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tv   News  Al Jazeera  March 17, 2015 7:00pm-8:01pm EDT

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now, we have to set up a strong and secure government with no -- and offer it to all citizens of israel if they want. we have very big things that i want to say to you. that we stand before the political changes and also social changes. we promise to deal with the economy, with the cost of living and we will do that.
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to all of the heads of the parties, of the zionist union and i call them to join me and to set up a government of israel without delay. without delay the people of israel expect us to reform, quickly reform the government that will work for them, and this is what we'll
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do i ask and i want to thank you friends who have shown extraordinary spirit in the movement against incredible challenges. you did it and i'm proud of you, and i love you. i want to thank the mingsters and my friends and parliamentary members and the reality of the -- and i want to thank the heads of the towns
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and the volunteers, and all of those who support, who have dealt with the elections. my goodness, how i pressured you, and how you pressured back. and all of my congratulations to you all. i also want to thank -- the magic is yours. you're the supporters. from north west, south and east, this is the people of israel, and this is very good.
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i want to thank you israel, each and every one of you that is coming today to the booths to vote. and i thank you from the bottom of my heart. i want to thank my wonderful children who helped me so, so much. and the good hearts and wisdom in a moment we'll get to that. you really helped me, and it's them who connect me to the young people the young generation in this country. thank you my wonderful children. and i want to thank my
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beautiful wife, sara. >> all right, we have been listening to -- let's be frank about it. it sounded like a victory speech, and it looks like a victory speech. and the ops say a victory speech x. let's call it what it appears to be, a victory speech from president benjamin netanyahu. dana do i have it right? this sounds like, and for all intents and purposes is a victory speech. there's a long way to go and a lot of work ahead before a coalition government in israel.
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benjamin netanyahu says that he wants to form a government with the zionist union and whether that's possible or not how difficult is it going to be for benjamin netanyahu to form a coalition government? >> reporter: you know, tony, i would have to say normally in television we cover one victory speech, but tonight we get to bring you two of them. it's only in israeli politics, netanyahu saying that he is proud of the people of israel. and he believes he can form a government. and he's going to norm a government quickly and then you have herzog, about an hour earlier, saying victory and we will go on to form a government. and we have returned to power. and so what we have to do here
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is understand the horse trading of israeli politics, understand it as best as anybody can. because it's complicated and behind doors but people can switch parties and move around. so you have the two main parties, the zionist union and herzog's party tied. and all of the other parties who ran the elections tonight and where they stand politically, if they're going to feel more comfortable shifting left or right and what power positions they're going to be offered. the spotlight falls on the israeli president and he has tough choices to make now. under the legislation, he has to go to the main party that he believes is best able to form a government. and even if prime minister netanyahu has a little bit more on the right side, if he can
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form a government and get those 61 seats that he needs out of a 121 seat, there becomes another question. is that government stable in and even netanyahu said in his speech, quickly forming a stable government. and the president said yes, you have enough to form a stable government in the next days, but it could fall under it. there are going to be a lot of horse trading and negotiations going on. i believe that we had a sound bite of isaac herzog claiming victory. let's hear that. >> i want to form a government that is good for israel, that will return it to a democratic jewish country which will aid in peace with our neighbors and therefore i ask all of the parties to come together under one party under my leadership in order to achieve the unity of israel.
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>> so there tony, you heard the two leaders claim victory tonight. and i think that prime minister netanyahu was strategic in waiting to see what isaac herzog would say but netanyahu said that he was going to form a government. and this could take days for the president to meet with him tony, days or weeks or more, and whatever one he picks has 45 days in the legislation to form a government. and the analyst that i talked to said that netanyahu is probably in a better position to pull together the right wing parties and likely form a government. how stable it will be will be a question and whether the president will go to netanyahu we'll see in the coming days, but it's up to the president to choose so00 you have israel politics and two speeches
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tonight. >> thank you and prosecutor of international relations and middle eastern studies at new york university. and he said that president netanyahu's declaration of victory is a bit premature. >> i think that knowing netanyahu, it's certainly premature. israel versus the united states, in there they don't really tell you exactly who they actually voted for. i would like to think that the predictions is premature and i hope so, that that would be the case. >> you hope so? why? >> well, i think it's bad for israel, and bad for the international relations between israel, [ unintelligible ] and at the time, it's time for change. president netanyahu has done his damage, and enough is
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enough, and he should give it to someone else. >> let's take that apart. why is he bad in your opinion for israel? >> he openly said that he will not allow a creation of a palestinian set. and that means there's going to be another conflagration and confrontation, not only with the palestinians, but with the united states, and with the international community. he has not been paying any attention to domestic issues housing and he's been a bad prime minister. and on all accounts, and i think it's time for him to step down, and i hope that the exit polls are wrong. >> why do you believe that at this point that the exit polls show as they do, even if the outcome is a different one? this was a very close election, by means that at the end of the day, israel is a very divided country.
