>> you are very welcome. announcer: this is al jazeera. hello, welcome to the al jazeera newshour live from doha. i'm mart -- martine dennis. syria's war enters its fifth year. how the conflict wrecked lives, broke homes and left a nation divided. twin blasts at a church in lahore. 10 killed many wounded.
their homes stood mere. the island nation of vanuatu tried to recover from the deadly cyclone. and lewis hamilton with support from arnold schwarzenegger. >> when it comes to the new race - i'll be back. >> the defending champion starts with victory in australia. march 15th, 2011. there was a civil war in libya between muammar gaddafi, and opposition groups. the world feared a nuclear disaster at the fukushima plant after the japanese tsunami, and tickets went on gaol for the olympics games. and the beginning of the syrian war. the government responded by
cracking down on demonstrations. five protesters in deraa became the first victims. in july a group of army defectors turned their weapons against the government and announced the formation of the free syrian army. the next month hundreds of people were killed by government forces in the town of hama. the opposition formed a coalition. the syrian national council. less than a year into the conflict the al nusra front was created. al qaeda's branch in one of the strongest rebel groups. new players were created in the conflict. june 2013 fighters from hezbollah were instrumental in taking back the rebel-held area. in august 2013 the syrian government were accused of using chemical weapons to kill hundred in ghouta. syria agreed to remove chemical
weapons from its territory. by the following summer the islamic state of iraq and levant took up place in the north and declared a caliphate. the u.s. formed a coalition two month later. our first report... >> reporter: these are the images that help spark the revolution in syria. people in deraa raising their voices against the president bashar al-assad four years ago. when we took to the streets, each one of us felt as if we had a revolution simmering inside of us waiting for the right moment to come out, and we can feel free. the fear barrier just come. we all went out. my mother and family. we chanted and the yelling came
from the bottom of our hearts. >> gardenia is not her real name, she's an activist living in beirut. now she cries when she looks at the video of the demonstrations. >> translation: it's hard to concentrate in a demonstration while people are starving looking for something to eat. >> reporter: four years after the revolution she insists on hiding her identity. she is afraid for the government, which controls parts of deraa as well as other parts of the country, including the capital damascus. rare moment four years ago. when people's hopes from heightened. they believed they'd be able to overthrow the government. many syrians hope the army and the international community would come to their rescue. that's not how event unfolded.
the revolution turned into a civil war, and syria a battle ground for regional and international forces to fight for their open agendas. more than 200,000 syrians have been killed. 3.5 million became refugees and 80% live in poverty. across the country, villages in ruins. >> translation: syrians are exhausted, frustrated. too much daily suffering. the bloodshed spilt. most syrians are lost they don't know where things are heading, they know things are out of their hands. >> foreign fighters flooded into syria, including those linked to al qaeda, who came to help the opposition. the government had help from members hezbollah, and fighters from iran. and to add to the complexity the islamic state of iraq and
levant now controls parts of syria. many of the activists who rose up found themselves targeted by i.s.i.l. >> now, the problem is not with bashar al-assad. the foreign powers fighting each other. this is what changed the course of the revolution. during the early days of the revolution the country was split between supporters of the syrian opposition and those of regime it was an us or them approach. but the conflict has many players, and dragged on with no clear winners, only losses on both sides. as the majority of syrians, including those that started the uprising are left to ros the dislugs. >> right, we can talk to syrian academic and writer. he's an associate analyst at the doha institute. how far were the hopes and the
optimism of the deraa protests resting upon the intervention of nato countries on the west as they saw in libya. how much did they rely on the outside intervention. >> at the very beginning the calculation was like this. we know the regime will use a zero policy towards the opposition, but the world will not allow or tolerate the zero policy of the regime in 1982 the regime delayed hama the world did not see what happened in hama. the media were not so much developed, communication was not developed. the world will not allow that. that tended to be a big mistake.
