>> the new home for original documentaries. al jazeera america presents "motherhood on ice". sunday, 10:00 eastern. only on al jazeera america >> in is al jazeera. [music] >> hello there this is the news hour live from london. coming up tourists attacked in tunisia as gunmen kill 22 phoners and two locals at a museum. face off in frankfurt as the european central bank's new headquarters opens to the sounds of anti-austerity protests. netanyahu claims victory in the general election. the u.s. said it will
re-evaluate its approach to the peace process. also-- >> in kenya we go to the massai mara and we find out why some of the locals are not happy. >> the champions in the quarterfinal line up are completed. barcelona ahead in the camp, which means that the last english club is hanging bay threat. by a thread. >> tunisia's prime minister said it was an attack on the economy designed to scare off tourists. 21 people were killed in the capital of tunis killing 21
foreign nationals as well as two tunisians. the security stormed the building ending the siege, we have more on how the attack unfolded. >> reporter: tunisian security forces call out for reinforcements. they surround the bardo museum. [ sirens ] one of tunisia's famous tourist destination. there were hundreds of visitors inside when gunmen open fired. some people managed to get out. running for their lives. authorities say that the gunmen hunted people down, spraying bullets. >> we were visiting the museum, and suddenly we heard big noises. at first we thought it was a statue falling but bit by bit we realized it was gunshots. there were four of us. we found a couple with children, and we didn't know what to do.
we hid on the top floor and after a while we heard the gunshots had stopped. it went down and there was a guide in the mosaic room. we stayed there on the floor without moving until the police came. they said run and get out quickly. they then took us to the military baraks. >> tunisiantoto you knee itunisia 's parliament was in session at the time. it was evacuated. very quickly the police go in, killing the two gunmen. but there are reports up to three others helping the attackers are on the run. >> we want to send our condolences to the families of the victims. the tunisian people must understand that we're at war with this barbaric minority, and we will not be lenient. >> tunisia has been fighting armed groups for years now. it's military and police have come under attack.
but no one expected this. this was not just an attack on a tourism industry, it was a success story of the arab spring. now it's facing a new reality. this tiny country has been given a taste of the violence and death that has hit its neighbor libya and other parts of the arab world. al jazeera. >> we cross now to the tunisian journalist who joins us live from the capitol. can you describe the atmosphere in the capitol follow this unprecedented attack on tourists? >> well, people here are shocked. this is the first time it happens in the capitol of tunis. all previous attacks had happened in military areas near the borders but such attacks
never get to tunis. people feel this is very close to them, and people went out in the streets tonight to protest against such barbaric attacks. >> we're seeing those pictures right now. people clearly feeling angered and feeling the need to come together on the streets. >> indeed, people feel that the only way to fight this is to be united, to be together. they've never wanted this when they came out and protested against the former regime, which started the arab spring. now that the events are unfolding this way people are scared and want to stick together to fight this phenomenon. >> there is a coalition government at the moment in tunisia. how is that government likely to
respond? is it going to remain united in the face of these attacks? >> well, the government has so far managed to stay together and in fighting these attacks over the past four years. the different parties that came to power managed to confront these people. this government was able to make tens of arrests and has been so far doing quite well in fighting such these people. now there would be certainly political crisis, and the government would be asked to step up it's security measures and provide some results. >> thanks so much. >> well, also joining me from tunis, political activist and
blogger, thanks so much for being with us on the program. i guess this has come as a huge shock. since the revolution tunisia has been able to avoid the violence that other countries have suffered since their up rising. >> lena, standing by for us in london. i'm check if you can hear me. obviously having a few problems with your sign connection. we'll try to get back to her a little later in the program. also coming up later in this news hour, why israel's election result is causing concern in the white house. and fire in the sky. what is causing the aurora borealis to shane shine more
spectacular than usual. and the biggest cup match in history. >> first to iraq where government forces volunteer fighters and militias are all being accused of serious abuses by the islamic state in iraq and the levant. they say iraqi forces have deliberately destroyed destroyed civilian homes last november. human rights watches documenting the abduction of 11 men it says were taken by iraqi forces in september and october. and the report also includes satellite images but it says reveal the destruction of towns surrounding amerli. this shows the village that iraqi forces took control. the red and yellow spots show where arson attacks took place
and buildings were demolished. well, the iraqi government has responded to these allegations saying isil is entirely responsible for what happened, and that some of that footage is fabricated. it also says that there is a zero tolerance of any human rights violations on any group in iraq. at least seven people have been killed in a car bomb attack in southern afghanistan. a suicide bomber in a car full of explosives injuring 43 people. the governor himself was not there at the time. the u.s. says it has killed an al-shabab leader, who is believed to have masterminded nairobi's westgate mall attack. he was killed in a drone strike in somalia. witnesses say that the drone hit a car carrying three al-shabab members. one of yemen's top
journalists have been shot dead in the capital of sanaa. he was attacked as he left his home by two gunmen on a motorbike. his now hundreds of people have been detained in the german city of frankfurt after an anticipate capitalist rally turned violence violence. they were rallying at the european central bank opening of its new headquarters. >> police step in to prevent protesters from taking over the streets. the movement had called on thousands of people to descend on europe's financial capitol aiming to make their point about what they see is the negative impact of austerity policies.