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>> they are divided. and even if he doesn't get one or two more seats in the parliament it doesn't necessarily mean that he'll be able to form the government. >> he necessarily won't be able to form a coalition? >> no. each of these are going to have coalition governments, and the question is who is going to be able to put that coalition government and the vote. so it's not a given. even if he wins and comes in first, it does not suggest that he's going to necessarily be the prime minister. >> coprime ministers? >> no, that's not going to happen, not between him and herzog. i can tell you that in my view, that would be a recipe for paralysis, and that's not going to work either. so we can only hope that the change is real, and eventually,
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they're going to end up with a decent prime minister who can move the process forward. >> you're down on netanyahu. >> i am down on him and i've been down on him for a long time. and i hope the israelis come to their senses. really the time has come to change. >> so it becomes official and netanyahu does wined election, what will it mean for peace for the minutes? >> i think that the peace process is dead. and also, it's going to suggest very strongly that he has been cheating and lying to the united states for the last six years. he has not been negotiating in good faith. and now that he's saying that -- it suggests to you that he's prepared to cheat to law just to get his way. >> what would it be for settlements? >> i think that the settle. would be to expand. and you'll have to kiss the
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two-state solution good-bye. >> and lastly, what would it mean for the united states-israel relations? >> i think it's going to be further strained. i don't expect president obama to receive him again in the white house because of the animosity between the two of them is extremely tense and deep. and so that is going to also suggest that the united states' relationship is not going to be good as long as obama is in the white house. so we are in for a tough time on all of the fronts. and with the palestinians and the united states and the european community who aric andaresick and have disgusted with netanyahu's policies. >> coming up in the next half hour a long influential role of israel's arab party.
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and should prime minister netanyahu be able to build a coalition, and his relationship with president obama be further tested. mike viqueira is at the white house, and washington is watching the outcome of this election very closely. >> tony, you're absolutely right. and i think that's an understatement. the relationship has already been tested in the last six years increasingly, and recent event, benjamin netanyahu coming here two weeks ago addressing the objections of president obama, and the white house very angry about that. and two moves by net net over the course of the last 24 hours, leading up to the polling, smacks of desperation in view of many here in washington. first of all saying that he no longer supports the two-state solution, the official position of the obama administration since 2009 and that's the position of the american administration dating front
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george w. bush, and the second thing, arab israelis, voting in record number, back bid u.s. money, and the support for benjamin netanyahu has been fraying on some corners of the american left. and that's not going to help matters at all. president just noted that the peace process, which is in shambles to begin with, is all but dead. and it's going to be a grim relationship if netanyahu is able to piece together that coalition and continue as prim prime of israel. >> there has to be a relationship what will the obama administration do going forward? >> he has to turn to his base to turn them out. and in the general election, or in this case, when he's talking to another constituency, and make no mistake,s this another
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kind of constituency for any israeli leader, he has to move more to center. and you're right, $3 billion in am aid is on the table for israel. and obviously a linchpin for the united states in the region. a lot of economic support. and a lot of political support obviously for israel within the united states, so the relationship is going to continue as a very close and strong one and certainly not as strong as it could be, and certainly not a lot of the things that president obama had hoped to accomplish over the course of his two terms, namely a peace process. and that doesn't seem to be moving forward. you have the caveat that net net is moving forward and piecing together. >> mike viqueira, thank you. and the outcome of today's israeli election could have a major affect on iran's nuclear program. john kerry and the iranian prime minister are talking this
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week and it's close but they only have two weeks to work out a framework for a long-term deal. >> reporter: certainly they're making progress, but how much depends on who you speak to. if you listen to the iranian side they're extremely optimistic. the head of iran's nuclear energy agency, he said that the technical aspects of this, they're 90% there just one remaining issue. u.s. side, not quite as optimistic they are still making progress, but there's a great deal of work. remember, the deadline for the framework deal is at the end of this month, and coming at the end of this week, an iranian holiday, and they will pause at that point, and there's a lot of work to be done. >> the secret service the new boss faces a lot of questions about the latest security at the white house. and plus, why cutting the cable
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cord could be easier than ever.