that tragedy was transmitted live on international television. and the world did nothing. when the regime decided to use all sorts of weapons and heavy weaponry and chemical weapons. at the beginning no one was hoping for any start of intervention no one expected things would go that way, turning into a civil conflict, turning into a fully fledged war, actually from the regime against the people. they thought that some genuine reforms will do but that turned out to be another case. >> and from your perspective, how do you account for this ambivalence which has been shown by the major powers by president obama in particular, with regard to the situation in syria. obviously other instances of
outside intervention have been raised as justification for the united states and its allies coming in in order to prop up the cause of the syrian people. why has the obama administration hesitated so much? >> well, i think president obama was reluctant to get back to the region. his election promise in 2008 was to withdraw from iraq or afghanistan. when it started in 2011, i think on the one hand it was a suppress. it made him intent on not going back to the region seeing that we have been sent out to this region. initially, he was very much concerned about actually having
some sort of trying to support the nuclear issue, rather than having another confrontation with iran in syria, and i think that actually was because when the news broke out about the secret talks between the united states obama administration and iran in oman starting in 2012, 2013, i think that was why they were reluctant and tried to weaken iran and syria. he decided to have some sort of talk with iran. >> there has been a lack of international statesmanship when it comes to dealing with a problem in syria. that applies to the international diplomacy. we have seen three u.n. envoys kofi annan famously left the
judge saying mission impossible we saw lack tar row homey, his efforts came to nothing. he doesn't seem to have made head way. they realise that this is a complicated case. syria is a complicated conflict. you have three different levels of conflict. international between the united states and russia and iran saudi arabia, turk also, and we have the local one between the regime and the opposition. in order to have a solution you have to reach an agreement on the three different levels. that is a difficult task for any of them to do. plus coffee ann knew there was a conflict. >> which was reluctant to do
anything serious about syria, including, actually lack of action when the regime used chemical weapons in the summer of 2013. >> thank you very much indeed. thank you very much. >> right now. pakistan - twin blasts targeted churches in lahore. 10 people we understand have been killed. victoria gatenby reports. >> reporter: the pakistani taliban timed its attacks to cause maximum devastation. the two churches in lahore were packed with catholics and protest ants. there was chaos in the moments
after the it exploded. this time the bombings were in the neighbourhood. home to more than 100,000 christians. lahore is the capital, pakistan's wealthiest province, the city is compared to other areas. attacks have been increasing after the attempts to hold peace talks with the taliban. christian community leaders say the government is not doing enough to ensure safety and attacks like this showed they are a target. >> let's go live to our correspondent, kamal hyder, who is in pakistan. bring us up to date with the situation in lahore. after those attacks, as you saw, there was christian community, quit angry about the fact that not adequate security was
divided. it is quite higher if the people had penetrated into the church. there were two different churches the roman catholic church. this is after all one of the single largest communities of christian concentrations in the country. up to a million people live. most of them are christians, so if they are engaged security is concerned. over the past several months. and lahore is pakistan's second city. about a million people are members of the - of christian faith in this area. is this a city that has scene these sectarian attacks in the
past. as far as sectarian attacks within the religious community is concerned. the country has seen that the past few years have been deadly because the taliban pakistan which claimed war. the deadly attack which happened last desin peshawar. an area of targets for the taliban pakistan because they though that these are soft targets and, of course. maximum news coverage whenever there's an attack against a minority committee. it's a straddie brs. it's a strategy. iraqi kurdish forces attacked
with chlorine gas. live now to our correspondent. let's talk about tikrit. is the optimism that iraqi forces have been expressing over recent days been continuing. do they believe they have the ability to retake tikrit from i.s.i.l. >> they do it's a matter of time. now, yesterday commanders said that they were pausing to wait for reinforcements. they have called for more than 1,000 fighters, and some of those fighters have been sent on their way starting from yesterday. they are a new group. and a more complicated dynamic. followers of mokhtar al-sadr have been reactivated. they are with the militia. he has said that he is sending
hundreds to help. and we are seeing them on the roads to tikrit. the fight is continuing but they are waiting for enforcements, now it's moved to a battle which is street to street. neighbourhood to neighbourhood. not only are i.s.i.l. fighters rigged with explosives left by i.s.i.l. going back to the claim made by the kurds of chlorine gas being used by i.s.i.l. this related to an incident that took place in the north of the country. >> it does. the kurds are saying that they had soil and clothing samples tested in the aftermath of that attack by a european union certified laboratory. they found that it tested positive for levels of chlorine high enough to indicate that i.s.i.l. was using it as a weapon. that attack was a suicide truck bomb packed with 20 cannisters of chlorine.
al qaeda and iraq used chlorine but not effectively. the u.s. says that its investigating but is concerned if it is true. the international organization responsible for containing the use of the weapons says it hasn't been asked to verify it. according to the kurds, it's an indication that i.s.i.l. is turning to using a less conventional tactic than it has before. >> thank you there's still a lot more to come on the al jazeera newshour. including the country's president of vanuatu fears the worst after a supercyclone caused damage. >> robots that looked like their owners, not as far-fetched as you may think. we report from the future fest in london. in sport, find out if soccer is
finding new fans in the united states tens of thousands of brazilians are expected to take part in nationwide protests on sunday. a political production scandal and a weak economy made the president more unpopular than before. we have this report from sao paulo. >> here a working class section of sao paulo, people have reported the president's working party. it's places like this across that the party could count on a steady turn out for the candidate. tough times, rising unemployment have chipped away at the loyalty. rehn arto has been installing car stereos for years. things have never been so slow.