>> above all i think the ecb is a big symbol for monetary policies in europe and it's simply very important that lots of people from lots of different countries come together and fight against these politics. >> in some areas of frankfurt clearly that fight took on a physical form. these pictures released by the police demonstrate the sort of anger some protesters feel against the authorities and the role of the european central bank in it's newly inaugurated building. inside the building the president of the ecb did acknowledge the protesters point of view but said that the e.u. policy was not the course of individual countries' economic problems. >> it has always been understood that countries have to be able to stand on their own two feet. that each is responsible for its
own policies. the fact that some had to go through a difficult period of adjustment was first and foremost a consequence of their past decisions. >> but thoughts like that do nothing to pacify these protesters. they say that the e.u.'s austerity policies are killing jobs and killing people's livelihoods. al jazeera. frankfurt. >> police in serbia have arrested eight men accused of participating in a massacre in 1995, the first suspects to be detained in serbia in connection with the murders. the men are believed to be former members of the bosnian serb police force. barnaby phillips reports. >> an announcement of the arrest of several men accused of directly taking part in the massacre. >> i cannot talk about the suspects but i can say that this
is very important. we have sent a message. the victims have not been forgotten. the perpetrators have not been forgotten. this message is sent to the world from serbia. these men were within our reach but there are several other suspects throughout the region. so i believe the story is not yet over. >> this is where the serbia prosecutors say the crime took place. just outside of bosnia. today it's a deserted warehouse but the holes in the wall suggest of a horrible crime took place here. one of a series of massacres that took place in 1995. it was supposedly an u.n.-safe haven. a place of refugees terrified families running from the war.
but some 8,000 men and boys were killed in all. now on trial at an u.n. court in the hague, accused of masterminding the massacre. almost 20 years after many serbs believe the u.n. caught in the hague is biased. but the suspects arrested today should eventually be tried in a serbian court, and that could be a defining moment in serbia's faltering attempts to come to terms with its past. barnaby phillips, al jazeera. >> uruguay has some of the strongest anti-tobacco policies in the world with tightest restrictions are where cigarettes can be smoked and where they are sold. we speak with a former oncologist, and the tobacco industry is not happy and they're fighting back.
>> 80% of the packages are covered in warnings. for uruguay they're part of a campaign it believes saves lives. but tobacco giants philip morris international is suing uruguay for what it says are unfair trade practices. >> many countries are waiting to see how this case ends so they can continue with their own anti-tobacco measures. but as we wait thousands of people are dying. >> the man behind the message is former oncologist and recently reelected president who introduced uruguay's tough anti-toetobacco laws in 2006. he said that the laws are working and less uruguayans are smoking. >> i could not sleep. i shook from the tobacco but i did. four months without smoking. now i feel fine. i want to live for my children. >> the government runs this
clinic to come help smokers quit, and then stay off tobacco. she started smoking at age 12, steeling cigarettes from her mother. this man smokes 30 a day. >> i went five years out smoking. i quit smoking but i started again. so i'm back here trying to stop again. >> many countries are watching with interest for the results on its war on smoking and it's battle on an industry bigger than 4 million inhabitants. you have to look hard to find a packet of cigarettes in uruguay. the philosophy being if you can't see them then you won't be tempted. let's see what they have in this kiosk. i've got two packets here, 80% of the packaging covered in warnings designed to make smoking as unappealing as
possible. >> the irony was that uruguay was the first no the world to legalize marijuana. but uruguayans, but especially young uruguayans still smoke tobacco. >> we never see youngsters. we need to find a way of reaching them, too. >> tax on cigarettes are up 70% and is going up. more warnings about the dangers of smoking are on the way. the tobacco industry's battle is still far from over. >> the white house said it's deeply concerned about divisive rhetoric. during campaigning he said he would not allow the creation of a palestinian state if reelect: al jazeera's mike hanna
elements. >> glistening in the early spring sunshine the settlement the palestinian town of bethlehem, construction of the settlement began back in 1997 during benjamin netanyahu's first term as prime minister. >> desperate to shore up his right-wing support netanyahu returned in the last days of his campaign with this as a backdrop. he stated explicitly there would that there the creations of the settlements was strategic. he recanted his 2009 commitment to a two-state solution.