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>> questions today for the new head of the secret service on capitol hill days after the latest scandal was revealed. two drunk agents drove into a white house barricade. what did clancy have to say to lawmakers? >> sceptical lawmakers tony. he told them that once he learned about this i want, which was five days after it happened, he asked the inspector general of the department of homeland security to begin investigating, and the two have been put on desk beauty. but clancy will have to await further investigation, and that did not make lawmakers happy. >> we have special agents on the grounds at night in the white house ramming a
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barricade drunk. it seems to me that the only discipline that you could exert would be caused by the ability of you and your staff to terminate them as punishment, so that every other agent knows, i don't want to go there. >> i agree with you. i think deep down, within our agency as in others, people want to see discipline, and they want to be held accountable. i just want to respect the due process, as frustrating as that is. >> now, clancy told the lawmakers, working to build twisttrust within the agency. representative, chris stewart a representative of utah, he said "dude you don't have to earn their trust you're their boss, and they're supposed to earn your trust."
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>> someone dropped dude, so the secret service director, lisa, what is this about? for more money to help train agents, including a detailed replica of the white house what on earth is that all about? >> he wants $8 million to build that replica. tony, it's critical to train agents properly. right now in the training facility, 20 miles from here they used a parking lot to simulate the white house and they put up gates to step off how the white house would be. and he pointed out that special forces often build replicas before they go into swayings, and he said that secret service agents need that. >> lisa stark, thank you. >> did you know, it seems that apple made it easier to give up traditional tv.
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the tech giant is launching it's own streaming service and ali velshi joins us now. could this really be disruptive to the tv industry. >> i admit i'm one of those dinosaurs that complains about my cable bill that complains so much. a lot of things are happening to get you off of cable. and this might be the tipping point. apple is said to be in talks with tv networks that would be a streaming service that amounts to a skinny bundle that can be viewed on apple devices like the apple tv device. it would cost customers somewhere between 30 and $40 a month, and you would still have the internet connection, and they want to have 25 channels, but not nbc. and they want 25 channels for what it calls the highest
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demand. and forego the other channels, typically included with a paid tv subscription >> so this apple service would be the latest in what is becoming a competitive tv market as the cord cutting becomes popular, what are the other options? >> you and i call them cord cutters, and the people who don't have cable don't call them that. they don't have cable. some of these are kids out of college, who never gotocable. and we call them ditching it. you can get these service and let's say that you have cable. you have hundreds of channels, most of which you don't want to watch. consumers want to choose a la carte. the danger is when you choose, paying for it, if you didn't pay for it, they wouldn't exist. and some are saying that i want to use the internet. and obviously there's netflix
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and hulu and amazon prime. and last month dish came out with x-box, 20 channels, and by the way you get aspn disney and you don't get the broadcast networks, or hbo. hbo just announced it's own premium channel, and at the moment, if you want a broad selection, you have to cobble a lot of them together. and i don't know what it ends up saving you u. but we're moving to a world where you can cobble together substantially less than the cable company. >> with all of these options how big of a threat is this to cable companies? >> this is what i found prizing. my cable bill is higher than the average though i'm sure that i watch less. but the catch here is you still need to get an internet connection, and the majority of people who get cable get it
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from their broadband provider, verizon for instance, and they all have a bundle or a package. the average basic cable bill without the internet is $64, and that's according to the fcc and that doesn't include the internet. so if you paid $24 a month for the apple tv service might seem a better option as opposed to $64. but data shows only a marginal drop to cable subscribers nationwide. the reason it's misleading, it's not the people cutting the cord but alf the young people who never got a cord in the firstin thefirst place. so they like to say that many are not cutting the cord, but very few are plugging in. >> what else. >> we're looking at israel's
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election, deep rifts between netanyahu and president obama. and we're not sure who the next israeli prime minister will be. >> ali good to see you buddy. you can watch "real money" here on aljazeera america. >> abortion and sex trafficking. what those two issues have to do with the vote to be the next attorney general. and plus, benjamin netanyahu's warning to israelis about arab voters and the role that they could play in the new government.