>> i used to have seven cars i day, now i'm lucky to have one. >> there's a good paying steady job. he's been unemployed for six months now, and helps out when there's work. voted twice for the predecessor, he earns a good living. he supported dilma rousseff. >> i voted for dilma believing in her. her first term things were okay. so i voted again for her, putting my faith in her. she's abandoning you us. over the past 12 years, the workers policies helped millions out of poverty, creating a larger middle class. the growth of the middle class is a buffer for the party. the poor voted mostly for the government. and the reach voted for the position. this was truly decided.
if they become more middle class, we could lose them. one reason they are losing them is high prices. this person lived here almost all his life. he said it's at the market people feel the pinch the most. >> so what he's telling us is oil, coffee all the basics and eggs have gone up 15% in the last few months. most people won't want the protests for the impeachment. they won't be marching to support her either. >> the worst is feared after
super super cyclone pam battered the ilts. vanuatu is an arcy pele go east of australia and north wests of new zealand. it has 80 islands. 65 of which are ipp habited. it relies on agriculture, fishing and tourism. all affected by cyclone pam. the storm caused a blackout. the scale of the damage will only become clear in the coming hours or days. kim vinnell has more. >> this was a sturdy traditionally built house. and this is all that is left. it withstood two cyclones. after cyclone pam, this family is homeless. it's been repeated over and over, across ross ventrone's capital. the roof of the home has been torn off completely and the
scale of devastation. at this person's waterfront shop everything has been destroyed. it has come in. glass woned smashed. one aid agency believes up to 90% of homes have been damaged. the worst damage is on the outer islands. rescue workers death toll is likely to rise. >> it's critical that we make contact as soon as possible of the sense of devastation. what we have seen in port villa is a good mark. we can only assume complete devastation. now that the winds are going down help will arrive. with 60 islands to assess the task ahead, it is daunting.
>> it's a quick recognisance to look at how badly the small island will be hit, and onbound. >> reporter: thousands spent a night in emergency shelters but more who are made homeless are expected to arrive. this tiny nation is coming to grips with what is called one of the worst disasters in of the pacific. >> we can speak by phone to dan mc-gary, who is a resident of port villa. there is almost a communication blackout in vanuatu now. >> we are extremely lucky, it's the kind of luck that comes from years and years of hard work. i have to give full credit. both with working communications
in the capital. and it has to be an elite effort. it's one of the areas, yes. it's a huge thing. >> dan, i understand that you have managed to get out of up to , survey some of the damage outside of the capital port villa. that's correct. we didn't get nearly as far as as we wanted to go. we were trying to get to the deep end of the island. we know that there'll be devastation there, and everywhere else. making it more than 10km out of bounds. before we found a bridge with one section watched out completely. it was open barely to put
traffic - the traffic. that bridge will need to be completely rebuild. >> presumably it's in the capital that the stronger the more resistant buildings are. outside there'll be flimsy buildings. so, therefore, much more damage. that's a reasonable assumption i think. everything that i have seen one of the other places that we visited later this afternoon is a village, the largest village in vanuatu. it is close to port villa, and half of the village was virtually wiped away by are river that overran the banks. people were saying the water was knee-deep. and it shook houses off the
foundations. it was one community one group in the village that clustered together. in the area. it's only part of that that it managed to show. >> it's a miracle that there were no fatality yes this that area. >> we are talking of saght people declared dead much this is a population of a little over a quarter of a million. what is the best estimate as to how the death toll is likely to arise. >> it's tough. i wouldn't want to speculate. i think the most important thing is a quarter million lives are
perfected. it's fundamental challenge that they are facing right now. my hope is that you know transpacific people get cyclones sh are resilient and know how to behave. and i'm hoping that you know that they managed mostly to survive. as long as we can get it out. there's a connection that they are there beyond the two days that they have to survive. if we can do that. we may be able to litigate the death toll. we might be talking about a small number. but the challenge with the move is to do so quickly let's hope you are right, dan mc-gary talking to us live from devastated vanuatu. thank you all right. we can now go to everton with the weather.