>> this is a genuine reality that was created here in the past few years. >> basking in another election victory the prime minister went to pray at the western wall, and was already starting to temper the fiery rhetoric of the campaign in which he labored those israelis who opposed him as traitors. >> i appreciate the decision by israel citizens to let me and my friends against all odds and in the face of powerful forces, and i will do everything i can to care for the security and welfare of all israelis. >> but in the wake of this election there can no longer be any illusions about the acceptance of a palestinian state. the reality is that now endorsed by the millions of israelis who voted for him. mike hanna al jazeera, in the occupied west bank.
>> patty culhane in washington, d.c. has been gauging reaction there to netanyahu's victory. >> further proof that some of the comments leading up to the israeli election has strange relationship with president barack obama and his administration. the white house press secretary josh earnest told reporters that the rhetoric sought to marginalize citizens. but the bigger question now is on the prime minister's comments that he no longer believes in a two-state solution with the palestinians. the state department spokesman was blunt in her response well. >> based on the comments, the united states is in position going forward, we will be evaluating our approach with regard to how best to achieve a two-state solution. obviously i'm not going to prejudge at this point what that means. >> many people see that as a threat to the prime minister, hinting that the u.s. could go to the security council for the united nations or not block any action of the international
criminal court. they did not go into details about what that exactly could do, but they're leaving open the possibility that they could change course as well. >> all right let's get some palestinian reaction from the head of the palestinian national initiative. good to have you with us on the program. given that israel now appears to have shifted even further to the right that netanyahu has ruled out a two-state solution, what now for the palestinians? >> well, it's quite clear it's not just netanyahu. israel is against peace with palestinians.
these are the facts. we have to look at the strategies. this is the duty of the palestinian leadership. no more relying on the negotiations or useless negotiations that are used as a cover for settlement expansion and for killing the very possibility of peace. i think that alternatives should consist not only on the international and criminal court, but also with the enhancement of the popular non-violence resistence in palestine. the sanctions against israel, which should be treated as the apartheid in south africa, and most important, the palestinian state. >> is it time to talk about one-state solution. to so long everyone talked about a two-state solution.
netanyahu said that is not going to happen while he's in charge. should an one-state solution be talked about? >> most probably yes. in reality there were three possible options. two-state solution where israel would withdraw from the occupied territories, which is now excluded. and the possibility of two-state solution is vanishing because of settlement building. the second option is to clear the system of apartheid which we already have. and the third option would be the one-state solution. in my opinion we're going to go through a very long struggle against the system of apartheid but without international pressure on israel, without strong boycott and sanctions campaign, this apart side apartheid system will not transform. eventually you might be right. eventually, maybe the only
solution is an one democratic state with everyone. we're facing the almost fascist regime in the making in israel. >> howhow worried are you that the u.s. and the european unity will not take a tough stand on israel. >> in my opinion you see, we have the united states' concern that's fine. but it's not enough. we strangely heard about propositions from european union for a new round of negotiations, negotiations with whom? netanyahu? and what about what? settlement expansion? i believe the world community including the united states and europe, have to face the facts.
