. >> i'm john henry smith. breaking news out of ferguson, missouri. two officers have been shot outside the ferguson, missouri police department after a protest was winding down. it happened around midnight local time. 44-year-old officer was shot in the shoulder and 32-year-old in the face. no word on their condition at the time. more on the warnings and shootings outside the ferguson, missouri in a few minutes as al jazeera continues from our studios in doha.
..including chelsea crashes out. beaten - a dramatic night at stamford bridge four years of killing, four years of destruction. four years of civil war in syria. and the united nations has failed to act. failed to protect civilians from the consequences of war, say 21 leading aid agencies. while the international community looks on barrel bombs are falling on communities like this in aleppo. crude weapons killed indiscriminately. a u.n.-backed report says the
war cost syria $200 million, and plunged most of its people into poverty. the u.s. estimates $220,000 have been killed so far. $7.5 million are displaced inside syria. 4.5 million are said to be trapped in besieged and hard to reach areas. 4 million people are registered as refugees. a battle for aleppo split the city. as part of the special coverage to mark the syrian conflict. they report on how the fighting devastated what was syria's commercial center. >> reporter: it is one of the oldest cities in the world. its historic center now in ruins. aleppo has been an urban battle ground since the summer in 2012.
syria's largest city has been divided by many front lines. on many, sheeps and drapes are used as cover from snipers. the government controls territory in the west and the opposition controls the east. the only crossing point allowing people to move between the two areas is now a wasteland. this area was closed by the government. it was a dangerous journey. dozens killed because of sniper fire. it was a life line. especially with state employees, who were relying on salaries to survive. >> the crossing was vital for civilians. now when they go to the regime areas, it is a 12 hour journey. this crossing used to allow people to visit relatives. >> reporter: society has been torn apart, in many area there's little sign of life. last year tens of thousands left when populated areas were hit by barrel bombs.
many others were wounded. those who have lost their livelihoods have been left to help themselves. >> we need money to go to turkey to get treatment. we have been forgotten. we want someone to feel for us. >> reporter: also in the rebel held east health facilities were bombed. the people of the area managed to set up makeshift hospitals to deal with the many casualties of war. but they are not up. we don't have surgeons. most of the doctors were killed or fled. we don't have medicine for diabetic patients. >> the health system all but collapsed. the syrian war is entering its fifth year. neither side can claim victory, an initiative to freeze the fighting didn't achieve much. people on both sides of the divide remain trapped in what
many describe as a deadly stalemate. >> it's a daily struggle. it doesn't take hours to buy bread. dozens line up to by bread. the battle for aleppo is strategic, but it has destroyed the lives of those living in what was once syria's commercial capital. let's talk to zeina khodr live in beirut. you spent a lot of time covering this fall-out in syria for nearly five years. what is it that sticks out for you in this ever-descending situation is this. >> well, it's really syria has become a country with many front lines. what started as an uprising by people demanding freedom and rights, there's many wars within a war. there are regional countries,
international countries involved. when you talk to the syrian people, they have lost hope. they say that there's no solution in sight. regional and international powers need to sit and agree. this is no longer a war between the syrian government and the opposition. the opposition, itself is divided. there is a growing realisation from the international community that they need to revive the political track. dialogue needs to begin, there's no military solution. what we heard recently from the head of the syrian coalition. it's the main opposition in exile. he is talking about changing the fmc's stance saying that the president santa barbara leaving power no longer has to be a precondition. he is stressing on the needs to get the political process started. there is no meaningful peace process. at the end of the day we are
seeing the factor of the islamic state and levant. a lot of syrians will say they hijacked the resolutions and the international community deals with its force and not solving conflict. there has been a lot of human suffering, many are living in exile, it's become very difficult. there's a growing realisation that something needs to be done. >> how many refugees or displaced are in the country. the refugee camp. so many have been left behind by the international community. aid agencies are not able to get the access and need and they have to have - from your experience do you think the international community let syrians down. >> well at the end of the day
the united nations can only do so much. this is what they told us. he said we can do resource best to allow aid to enter. we know action could not be taken. we haven't seen, yes, resolutions have been past, none enforceable. we have seen the veto from russia and china. at the end of the day we have to remember something. the international community does not want what is left to collapse. the country is divided in different fronts. they want to save what is there and reach an agreement between the diffing sides. until the -- differing sides. until regional players agree that will not happen.