ever top, there's been a move from vanuatu to other parts of the pacific. it's making its way to new zealand. there's severe weather. take a look at the satellite. vanuatu starting to appear. you make up a chain of islands. there's the wetter weather. further south. sustained winds around 140 k/hr gusty to 170. this is a feature as it makes its way to new zealand. we expect it to make a hit. it tips to push southwards and eastwards over the next couple of days. it's moving through quickly. 57 k/hr and that is some saving grace. over the next 24-46 hours. across to the north island it's in for a battering. heavy rain across the - into the eastern ranges. we may see 200mm of rain. we have the strong winds lashing
through, and we are talking about high seas - swells of 6-7 meters, a possibility here over the next day or two. >> there we go we go into tuesday, we have gone through a lengthier shower. further north and east. another system having an impact in the coral sea. sustained winds of 80 k/hr gusting to 110 k/hr. bringing heavy showers towards solomon islands, and vanuatu. further north there's another system making its way to the philippines. it will weaken by this weekend. >> thank you. >> there's a lot more to come on the programme, including more coverage of the anniversary in syria.
fifth -- conflict ended its fifth year with no end in sight. the u.n. found more than 200,000 have been killed half the population displaced 2006 bombs targeted cities in lahore. 10 are dead. the pakistan taliban claimed responsibility. they fear the worst after super cyclone pam battered the tiny island nation. relief agencies scramble to assess the damn. power is out, and communications down. eight people have been killed. back to the top story. the fourth anniversary of the war in syria, zeina khodr is in the bekaa valley home to millions of refugees. how is lebanon coping with the
refugee problem that it's having to carry. >> yes, one in every four people is like you mentioned, is 1.5 million in lebanon. the government has been struggling. it's not just a strain on infrastructure and resources. there's growing resentment. people say they can't venture outside the camps, because the lebanese look with animosity. they feel that we are taking the jobs working for less money. people are scared and the lebanese have been appealing for help and, in fact they have tightened the restrictions. the numbers entering lebanon dropped significantly. now the lebanese government is demanding visas and refugees prove that they are facing a humanitarian face to enter the
country. four years since the start of the uprising all changed. what started with peaceful protests became a civil war. now you have global war in syria. what worries the opposition the most is that the international community may forget there was an uprising people that were demanding equal rights freedom. i spoke to a prominent syrian activist to raise awareness about the struggle for freedom in syria, and a struggle that conditions. >> it is called the spirit of the resolution. the man behind is is a syrian activist who is worried that the u.s. let fight against islamic state has overshadowed the uprising, and is a reason he wants to raise awareness the international community
should remember syrians oppose the regimes and i.s.i.l. i reminded them to focus on the goals. they should reject any consideration with the regime. >> he's from the city of homs home to an anti-government demonstration sense the uprising began. protests were killed. the uprising became a civil war. his city became an urban battle ground. >> the syrian government may have the upper hand. it's opponents are increasingly worried that the global war against i.s.i.l. it's been four years since many syrians challenged a state they long feared. they demanded a trait of law.
they complained of a corrupt system providing equal opportunities for all. the opposition has won, it's believed because it broke the fear barrier. it's facing a new enemy. it's no longer a people's revolt. the people are fighting an alliance. this doesn't mean the revolution is over. this film is about the determination of many syrians to continue the fight. against the regime and i.s.i.l. and the message that they want to send counters the narrative that it's a war against terrorists. >> reporter: people are really worried, especially in the opposition. they want the international community to remember what he was saying. that there was a struggle for freedom. what is happening in syria is a proxy war with international and regional players.