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>> millions of israelis turned out to elect their next government today. and right now the results are too close to call. prime minister, benjamin netanyahu, backed his leak election on right wing voters, and even as ballots are being cast, he urged them to out vote arabs. comments that he made this
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morning put him squarely against the arab vote. >> reporter: the right wing leadership is in danger, the arab voters are coming in droves to the polling stations. left-wing supporters are bringing them in on buses. we only have you. go out to the polls and bring friends and family. close the gap between us and labor, and with your help and god's help, we will form a national government that will protect the state of israel. >> this morning, an israeli writers, and he voted today for the arab government. and it looks like a dead heat in the election, and who, in your mind, gets the chance to form the next government of israel? >> i believe that netanyahu is forming the next government. and for me, there are no real
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surprises there. >> so netanyahu said there will not be a palestinian state. and that's a bit of a bombshell. and does this reflect the dominate israeli view? >> i don't think that it's the dominate view. it's a powerful plurality. and one of the things in the campaign of netanyahu, it was netanyahu as an individual against netanyahu'spologists. what i heard herzog, hinged his campaign on not being netanyahu rather than providing for peace and occupation, and really making overtures to palestinians in israel and palestinians in occupied territories. >> so joining the arab list, the third ranking party. and i haven't seen it officially, but that's how it
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looks and what role will it play in forming the new government? >> it's too early to tell, but i do think that already the fact that it's getting 13, it has already made a major major impact on i think all of israeli politics. to see the impact of palestinians in israel to unite and vote for this party not only on national terms, but leaders, and speaking for me as a jewish israeli could not be more moving. while on one hand, we have a prime minister who talks about his commitments that there will never be a palestinian state. and he called on the voters to combat the arabs coming out in droves and the leader of the third biggest party democracy and equality for all people. not just the palestinians in israel and in the west bank,
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but for all jews and palestinians living in the region. >> when you tell other jewish people that you voted for or you're voting for the arab party, what is their reaction? >> it's mixed. i think some have bought into it of course that the arab party is somehow threatening the column that they're here to destroy us, and netanyahu trimmedframed it, it's jews versus arabs, good versus bad. but i think that the way the arab party has moved forward when you push through the rhetoric, and dig through the demagoguery, they're really speaking in true terms of democracy, and the only party not based on ethnicism. but citizenship. >> what can they do for the
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palestinians if anything? >> so it's unclear at this point. it's unclear what their role will be in supporting a government and role in voting. but symbolic, the third biggest party, bigger than the jewish home party. and bigger than others. it should not be taken lightly. it's what i draw hope from, because folks looking to this election to bring peace and end the occupation, we're looking in the wrong place. at the best, we can hope for important political movements and organizations and excitement and grassroots, non-violent initiatives and for its roles outside as well as inside. >> moral good to talk to you.
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a jewish american writer. and he voted today for the arab party. and moral, thank you for that. >> attempting to join isil, he was deported to the u.s. after an unsuccessful tipoff at the border of turkey. providing material and support to a terror organization, and his lawyer said that he will plead not guilty. pugh was arrested in january. now to loretta lynch. they won't vote on her confirmation until a human trafficking legislation is finished. another day another capitol hill fight. and why the latest delay? >> tony, it has very little to
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do with the confirmation of an attorney general. loretta lynch has been waiting for four months to get a vote, and it looked like it would happen this week. but now the congress won't move forward until they take take care other pressing business. human trafficking and it had broad support until it got caught up in politics. it looked like democrats and republicans could put aside politics and agree pass a bill for victims of human trafficking. >> we have a wonderful bill here that would save lives. >> we all agree the presence of human trafficking is unsusceptible. >> the bill against human trafficking victims is locked in a partisan fight over a provision that would ban using any the funds to pay for abortion. the democrats said that that
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they didn't know that that restriction was in the bill. >> the abortion is in the bill, and how it got there, some say slight of hand and that's probably true, but it's there and it's not going to move until it gets out. >> it's an expansion of what's already in the law. >> apparently they finally read the bill and found in it the so-called hide language, which all of you know has certainly been almost boiler plate in laws for 40 years and they suddenly decided that it won't be in this particular measure. >> neither side is backing down, and the republicans say that unless the senate passes the trafficking law as is, they won't move on to loretta lynch. >> she's considered to be on