sri lanka's president revealed plans to set up a domestic inquiry into crimes committed during the 26-year civil war. it's scenes like that this the investigation is expected to examine. tam ills say the hospital was shelved, patients injured and seeking help or killed by the go. . for 26 years tamil tigers mainly women, have been accused of attacking civilians, recruiting child soldiers. government soldiers have been accused of the same crimes but it's believed they ramped up attacks at the end of the war of the it's claimed they used heavy weapons like these to fair chels into safe zones -- shells into
safe zones containing civilians. fighting raged around them. they remained trapped until the army defeated the tamils in may 2009. the government denies committing war crimes. i'm joined by our correspondent in columbo. i know that you have spoken to the president's office. what did they say to snu. >> the president's office confirmed that they have essentially put down a time frame. they talked about an investigative committee that would be appointed to look into allegations that came during and surrounding the final stages of the war. that domestic process which he said would be set up according to sri lankan law, within the ambit of constitution would take a look at the charges of wrongdoing. essentially pledging that all
those involved in that process would be tasked with taking a pair and unbias and balanced approach. now, the president has been asked as to what would be done about u.n. investigators. because obviously the u.n. asked about sending in investigators to look into the allegations. the president has been firm about it while talking about a domestic process, he did say that all the views of the united nations would be sought and that would strengthen the domestic process. but he did make the point that therefore, no outside investigators would be necessary. he did say that all of these views of the international community, of the united nations would be incorporated into the process, what yieldsneeds to be done and would lead to a solution at the end of the process. >> let's leave it there. i want to stay with the subject
and talk to the executive director at the center for policy alternatives. we go to colombo, via skype. i'm struggling to find a difference between what the president is offering now, and what the previous leader was offering to do. >> well, the main difference is the previous government rejects cooperation or engagement with the office of human rights in respect of the investigation they are conducting on the allegations of war crimes. it's an attitude of dismissal, rejection, and the argument was that the international community was bias and wanting to get a verdict of war crimes so he and his cohorts are rejected. >> where does this leave transparency. does it apiece sri lankans, do they think they'll get a fair
investigation? >> i think there are some who will insist that only an international investigation, and only an international tribunal will bring justice. but the point needs to remain in order to go to an international recognition, all remedies have to be exhausted. in respect of it it will reach out to the united nations office for human rights and the council's special procedures to insist and inform whatever domestic process there is. >> what do you think they'll find when they start this investigation? >> i think there is pretty much the evidence that there have been crimes against humanity and war crimes. allegations are against signs. courses of the government. so it's going to be a major test in terms of the commitment and
reconciliation as to whether the credible domestic is going to deliver. >> reporter: how important is this to reconciliation in the country and giving victims' families closure that they need. >> it's integral to national unity and negotiation. people want an acknowledgment of what happened to them and they want justice. >> thank you for talking to us. >> thank you two u.s. police officers have been shot during a protest in ferguson in missouri. they have been treated in hospital. people have gathered outside the city's police headquarters after the police chief quit after reports on widespread racism in his department. stefanie dekker reports. [ sirens ] >> reporter: just as the protest was breaking up around midnight the shots were heard. >> as we were about to back up
the cameras we heard what we thought were fireworks. happened three more times, it was gun fire. we saw the muzzle fire from the gun up the top of the street. we ducked down, and when we ducked we saw the police officer next to us was shot. >> reporter: one police officer shot in the face, another in the shoulder. it happened at a protest outside the police department following an announcement that police chief thomas jackson resigned. he maintained there was no racism on his watch. following a damming report he was the sixth official to resign in a city accused of racism. his departure called for after the fatal shooting of unarmed teenager michael brown. belief that a police force disproportionately targeted african-americans, was vindicated by a report.