the fact that they need to exercise pressure on israel. israel would not have gone so far and israeli public would not have gone so far in choosing racism and discrimination and apartheid if it wasn't for the complicit of many western countries, and especially the united states. the united states has every power to pressure israel. europe could force israel to change this light. but no one can shy away from the responsibility any more. all they will tell us, frankly we don't want you to be free from the system of apartheid. the palestinians will struggle in every possible way to get our freedom, justice and equality. >> one final thought about the arab joint list. how can it make a difference and
capitalize on the seats it has won on the knesset? >> it already made a difference. in my opinion--one of netanyahu's plans was to get rid of most of the arabs who are in the israeli parliament by increasing the percentage they have to get to get into the parliament. he increased it from 2% to 3.5%. but contrary to what expected, they got unified. the palestinians and israel got unified in one bloc and increased their seats actually by three other than losing their seats. >> is there quite a desperate group with the different ideology, and they need to remain united, don't they? >> they will. in my opinion they will, because
creteing this power. they create the power to encounter. and the discrimination they have been subjected to for 67 years. but most important they give us in occupy territories a very important lesson, that we should also be unified. and they will have to give up their differences and authority to create a national authority. i hope this will be reflected on the palestinian attitude in the coming days. >> good to talk with you. thank you for joining us here on al jazeera. still to come on the program a year since crimea was annexed by russia. we find out if the new leaders are in tune with its people. the man who made the first spacewalk remembers the giant leap for russia space exploration, which took it's cold-war rival by surprise. and in sport seven up, the
>> sunday. >> you have to look at the suffering of these children. >> director of unicef, anthony lake. >> every one of those numbers is an individual child. >> helping the innocent victims of war. >> what can unicef do? >> there's a very short answer... our best. >> every sunday night. >> i lived that character. >> go one on one with america's movers and shakers. >> we will be able to see change. >> gripping. inspiring. entertaining. talk to al jazeera. sunday, 6:30 eastern. only on al jazeera america.
>> welcome back. a reminder of the top stories here on al jazeera. 21 people have been killed in a siege at a museum in tunisia. the gunmen are among the dead. the iraqi forces are accused of serious aimuses in their battle against isil. satellite photos show homes and businesses that were deliberately destroyed. the government blames isil. and divisive rhetoric in the israeli election. during campaigning prime minister netanyahu said that he would oppose a palestinian state if re-elected. his party has won 30 seats in parliament.
janet yellen speaking as top fed officials. rates rise could be closer as unemployment falls further. and the fed won't wait for wages to rise to modify the rates. >> this should not be interpreted to mean that we have decided on the timing of that increase. in other words just because we removed the word "patient" from the statement doesn't mean we're going to be impatient. >> well, the number of jobless in the u.s. is expected to fall further this year with the country heading towards technical full employment. but just as labor market conditions are improving a new threat may be on the horizon. >> reporter: this is not a story about how one day robots may kill us all. it is a story of how robot it's
may take our jobs. this is herb and he's here to help us. >> we're looking to put herb in the home of the elderly and disabled community. >> reporter: robots enhancing the quality of life, the productive gains across the population that will now have more leisure time or work in new professions that only up as a result of technical advances. except that's not how things seem to be working out. >> it's true that innovation creates job categories but we cannot add new job categories fast enough. >> a researcher in 2013 found that robot it's and artificial intelligence could soon replace nearly half of all jobs in the u.s. from transportation and logistic toss administrative to service-industry jobs. >> hello.
>> carnegie-mellon university has led the world in testing several autonomous robots that roam the corridors out supervisors. >> take me to the radiology department at the hospital, or where exactly can i buy these things at the supermarket. they're very like good executers. they help you a lot. >> it depends on the person who owns the machine. >> yes and programs it. please excuse me. when i get out of the way he says thank you. >> the eventually control of these machines is the key issue of those studying the social implications of robotics, and the clear profit motive corporations have in investing in technology to replace us. so corporations are looking at alternative models like teaching communities to teach how to use
the robots themselves. so they're not any longer victims but rather inventors of their future. corporate america is not going to counsel that. >> for now these robots need our help, for example to use an elevator but that won't always be the case. perhaps this is a good moment to work out guidelines of how we'll all share the world in the future. al jazeera pittsburgh. >> let's return to our main news that is of course the attack on the museum in tunisia. we go to a tunisian lecturer at oxford university where he teaches modern air arabic. part of the reason why this has come as a huge shock are because of the arab spring and the up risings, tunisia has been able to avoid all the divisions and