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the senate floor and she will be considered as soon as we finish this important bill. >> lynch has been waiting 129 days for confirmation. that reflects the number of days that the previous five ag nominees waited bined. >> the vote over lopetta lynch is in limbo though the republicans have the incentive to move forward, getting rid of attorney general, eric holder, who has long clashed with republicans and will step down as soon as his replacement is confirmed. >> it's up to congress as to when i actually leave office. you would think in some ways that loretta's process would be sped up with their desire to see me out of office but be that as it may, logic has never necessarily been a guide up there. >> with both sides of the aisle
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frustrated the president's pick to jim the cabinet and the bill have no way out. >> tony, it will go away until mid april. the clock is ticking on the legislation and the attorney general's confirmation, and it looked like the human trafficking bill could be a real opportunity for bipartisanship. >> a surprise resignation on capitol hill today. illinois congressman eric shock s. accused of misspending taxpayer dollars. he spent $40,000 to decorate his office like downton abby, the television show, and according to politico, he billed the government for tens of thousands in excessive
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mileage expenses. >> i think i ever day practically every day, there was a new revelation about congressman schock, and i don't think that anybody on the hill and nobody in the leadership was informed of this, tony. so it was not an expected development and it does not hurt the republicans in a very republican district. it was held since 1939 by rens, and ray la hood, the most recent transportation secretary, was there and his son is likely to run the state senator from illinois. >> if any type of schock's spending practices were illegal, he has not been the only politician to come under
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scrutiny. and why equipped michael? >> it's interesting, i think that the reason he's quitting is he's under an ethics investigation, and it ends the moment he's not in congress. it all started and it's a television show in downton abby. he deck rained his office in the spirit of downton abby. he's allowed to use money but he took free advice from a decorator, and it's a no-no in house rules. so quitting, and there of been revelations of mileage. he reported 170,000 miles that he asked for reimbursement for and when he sold his car it had only 80,000 miles on it. >> so who might replace him? >> well, ray la hood, darren la hood, from illinois is likely to run. and la hood is the kind of
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politician that is sort of to the left of where arron schock is but it's likely that he will be there and ray la hood and his son won't make it on to the cover of men's health magazine like congressman schock did showing off his abs. but maybe a little bit of stability in those. >> you couldn't resist. >> i went for it, i did. >> michael appreciate it, thank you. and in today's power politics. more than trouble for hilliary clinton over her use of email. house speaker john boehner today demanded that the former secretary of state turn over her emails. >> in the clinton email controversy, this is now the republican party's highest profile criticism of clinton and demand. >> at a news conference on tuesday that was supposed to focus on the budget, house
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speaker, john boehner shifted to benghazi and spoke of hilliary clinton's exclusive use of a private email system. >> the american people deserve all of the facts of what happened in benghazi. and that's why it's so important for secretary clinton to turn over her personal server to a third party. >> a congressional oversight committee or an independent council. >> that is the fairest way it make sure that we have all of the documents that belong to the public and ultimately all of the facts. >> but last week, clinton said that the private server that her family installed and controlled from their will not be released >> the server has personal communication it's from my husband and me. and i believe that i have met all of my responsibilities, and the server will remain private. >> senator john kerry said that
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they will soon make public awful clinton's government emails. but even clinton's efforts last fall to turn over those emails have met controversy. they usually sign separation forms. only one document says that under penalty of perjury the employee has surrendered all classified documents and papers related to the government. if clinton signed that government two years before she turned over the materials, it could be considered a felony. could is the operative word though. because it doesn't appear that clinton ever signed the document. >> we have reviewed secretary clinton's personnel file and administrative files, and do not have any records of her signing the f-10 9.
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>> clinton's immediate predecessors colin powell and condoleezza rice, it doesn't appear that they signed it either. >> there's a difference between regulations, and differences between secretaries of state and former secretaries, and staff at lower levels. >> clinton said last week that she never broke the law. still, the ongoing perception that clinton gets to play by different rules may be hurting her. the latest polls show that her rating is 53% her lowest in years. and most americans do not believe that clinton has done enough to explain her practices. john boehner is keeping it going, and insisting that hilliary clinton can not be trusted. >> thank you. on the agenda during the annual saint patrick's day meeting
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with ireland's prime minister at the white house the prime minister asked president obama to prevent the deportation of undocumented immigrants from ireland. and that's about 50,000 people. >> i commend president obama for his executive action. and this is going through the courts. and i hope that at the end of the day that the political leadership here in washington, the richest nation and can deal with this problem by having courage to make it happen. >> the two leaders discussed isil and ukraine and a proposed trade agreement between the united states and europe. just ahead concerns about concussions, and a promising nfl player gives up big money and dreams for his career. and advice inspired my the
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movie, terminator 2.