the report found the local police and reports saw the community as a way of making money. millions were raised keeping poor black people in what has been called prisons until they were able to pay multiplying fines. the nationwide movement that developed since last summer under the slogan black lives matter is about more than ferguson. it's become a nation-wide rally. a believe that racism is engrained. 600km north, there has been daily protests since the killing of 19-year-old tony robinson. >> this is a bigger issue than tony. it highlights a problem with law enforcement. >> protestments are demonstrate demonstrating against a judicial system. the resignations in ferguson will be welcomed by many. it's a tiny city of 21,000 and
a change in personal is unlikely to be enough to those wanting equality and change. >> stay with us on al jazeera, we investigate port headland's price plummet and a bubble in a booming bubble now burst no signs of relief - why migrants arriving in greece are given indefinite detention in sport, it's been called the richest fight history. boxing's two biggest names come face to face ahead of a highly anticipated showdown. to russia where the daughter of murdered opposition politician boris nemtsov says vladimir putin is politically responsible for his death. she says the president must bear
responsibility for his shooting. boris nemtsov was a fierce critic of vladimir putin, was gunned down in central moscow. vladimir putin called the murder vial and vowed to find the killers. in russia 25 people have been dropped after a shopping mall caught fire. four are thought to be dead. dozens are injured in the city of kazan. >> reporter: for several hours they fought to clear the flames. in an area a big as a football pitch, this shopping center is burning. rescuers pulled carpets, anything that can catch fire from the building. terrified shoppers watched helplessly. 600 escaped. some droppeded inside. >> my friend was probably left behind inside too, under the rubble. >> reporter: ire at the official response. >> translation: it all collapsed
on them. we are standing because they have wounds on the head and neck. >> translation: some witnesses say the roof collapsed, and others stay it folded like had been accordion. the fire began in a cafe. the fire is controlled. mistake is still rising from a wreckage. questions are asked about the safety of the center's electrical wiring. greece is seeking support. the debt strapped country is facing 50,000 arrivals each year. we have this report from athens the gas wants europe to change how people can apply for political asylum. >> reporter: this is a simple bread dipped in broccoli stew.
he shares it with platt mates. he's trying to watch away the taste of the detention center where he spent nine months and what happened to another pakistani detainee. >> he was locked and released. he was arrested again. he told police he needed to work and send money to his mother brother and sister. they didn't listen. three hours after they brought him in he hung himself. >> reporter: the second suicide in as many months testament to a failure of indefinite detention for people that are not criminals. it applies to minors. flaunting a pre-trial detention center of 18 months was a way of dealing with the migrants. they were criticized with keeping them in detention for 18
months. this camp is being wound down. they are released at a rate of 30 a day. they enjoy a waiver. they have no travel documents. the they are allowing migrants to work in the fields. greece faces 50,000 each year. it wants europe to change the rules and allow people to apply for asylum in europe and greece. >> we are 10 million people, a million migrants. this country doesn't apply, don't they see the problem. >> and in the midst of a crisis. it's not a question of racism. >> under the conservatives these act as an alternative. these people are willing to face detention. legal residents is unlikely
under such pressure even from a left wing government. he hopes his luck will turn. >> what is the latest on the tropical cyclones. >> i have a raft of storms in and around the region. one to the north of papua new guinea. we are not too concerned with that. further south. here is the first one to the north of fiji. that is taking the way southward. this is the big one, this is the fast one. it may develop into a super cyclone, making their way. it will strengthen over the next few hours. >> it bi-septembers new caledonia and fiji. look at the rainfall totals. 640 millimetres of rain in only
two days. that has caused problems in and around the area. we make our way to the coral sea we have trouble with cyclone nathan starting to edge away from the eastern side of the cape york peninsula, and winds of 10km an hour. it will produce rain 300 to 500mm of rain. as we make our way to the western side of australia, here we have heavy rain pushing into the north western corner. this is actually tropical cyclone alwin, it will sink southwards and may have an impact on mining back to australia. four years ago their economy was the envy of the world. now there are clouds horizon. unemployment is above the levels seen in the united states and europe. the australian dollar has fallen 30% from its peak. behind the change in fortunes is a collapse in the prices of
commodity like iron or. we have this report from port hedland. >> this man is spending a lot of time in his garden. he was a geologist in the mining industry. as commodity prices plummeted, jobs including his, have been cut. >> people define themselves in terms of work. hi who are you, what do you do? >> i'm looking at opportunities. >> reporter: so are thousands of others. three years ago this house and land in the mining town of port headland sold for 1.3 million. >> i wouldn't have called them crazy days. they are above the average. >> today the houses on the market for less than half what it sold for in 2012. it hasn't found a buyer. >> as the mining industry boomed so did port headland.
it is close to mines. the iron ore price peaked in 2011. since slowing growth and a glut brought the price tumbling down. >> the trains that rumble across the landscape can be almost three kilometres long and haul more than 32,000 tonnes of iron ore. four years ago that meant that the cargo in one of these trains is worth around $6 million. today, cargo is worth a third of that. so now port headland is a quieter town. new construction projects nearby have been cancelled as others reach completion. fewer people arrive at the structure than build it. the port itself is busier than ever. on average, six huge ships
arrive and load up. the crews with a couple of hours ensure before starting a 15 day trip back to china. >> we haven't done anything in the mining industry. all the bulk carriers in our fleet are working. >> reporter: the volume of iron ore exported is higher than ever. with when much of the world went into recession, mining helped australia avoid it. the boom days are over more ahead here on al jazeera. . >> i'm katherine sawer in juba i tell you how south sudan's conflict and a fall in oil prices is affecting the economy here. an age-old problem. we report from china where the elderly population has outgrown care facilities.