violence that other nations have seen. >> it is, indeed, shocking and it's devastating. it looks counter if you like, the political process has been going very well, but this comes as a shock. >> where are the fingers pointing. >> i think people would not be surprised this is one of the groups different al-qaeda or others, it looks the same groups who have been active in this western part of the country. the one that is have perhaps been responsible for the assassinations of the military and security personnel over the last months, in fact couple of years. >> tunisia is debating at the moment of an anti-terrorism law
strengthening the anti-terrorism law. i would guess that no doubt security will be tightened in the country. would that be at the cost of human rights in tunisia? >> i don't know that's quite sure a risk. the real problem or one of the real problems is that this law has taken way too long to be inacted. it was in front of the previous parliament stayed forever and then became more or less a political ball, if you like. it didn't get passed. the legislation can be written to take care of the guarantees of the constitution. my feeling is simply a matter of political will. >> how do you believe tunisia is going to cope with this going forward? we've seen on the streets tonight thousands of people
coming out in anger and demonstration against the attacks. tunisia has a coalition government, as you know, is that coalition government going to be able to continue on the path at the moment, or are their divisions now within the government? >> the political government, you know, it's not cohesive government. it was put together rather quickly, and for designed specifically to get some kind of consensus government. i think that's probably a good thing. i think that it would be under tremendous pressure now to move very swiftly, and to develop very clear strategy in how it is actually handling terrorism and people would like to see steps in the streets. i think this attack was long in coming. it could have been--tourism is a very soft target in tunisia. it is the lifeblood of country
and strategically there are attempts to protect it. i think this shows the attack, as you will know, was a simple of tunisian culture. it's very daring. it's very symbolic, and the government should be very humiliated and hopefully will respond accordingly. >> great to get your thoughts and analysis. thanks for your time. >> thank you. >> now, crimea is knocking the one-year anniversary of its annexation by russia. it was a move that was seen by a land grab. >> crimea celebrations may well be staged and managed but they're felt by russians.
russia's black sea fleet the mood is jibe atlanta. >> we're very glad. a we have very patriotic feelings towards russia. >> i lived here for many years awe never saw anything good. now with russia we feel free. russia is a big state with big future and powerful potential that can stand up for its people. >> there will be organized organized celebrations in russia and a few words from the man who posted in a documentary that he handled the takeover of crimea personally. >> we will go forward. we will strengthen our statehood, strengthen our country.
we'll overcome difficulties that we created for ourselves. of course, we'll overcome the problems and difficulties that they throw at us from outside. these are useless attempts against russia. thank you for your support. long live russia. >> the kremlin says that crimea is russian now and will be forever more, case closed effectively. but crimea is likely to be a geopolitical sore for many years to come. western governments view what happened a year ago as an illegal land grab given only a veneer of legitimacy by a quick and dirty referendum.
but crimea leaders insist it won't share the same fate as those economic stunted territory territories. >> crimea is not an autonomous region. it is an integral part of the russian state. we're the same russia as moscow, and other parts. we are part of a big country. >> but for issues to be resolved someone will have to change their tune. [music] either russia has to hand it back or you ukraine and west must basketball their objections and recognize it as russia. neither of these seem particularly likely right now. al jazeera crimea. >> 50 years on, russia is commemorating the world's first spacewalk which saw the country take the lead in the space race against the united states.
>> he is a hero in space exploration because of a remarkable feat 50 years ago. the space race was heating up between the united states and soviet union. have a century later he remembers the political pressure as well as the technical challenges that he faced. >> what i remember is unusual silence. i heard my heart beating. i heard myself breathing which never happened before, and at that moment someone calls me and says alexei, how are you? we the members of the politburo politburo, are gathered here and can see you tumbling there. we ask you to be cautious. we're waiting for you.
come back. >> leonov's spacewalk almost ended in tragedy. his space suit inflated, and he could not get back in the spacecraft. at great risk he let out some of the oxygen, and it worked. in october 1957 the soviet unity launched the first satellite sputnik into space. sputnik two took the first animal in space. in 1961 saw the first human space flight making gagarin a household name across the world. the first american as astronauts landed on the moon in 1969. but
>> they flew the apollo mission when he and tom stafford shook hands in orbit. then he went on to the codirector of the cosmonaut straining facility just outside of moscow. he's a tremendously important figure. he cut the ribbon for the building honor space heroes. >> a deep green glow fell over the landscape in arctic circle, storms of this size can effect gps but no damage was reported. in the southern hemisphere pinks
and purple painted the skies over christchurch. >> this herd seems very relaxed in the game reserve. thousands of people visit every year to see some of the animals up close and the beautiful landscape. kenya earns millions of dollars every year from foreign and local tourists. but 29-year-old died fighting for a share of that money. he was allegedly shot by security officers during a protest. his family is still in shock. they're part of a community the massai who feel that few in the county are benefiting.