>> thank you. the heavy fighting is reported in central libya. one man was killed two others injured as fighters backed by the government battled government affiliated to i.s.i.l. they are accused of being linked to the regime of muammar gaddafi. they have arrived in switzerland for talks. the deadline for a framework agreement has been set for the end of march. u.s. secretary of state john kerry said an extension of talks past the date is unlikely. they are asking the congress to say out of negotiations with iran. it would propose legislation to require congress to approve agreement, something the white house said could have a negative impact. now to southern nigeria, where the oil companies are bidding
for licence. they report from the ifr sit. nigerians are divided over whether extractions could resume after oil spills caused damage. >> emanuel used to fish here but the fishing waters were destroyed. it's caused by the oil company shell. they kick shell off their land more than 20 years ago. the government is issuing new licences to the companies to operate. some are worried that it could cause damage to. an oil company might get the licence. >> it is important. it is important for people to have the place clean. to conclude their operation here. the water will be cleaned. and when the people come here. we get them waters that are not
polluted polluted. it they come and mess up. we know where they come. >> oil installations like this are a reminder of the pollution caused by shell. this has been abandoned by the company since 1993. locals say they received no compensation. she'll say they will clean-up and agreed to pay compensation. they are divided about whether oil production should resume before the current damage is cleaned up. a traditional ruler says it's the only way to fight poverty. >> the people are yearning for the activities of oil exploration to commence. there are a lot of benefits. we will build centers. 200,000 barrels of oil could be produced from the oil in this area. it is promising to give 10% of
its profit to the community. >> as soon as i go to the land i take full responsibility of whatever is on the ground. and i will not blame shell or any oil company that has been there before. we'll have to take full responsibility of fixing the soil fixing things up. this is my - this is my region. >> oil companies broke promises before. the hope is because the new companies are nigerian, they'll be more accountable. production will start next year. now, the world's second biggest economy is struggling to meet the grosses target. this person has been speaking to reporters at the end of the annual session of parliament. from the national people's
congress, adrian brown has more. >> in the op u leapt setting -- opulent setting of the golden hall, a sober assessment by a man who runs it. prime minister lee set a target the lowest for a quarter of a century. now he says meeting that will be difficult. >> translation: we estimated growth rate for china's economy of 7% this year. that number sounds much slower compared with the years before. but, in fact it will be by no means to hit the target. >> at his only news conference of the year the prime minister also had another target in mind. the government's bureaucrats. in blunt language he said reforms to reduce the state's role in some of china's biggest industries will be painful.
>> this is not nail clippings, this is like taking a knife to one's own flesh. pain is natural. however painful it might be, we are determined to keep going until our job is done. the job of the national people's congress has been done for a year. at the finale of this tightly controlled gathering, 3,000 hand picked delegates approved the plans. >> it's rare for journalists to be given access to the upper sanctum. the authorities aim is to demonstrate this is not a rubber-stamped parliament with a pre-arranged outcome. for delegates that were two themes the campaign against corruption in pollution. the premier vowed to punish factories responsible for emissions and said everyone needed to do more to clean up the environment as well.
the strongest words were on the economy. we are in the new normal he said. to many china's economy feels anything but. >> myanmar is denying chinese accusations that one of its war planes crossed the border and dropped a bomb killing four farmers. chinese fighter jets were put on alert. officials regret the death and promised full cop rags with the got. mean man's -- myanmar's government sent up the fight in the reegeans. >> the government and ministry lodged a protest to the myanmar side. we have the responsibility and ability to further defend the stability of the myanmar border protecting the lives, property and security of china's people. >> coming up in a little while
concerns. >> this person his wife and two-year-old son had gift packs with families and friend they'll be handed out. they are more expensive this year. >> everything costs so much now at the market to by something. you have to stop yourself. if you by the item you'll be short of money in the following week. >> he is not only struggling with the rising cost of food but his rent. >> according to a recent government survey four out of 10 struggled to make ends meet. part of the problem is shortage of affordable housing. >> we are shown around the family's 40 square meter apartment which is about to get more cramped. my wife and i both work. we manage incomes. represent is high. if we made more money, it will
be difficult. we can't think of buying a place or getting a mortgage. >> the high cost of living led to small protests in the weeks ahead of the march 17th general election following massive protests one hundreds of israelis rallied against the costs. the leading likud and labour parties struggled to offer voters a plan. coping focus of the platforms on the see issue of stability. >> this is an issue of how they are unable and concerned with meeting the need of every day israelis. >> economic analysts put much of the blame for the costs on the high import tax aimed at
protecting farmers. the shortage of houses is blamed on land reform. the government spent billions on illegal settlement. somewhere many israelis don't want to life for political or practical reasons. whatever the case until major parties offer a solution to these many problems. people continue to struggle to make ends meet. >> the jewish supermarket at the center in france has reopened. the store on the outskirts of paris renovated after being badly damaged. four officers were killed. it follows the "charlie hebdo" shootings. also in paris, which killed 12
people. >> time for sport. >> luton and mercedes setting the standards. winning the race with something to spare. nico rosberg coming home in second. >> let's say together - i'll be back. formula 1 is back lewis hamilton is the man to beat. only 15 cars started the season opening the grand prix two pulled up on the way. red bull's daniel kibiat unable to race. world champion lewis hamilton began on poll alongside nico rosberg, both making a clean start. the same couldn't be said. spun out after being tagged. team-mates grosje ark n retired
at the end of a first lap. the car collided with jenson button. the youngest driver a 17-year-old lasting half the race due to engine failure. former world champion kimi raikannen's race didn't start much longer. rosberg second to the winner. britain excited for the victory and a chance to meet arnold schwarzenegger. >> congratulations. >> sure thing. >> how are you doing. >> what does it feel like having won last year's world championship and winning the first race again? >> it's a pleasure. we have the greatest fans here today. thank you for coming out. the team did an amazing job today. it's an incredible feeling to continue from last year.