good to see you again. here are the top stories on al jazeera. 21 aid groups accused the u.n. security council of failing to protect syrians, it's four years since the beginning of the uprising against president bashar al-assad. more than 20,000 have been killed. the sri lankan president says he's going to set up a domestic inquiry in relation to
the country's civil war. u.n. investigators will not be involved despite international pressure. two police officers have been shot in a protest in ferguson, missouri. one officer was shot in the face, the other in the shoulder. earlier ferguson's police chief quit over widespread racism after four years of conflict syria is a worse place. years worth of satellite images have been examined. this is what it looked like in 2011. this is what it looks like now. the total number of lights visible fell by 80%. look at the difference in damascus. this is 2011. this is with a third of lights gone out in the government stronghold. it's aleppo the heart of
commercial syria that has seen a dramatic change. this is what it looked like before the war. this is what it looks like now. 3% of homes there are lit at night. the u.n. says millions of people have no electricity. the emergency field director for the international committee joins us from london. thank you for talking to us. you talk about how the lights have gone out. if anything the situation is getting worse. talk us through what your teams are experiencing on the ground. >> well my organization and others are seeing what 80% of lives see on the ground it is schools closed because schoolsar attacked. it's going back to the dark
aims. this was a country with so much potential and what we recognised as modern life. they have lost so much. >> what do you think can realistically be done. do you agree that the u.n. let the syrians down that they could do more, it is in their hands. >> there's two resolutions to try to get aid into syria. the international community does not have the will to enforce the resolutions. there's an increase from 2.3 million over 4.8 million in total in hard to reach areas, meaning they get aid once a month. it is not acceptable. the u.n.'s security council resolutions do not translate to action on the ground. there's more the community can do. aid organizations like mine can deliver when we get the access and funding.
neither are coming about. >> what do you think the international community can see. how many bodies or children without families before they are invigorated to go in and do something about it. >> they have seen 220,000 deaths since it began. more than any time syrians are dying quiet deaths they are statistics. i think we tend to go past it without realising that day by day syrians are dying. but it's happened for so long. we are in danger of forgetting what a tragedy this is. 220,000 died in one day. we may sit up and pay notice. because it's over a long period we are ignoring it. for my colleagues on the ground and other organizations on the ground it is traumatising to work and see what is happening, and see the work going to no
avail because there's no political solution for the crisis. >> devastating. you say you get little help from the international community. what about the syrian government. do they help you in any way. >> well at the moment each side is helping those within areas of control. there's 4.8 million people in hard to reach areas. they are between the lines of the two sides in this conflict. they are the ones hard to reach. there's no cooperation between the warring parties to allow humanitarians to reach those that need the aid of the most. that's women and children. it's not just the syrian government, it's all sides that need to recognise that aide is a federal right, and civilians are not part of the conflict. that is not recognised by all sides. >> thank you thank you. >> in somali al-shabab fighters
detonated a car bomb outside headquarters. the men were looking for the president when they tried to storm the compound. there are reports of casualties more details as we get it. >> somalia's government executed more people than any other country in sub-saharan africa. >> 150 death sentences within handed down. 86 have been executed. we visit a death row. >> reporter: there are more than 35 men in this sell. 29 will be shot in the coming weeks. this man is one of them. a former government police officer, convicted of killing a young man. he is coming to terms with his fate. >> translation: you can get the execution call any morning. that's what we spend our time
waiting for. that's what my cell mates are waiting for. it's the same for etch in this prison there are more than 370 inmates. this is where the rest of the 28 prisoners spend their days. conditions are tough. the air is shot and thick. on the day of their execution. they are taken to a field about 2km from here. where they face a firing squad. meriam ibrahim is putting the final touches to one. last year he buried more than 15 executed prisoners. >> i feel a lot of sadness. it is not nice seeing human being be executed in front of you, and having to bury them. we don't like to do this. we have to.
we have no other way of supporting the families. we bury them. >> human rights groups are questioned. accusing authorities of carrying out quick executions. >> there is a process we follow. we take them to court. if they don't agree with the outcome, they are allowed to appeal. if they are not satisfied they can take it to the high court. if the high court upholds the decision, they have a chaps if the families of victims agrees and sets them free. >> they know their days are numbered. in south sudan, oil production has been slashed by a third since fighting broke out in 2030. many oil wells have been damaged or are under rebel control. katherine sawyer reports. >> reporter: this is how you
find most university lecture halls. almost empty. many lecturers are on strike. they want the money back. the government says it cannot afford it. since the ethnic conflict started oil production has been reduced by more than half accounting for 90% of government income. >> i must try my best to increase the production. and then if they increase production i will be telling - give away prices. in a way. it's a lot of revenue rights the fall in global oil prices made it worth for south sudan. the country is selling crude mainly to china, one of the lowest prices in the world because of a lower poverty.