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>> a rising star in the nfl is making a surprising choice. walking away after only a year as a pro. the long-term potential for head injuries. players walking away before? >> it may not just be the nfl. that could be an alarming report. but i don't think that it's wort the risk. that's what san francisco 49'rs linebacker, said outside of the line in explaining his decision to retire just when his career was starting to take off. and talking about players and medical performs, his mindset may be more and more common with nfl locker rooms. it after signing a four years $3 million contract, chris game a standout player with the nfl leading the 49'rs in tackle.
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but in training camp, he wondered if playing football was a wise choice. >> i decided i'm not going to go down this road. and i'm not going to commit the prime of my life to something that could destroy my health. and that triggered my thinking and changed the way that i viewed the risks. >> i think that there's a reason to be concerned. these players have sustained traumatic head injuries. >> bore land is the fifth player to step down because of health concerns, but they're not the first. >> eve seen going to home. and they said, sitting at a
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stop sign, two miles from the house, they have to call their wives or loved ones to get directions to get home. and this is all from impact, injury to the brain and that's when i really started to take notice and think about it a lot more. >> both the 49'rs and the nfl issued statements supporting borland's decision, but the league said that the game is as safe as it has ever been. with in-game concussions falling by 25% continuing a 3-year trend. and there's another trend that's also in decline and it's believed to be a direct result. the nation's largest youth football program pop warner, participation dropped 10% between 2010 and 2012, the largest two-year decline since the organization began keeping statistics ten years ago. >> i think that it's just
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making an informed decision. if you weigh the risk, and its something that you want to participate in, it's a free country, and nfl is going to be with us for a long time. and they make a lot of money. so use the freedom to do what you want. but if i could relay the message to kids and their parents, it would be truthful. one, make an informed decision, and two don't play through concussions. >> borland is walking away with a plan. he did get a degree from the university of wisconsin and he's going to go back to school to get a masters in risk management. so he had a strategy. >> especially in high school, pop warner, kids' brains are not developed. >> and you played. >> reporter: i would have rather played baseball or golf. >> there's much more to learn about concussions, in sports,
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and the documentary head games, airs on friday. john seigenthaler is here. >> tony, thanks, coming up at 8:00, as israel awaits confirmation that prime minister benjamin netanyahu's political party won the election what it could minute to palestinians in the u.s. and charged with trying to join isil. what led an american citizen and a u.s. air force veteran to do that. and how loretta lynch is involved in that case. plus, caught on camera, police officers capture a fatal shooting. the new question this raises with the interactions with the mentally ill. and the officer's reactions after the shooting and what the victim's family is now doing. also tonight the look at how the earth is getting a little bigger. one man's quest to step onto
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the asylum. all coming up in 6 minutes. >> one silicon valley company is out with a product that could revolutionize 3-d printing. it turns plastic into any number of objects. joining us live from san francisco, jay what makes this 3-d printing technology different? >> well, tony, traditional 3-d printing is sort of like stacking pancakes one on the other. and that makes a slow process and it's made with 3-d printing or very fragile. this new technology pulls an object out of liquid resin a pool of it. and not only is it 125 to 100 times faster than traditional printing, but it manages to create it out of a series of
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materials that can create a product that you can put onto the market right then. you can literally put it on something that could go into your mouth or a fake tooth or a shock absorber in a sneaker it can be made in front of you. >> we all want to know, how exactly does the technology work? >> what you're seeing here is the process sped up. it's very fast. seven times slower than real life. so what's going on in this pool, is a permeable structure that can let oxien and light through in certain ways, so as they're let through in coordinates, they harden the resin in places, and you can pull this object in one go. it's very very fast and very very amazing. it's an amazing breakthrough
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when it comes to 3-d printing. >> we have been teasing through the entire show. where did the idea for this come from? what's the movie connection here? >> it is simple. it comes from the terminator 2 film. that involved the t1000 bad guys where the terminator risings up out of a pool of molten and that's the inspiration that the company says. how they could do that in real life. but it harkens to the days of 3-d printing. in the 80s, it was a big box of mettle dust. and you would aim lasers at it where it joins it. this is an improvement on an original idea. but you're doing it very fast and creating it out of materials that again can go right into a product that happens right when you're on a surgery table. >> that's pretty cool stuff.
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as always, good to see you. appreciate it. that's all of our time for this news hour. i'm tony harris in new york city. john seigenthaler is up next, and see you back here tomorrow.
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>> hi, everyone. it is aljazeera america. i'm john seigenthaler. israel election, the historic vote and the impact it will have in the middle east and beyond. in focus new body cam video of the police killing in dallas. why it's only raising more questions about the use of force. right to work. >> once the employer with an undocumented worker. >> no overtime, no vacation, no