigration parties ahead. i would be interested if santiago is trying to pull them back. >> is santor um the area where the government has to go. >> no, he's sort of a relic of the past. but similar to ted cruz, he represents a good chunk of the constituency. i don't know if he gets out of the primary. >> thank you so much. well, the world's most beautiful women competing for the title in miss world.
whether the competition is relevant, or sending a message to people across the globe, if they look for a debate. it's the world's biggest pageant. with more than 120 nations competing for the crown. c >> reporter: it began 64 years ago, and over the years underwent a series of make overs. nowadays it's as much about raising millions for charity as it is about perfect civils and swim suits. participates have to face tough questions from journalists. >> there's a lot of pressure on young women to look good. do you think it adds to the pressure? >> i think it's important for young women to be themselves, really. i think, you know, if girls want to dress up or if they want to put on make-up and do their hair.
that's fine. >> the core essence of miss world is beauty with a purpose. i would like if people in india appreciate it and encourage girls. >> miz lebanon, do you think that the competition has relevance today, internationally. >> yes, sure, of course because it let's all the nation meet together, they are united to show beauty and peace all over the world. >> thank you for your time. i know you have to go back to rehearsals. it's down to the judges to work out who will be the fairest of them all. the event faced criticism in recent years, and some question wh it has a place at all. >> there's never been a miss world winner over 20 stone, or in a wheelchair, or who didn't fit an incredibly narrow dress and definition of 21st century
beauty. >> miss world's been called exploitive and degrading to women and has a global audience. some want the contest to be confined to history. many remain under its spell the first compete illegals in 1951 saw 26 women compete for the crown. today there are 125 contested. speaking of contestants, the big et cetera award in college football was presented last night. ross shimabuku has more. >> i'm smiling from ear to here. fellow hawaii islander. >> you are from hawaii. >> first heisman trophy winner from the 50th state. >> praud day. >> first from the university of oregon to win the coveted trophy. >> the winner of the 2014 heisman memorial trophy is markus mariota from the
university of oregon. >> he took the biggest honour, capturing the heisman in a land slide. he put up riddic use louse numbers, he was emotional when he accepted the reward, thanking his team-mate, coaches and parents. >> mum, dad, family, thank you. thank you for sacrificing and providing me and matt every opportunity. words cannot express what it means. >> i talked to my buddy who trained him in hawaii, and said the kid is respectful, humble, signed autographs for all the kids and a great ambassador. >> a proud member. congratulations to hawaii. thank you ross.
hook. two years ago today a gunman walked into the sandy hook elementary school and shot 20 children and six teachers. the parties are getting ready to sue the gun manufacturer bush master and are expect to announce the lawsuit tomorrow. across the country there's a kak af one of voices calling for app end to gun violence, many are taking the guns and making them into a powerful exhibit in this new orleans art gallery visitors are greeted by
guns. some pointed towards them. in one a jar filled with ammunition and a back wall. each designed to tell a story or make a statement. >> there's 33 individual artists and 33 different perspectives on the issue of gun and violence. new orleans ranked as one of america's deadly cities and is a reason the gallery owner created guns in the hands of artist. >> reporter: we have conversations about the second amendment, murder, and the solutions, and about who cares. the rtist from around the countrized decommissioned firearms around the streets. he had to work closely. we walked in. you want to do what with the guns. i met with officers from the evidence det and went and
collected 186 guns. >> the chain is made from slices of the barrel of a shotgun. snow more than 20 years ago. she found strength creating spawns of correspondent. if you ask the question. there's another person on the other side. another piece, one hot month using guns superimposed over faces, representing where someone was murdered every day. >> you see the guns and the people. then you realise these are habit u air yeas and taken as a whole piece, it's a month of death. i'm not trying to give you an answer. i'm trying to encourage you to look for your own answers. >> some messages are clear. there's a map of new orleans featuring the names in red, and on bullets...