>> let's break it down a barrel of crude oil is selling $45. half paid to the government for transport, refinery and a development compensation agreed on when the two countries tried, taking most of the oil piles. the government remains with less than $10. >> some analysts are worried that the economic situation will be worse before it gets better. >> it's becoming real. the economic collapse is real. unless we take some drastic measures and that very soon. it should have been yesterday, not tomorrow. >> reporter: industries including this water bottlinghave a hard time dealing with the overheads. south sudan lookings at everything. most of it generators used to
pour the company. foreign currency crucial for import is gas. >> we go to the market. it is low. you know we are unable to get the deal. many here are afraid the south sudan economy will get worse unless there is peace among the warring parties. some news just in in bangladesh, 100 people are feared trapped under rubble after a factory collapsed, according to reuters much the cement factory a subsidiary of bangladesh is located in monk la -- mongla. recovering teams are searching for survivors. workers back at work at a shoe factory. 6,000 walked out over concerns
of government benefits and payouts. it supplies fashion houses including guests. >> staying in china, the ageing population outcrew elderly contrary communities, and the deficit is creating more opportunity for foreign providiers. adrian brown rang from shanghai. >> volunteers performing a concert in a shanghai retirement home. unlike most care homes, this is foreign owned. providing expertise from the united states. the company is here for a simple reason. according to the united nations, more than 130 million people in china are over 65. and there's a shortage of facilities to care for them. china's government is forced to allow in foreign providers.
this man moved in a year ago after his wife died. >> we used to hive with my children. they were busy with their own children to look after. i didn't want to make their lives harder. the care cost him more than 1500 a month, a third more than the average monthly salary he covers the fees with pensions interests from savings and representing out his former apartment. some residents need specialist care. he was partially paralysed after a stroke. he shares the room with her husband. the fees paid by the daughter. >> my mother used to live with us in the past. we hired a maid. she couldn't handle it. it's not three meals a day. my mother needs more medical care. it can be a painful decision to send a parent here. it's a decision more children
are having to make. >> in chinese society it's fallen to the children to take care of parents and grandparents. only those with no one to look after them was sent to a home. as china's middle class was expanded a cultural shift is under way. >> these days most of the children, most of them are working. husband and wife are both working. the only recall that they have is if the senior at home gets hep. if this does not work that's where they need help. this person is fully alert, enthusiastic and in strong voice. his children have pleaded with him to come home but i'm happy here he says. a bomb has gone off in front of a police station in the center of libya's capital.
the building is close to the foreign ministry. it's the latest attack in a country beset by violence and political chaos, the united nations is trying to mediate the situation. it's hosting negotiations between the two rival governments. what is happening at the moment. have they started yet? >> well basically, jane this is a second round of talks between libyan rival fashions. the delegations from tripoli is here. leaders from the top-delegations have not arrived. we have heard of concerns by the tobruk internationally recognised government. they want to have time before giving their final go ahead with a political settlement with a tripoli based government. the international community is willing to move forward. they expect talks to resume
both now have proposals. they need to make agreements. this is the message by international community. >> it's not easy considering how many governments, attacks on oil fields human rights abuses. the list isenedless. >> the united nations special envoy has been cautious. we make the process in morocco. basically the biggest challenge is having the tripoli based government, as far as this is concerned, it makes progress. the problem is in security arrangements. the ceasefire implemented, pulling out fighters from the main cities. happening over airports and setting up a committee that
monitors implementation. this is the thing that international is willing to say we have a political settlement. you talk about i.s.i.l. fighters. this is a grade concern. because it divided the liberians. it's diswistly controlling part of the country. >> we have identified 1500 creatures in the world last year and believe there are more out there. an international audit discovered new types of dolphin, including the australian humpback. a species, a giant khelly fish. a stargazing shrimp in south africa. given its names because eyes are
the star striker sent off after half an hour. cahill's 81st minute goal. former blue, david louise heading in an equalizer. hazard putting khel say ahead. -- chelsea ahead. tighe ago silva - his goal sending his team through on away goals. >> translation: i am very fired, first of all, but very happy. if we look at the two legs and are honest and fair. tsg deserve to go through. we played more football and created more chances. >> we lost the competition. it was not time to cry. it was time to laugh, time to analyse the situation.