to be up here with you, man. i thought you were taller. i thought you were taller on "the terminator." mercedes remained on top of the podium still no idea what arnie was doing there. pakistan set for a place in the quarterfinals, they are on course for the victory they need. they scored a century, a total of 237 looked below par. pakistan is cruising. co-hosts australia - the last date opponents. windies will progress. they are on a chase down of victory of 176. no chris gale in the line up because of a back injury. he's set to return for the knockout recess. >> chris had the same problem as last year.
some times he has good days some days last day. fitness is key going into the quarterfinal. i am sure he'll be up for it. bayern munich opened up a 14-point league. the defending champions put seven past their opponent in the champion's league, scoring against this time. they scored goals. followed by a couple in the second, keeping bayern oncourse for a third title. >> football or soccer in the united states has never been more popular. the national teams run to the knock out stages giving a boost to the popularity of the domestic league. this season sees new york getting a second major team. >> historic day in new york. they are the newest thing in professional football. the new york city football club.
the second football team or soccer in the media or sports capital. it's not just about goal. the nycfc is an example of how high powered foreign money interests are trying to get a peace of the north american business. each team is worth an estimated $100 million and tv contracts generating 90 million in revenue. nycfc is funded by the group, and a sports conglomerate that opened the city and a team in melbourne. a top sponsor also from abu dhabi, a former u.s. national team captain said the globalized business of the game is getting bigger in the united states. soccer is a global game. we look in the premier league there's deals with japanese
companies and french companies and clubs. it's a global market right now. new york city is a big market a well-known city. it becomes attractive. >> they have signed spain's david as a star. part of a larger effort to make nycfc a global brand. this team was brought with a mind-set that it would be a focal point for major league soccer and around the world. they have the star player the fan base and the home city. what the new york city football club doesn't have is a place to play. until the time comes, the home matches will be here at the famous yankee stadium. a popular new york sports commentator assess the money behind the team doesn't matter. the m.l.s. has a following.
it's not the leading death. it does have a core group of fans, people love it. kids play at a young age. having a second team here in new york the fact that they play yankee stadium. i think it will add something to it. hemmed on by money from a -- helped on by money from abroad. now novak djokovic has begun an offensive of indian wells title. he needed less than an our to one. the serb will face ramos of spain in the third round. novak djokovic tempted to one a fourth title. andy murray through. murray could face a quarterfinal. next fernando ver das coe.
>> damir sharipzyanov progressed into the third round. they need six match points. 6-1, 7-5. the first woman to win. world number one next victoria asa renko. >> 3-time national hot rod champion - that's a sport - larry dickson. he was involved. cars can reach 460 k/hr, somehow wanting to walk away with soreness in his knee and pain in his back. more sport on the website. check it out. aljazeera.com/sports. lewis hamilton's win at the opening race of the f1 season. more later, mart eastern. >> thanks very much. another full bulletin in a
minute or two. don't go away. >> discipline... >> that's what i wanna hear... >> strength... >> give me all you got... >> respect.... >> now... >> bootcamp >> stop your'e whining... >> for bad kids... >> they get a little dirty... so what... >> dangerous... >> we have shackles with spit bag... >> they're still having nightmares >> if you can't straighten out your kids... >> they're mine >> al jazeera america presents camp last resort on al jazeera america >> this is the true definition of tough love
syria's war enters the fifth year. we look at how the conflict wrecked lives, broke homes and left a nation divided. hello, i'm martine dennis you are with al jazeera live from doha. also to come. twin blasts from a church in lahore. 14 kill and more wounded. their homes stood here. the island nation of vanuatu tries to recover from the deadly category 5