>> under six years old. what a happening in this country that this happened on a regular basis. >> this has become the most popular to date. jonathan stresses this is not an antigun exhibit designed to push discussions surrounding guns outside the arena. he says the conversations could happen in a room filled with art. and that's a step in the right direction eric's son and daughter survived the shooting at sandy hook. and is a speaksman for the newtown action alliance. thank you for joining us. first off. have you a 12-year-old and a nine-year-old there, how is four family coping. >> at the time things have gotten better. it's changed a lot of things about what we consider entertainment. it was closer.
it was a first crayeder. and people would remember the tragedy. she was in the first classroom. she was fortunate enough that her teacher had the presence of mind to give the children a tiny bathroom and they were spared. >> we saw and heard things that seasoned responders, many of them could never could back to work. imagine what it does to a choold in first grade. >> how is she doing. >> she's doing better. both had to have extensive psychological counselling. after about a year lawyer n was released. we'll keep an eye on her. the psychologist says that she's doing about as well as can be expected. >> you said your son, dalton, was siding in the gymnasium.
>> that's correct, he had to hide in an electrical closet with an aide and one of the other students. like i say at the time, anyone who had a child at school that day was at risk because had the gunman instead of going left decided to go right, he would have went into an empty cafeteria, and the gymnasium where my son was located. there's a terrible feeling as a parent that you do all the things you can to keep your children safe and something like this is out of your control. >> it seems beyond a parents worst nightmare. speaking of parents, have you spoken to the parents that did lose children. >> we have spoken to some. out of respect for their feelings, they handle it a different way. the one thing they share in common is the need to tell their own story, and to, you know, keep the details of their perspectives and experiences as private as possible, and
released on their terms when they feel it is appropriate. >> what about the community as a whole. how has that conversation changed two years from the shooting. that's a delicate conversation about violence and shooting. how has it changed. >> i'll saying it controversial, there has been a lot of talk in the media about how strong sandy hook is and how what does not kill us makes us stronger. sometimes it leaves you broken. there's a lot of strife in the community, with something of this magnitude happens, no one knows how to deal with it. the locals did the best they could, state officials did the best they could. everyone is coping in their own way. i have social media connections with some parents. we knew them before the
shooting, some after. a lot of the children were at our home. there's a lot of debate. when we go on and do a programme like this i try to be respective of everyone. since the shooting, we have become a vocal advocate. you were and are a lift gun owner. >> i want to correct something that you said. i don't consider myself a drug control advocate. i'm not trying to mince words. i consider myself a gun violence advocate. i don't think taking guns is feasible. when you look at the level in the united states and compare it to other countries, where the only country that has the levels
of violence, there is a better way. it will require us to have a frank discussion. >> discussion that continues. thank you for joining us. our best for the families of newtown and for your family. >> there's serious precipitation headed to the midwest. meteorologist kevin corriveau has the latest. >> that's right. the storm system that came across california moved across iraqis. down here to the south, parts of oklahoma. kansas and texas, they'll be thunder storms later on today. that's one thing that we'll be watching. we have aerial pressure. it's dominating, acting as a bit of a buffer. making the showers and thunder storms every day coming in. you are waking up in omaha, at 55 degrees, it's causing a
problem in terms of fog, this area, and bringing down visibilities. we talk about a mile, half a mile visibility, and that will stay into effect all the way into noon today. >> thank you so much. >> and a meeting of argentina's red head for the red head club conadvantages. look at that the country has the most redheads, that's because of the many europeans that mying rates. >> it gives them an opportunity to share. that will do it. thank you for joining us. in two minutes, live from doha, the latest on parliamentary elections in japan. see you back here tomorrow at 7am eastern, and here is an image we leave you with of secretary of state john kerry arising in italy a few minutes ago as he prepares to meet with the counterpart. you can follow us online at aljazeera.com or twitter.
a landslide victory for japan's prime minister, but does it give him the mandates he was after? this is al jazeera live from our headquarters in doha. also ahead, kurdish forces have made advances against isil fighters in the syrian border town of kobani. up all night. delegates finally reach a climate change deal in peru, but critics say it doesn't go far enough. and building oe