bayern music - history made by a player that received the fastest ever red card. for what looked like a soft challenge. without him the ukranian champion received seven goals. >> in a creek match it forced a game to be abandoned. flares set off between the game. it then halted after groups of fans entered the pitch after the mind went behind. suspended due to crowd trouble. >> so south america's competition - the group stages of the tournament. boko juniors are top of group five and a maximum of nine points the argentinian side
thrashing them floyd mayweather explaining his fight against mani pacquiao will stop the world. thi faced off for the first time. >> reporter: a hollywood red carpet celebrities and 700 pressed. it was a warm up for what has been labelled the flight at history. american floyd mayweather may be 38-year-old, unbeaten through 47 bouts. known as the best pound for found fighter. his opponent filipino star mani pacquiao had two draws and five lose, and will be the outsider for a clash many years in the making. >> this is a fight that the world can't miss. it's unbelievable. >> i think, i believe, that it's what are you waiting for.
since five years ago. >> it's being called the richest fight history. >> floyd mayweather is expected to collect $150 million for showing up. total paper view information revenue is tipped to reach 150 million, and while tickets are not on sale. they are expected to start from 1500 to 75,000. it's what you call a promotor's dream, even if it has taken five years for a long-awaited match-up to take place. >> let's assume it was better five years ago. what the hell we can't turn back the clog. -- clock. >> with both saving the
rhetoric, it was left for the trainers to take the first serve. >> it's the best fighter in the world, and we'll kick his areas. i'm sorry. but ... the show is over for now. pacquiao or mayweather would retreat before coming together before a head line act in may mani pacquiao is a hero in his native philippines. he's a senator in the parliament. the report from manila. locals are anxiously counting down for the big fight. the last few weeks are a time. the upcoming match between mani pacquiao and floyd mayweather is said to be the busiest match. it's more than hundreds of millions in earnings and pride at stake.
it's a rags to riches story, an inspiration in a country where millions are mired in poverty. >> reporter: mani's story is inspiring for all of us. he is rich and famous making it all because of hard work. >> translation: i have a lot of faith in mani he trains well and hard and we work together. >> reporter: mani is a celebrity with endorsements here and abroad. winning a fight - it means it would be a step closer. for now it will be an escape. a symbol of a nation in desperate need. south africa's captain team clashed the united arab emirates. with the bat it hit 99 off 82
balls, missing out on a second century. south africa making 321/6. taking 2/15. south africa winning by 106 runs. consolidating second place in pool b formula 1 team sauber had an appeal against geeda was rejected. they tried to overturn the ruling. three judges ruled that he should be on the grid in melbourne this weekend. french and argentinian investigators visited the site of a helicopter crash which killed three people. they are trying to find what caused the helicopters to collide in mid air.
they died whilst timing an reality show. felipe candalaro was due to board the helicopter but was turned away due to weight capacity. >> i tried to get there as quickly as possible. that might have been in agony in a helicopter. after 1.5 minutes, it was too late. we were powerless. >> dwyane wade scoring 25 points. miami heat taking the nets. taking an early lead. the heat came back. giving them a 12-point lead. the stand out performer along with 28 points. making nine assists, winning 104-98. assigning them to a fifth executive defeat. >> i want to let you know about the mani pacquiao story, we did
a story back in the day. police report no crimes in manila when he fights. extraordinarily. >> it is xrort. -- extraordinarily. >> he'll have to fight 24 hours a day. thank you for the sport. it's the end of the newshour but nowhere near the end of the civil war in syria, raging for more than four years. details on the website by logging on to it just there. in this time 220,000 have been killed with no political solution in sight. 21 leading aid agencies said that the united nations security council failed to protect civilians from the consequences of war. here we have coverage of a broken nation for you. [ ♪♪ ]
>> four years of blood misery and death in syria aid agencies accuse the united nations of failing to protect civilians. hello, you're watching al jazeera. also on the program, two police officers are shot during a protest in ferguson after the police chief resigns over allegations of racism. >> sri lanka's president pledges a war crimes inquiry but rejects international pressure to involve the u.n.