>> it was just a peaceful demonstration but then bullets were fired and they killed him. >> mas assai leaders try to manage the allegations. they say communities around the massai mara are getting a fair share of the revenue. >> they're getting 50%. they receive roughly $200,000. many say that money is not reaching them, and try to entice vitters outside invite visitors
they have spent many hours making this. but until a solution is found, a frustrated community waits hoping they, too will one day benefit from the animals they have lived side by side with throughout the generations. al jazeera. >> coming up next lee with all your sports including fears of the future with the nfl after a joining player's shock retirement.
>> hello again. now all the sport including something from the champions league. >> indeed, thank you very much. the quarterfinal line up for the champions league is now complete, and that line up will include barcelona and juventus. they both started their second legs with a 2-1 lead. barcelona overcame manchester city. the city's chance for a comeback was lost. all of the english premiere league clubs are now out. carlos tevez scored twice and started with an early goal for germany. juv won 3-1, and against the
club that won the final. parma in deep financial trouble now the owner and president has been arrested accused of investing innocent money. players have not been paid for months and a bankruptcy hearing takes place on monday. a player was racially abused on monday. they say that the incident will harm the image of the 2018 world cup hosts. india are. about to continue their part of the defense. they're taking on bangladesh. india have won ten successive games and are strong favorites
against the bangladesh side. but bangladesh have had good results in big tournaments before. we lost and [music] >> back in bangladesh they're excited about the appearance in the quarterfinals but first a knock out where millions of fans are preparing to watch the game on television. >> we know that there will be 95,000 people and most of them will be indian supporters, but as a professional cricketer, i
have to concentrate on cricket. >> south africa first team through semifinals having outplay sri lanka. a hat trick along with four wickets brought sri lanka out for 143. south africa with an unbeated 78 for a nine-wicket win. >> we didn't come all this way to say say that we believe we've brought the right group to achieve that. we'll really have to regroup today. i think it might be in auckland where we see we over come the next obstacle.
>> lindsey vonn with with win. the men's world cup down hill his second world cup title. lance armstrong is refusing to leave the spotlight. now it's reported the banned cyclist has secretly met the ahead of the u.s. anti-doping agency. his organization exposed his organization and led to being stripped of seven tour de france titles. armstrong hopes that his ban will be reduced and he can compete in other sports. peace at last for the formula one team after a dispute overshadowed the new season. confirmed a settlement has been reached over the decision not to give him a driver seat, and was
turned back at the melbourne circuit. now he has agreed to walk away. these are worrying times for the nfl. a talented young american footballer has decided to leave the sport after one year because he fears potential brain damage. it is casting a shadow over the sport. rob reynolds has the full story. >> reporter: chris borland said that he was quitting the san francisco 49ers and walking away from the lucrative career from the national football league because as he sold the espn program "outside the lines," he doesn't know if it's worth the glisk my end goal is a long-term picture. it's not--i'm not willing to sacrifice 15-20 years of my
life. just this past week three other players have announced they're giving up football. in 2012 former san diego star player junior seau had suffered committed suicide. other players like pittsburgh's matt webster was tormented with psychological pain for many years after their careers ended. webster died at age 50. >> tony dorsett attacks about his daily battle against depression aggression issues and suicidal thoughts. >> critics say that the nfl has been slow to address the problem of brain injury. the league has conducted studies on concussion and adopted it's rules to make the game less dangerous. but prominent people from legendary player coach ditka to president barack obama have expressed reservation abouts
letting children play football. >> parents hold the key. they're the future of football. if parents are telling their children i don't want you to play the game, i think the game is too dangerous for you, where is it going to be in ten years? >> responding to the announce announcement an nfl official said that playing any potter is a personal decision. we continue to make progress with rule changes safer tackling techniques and better equipment protocols and medical care. the official said that football has never been safer. rob rebel reynolds, al jazeera, los angeles. >> it's a big issue and rugby also. we'll keep an eye on it. >> yes. thank you. it's time to remind you that you can find more sports and news than ever on our website. the address is www.aljazeera.com. www.aljazeera.com. that is just about it from me and the news hour team.
>> sunday. >> you're taking "if" i have kids and you're changing it to "when" i have kids. >> a life-changing choice. >> it is wonderful to have children, but i think you can have a happy life without children. >> follow a very personal journey. >> after the age of 45 to get pregnant... is one percent. >> i'm a bit nervous. >> from the best filmmakers of our time. >> it's not traditionally what broadcast journalism does. >> the new home for original documentaries.
al jazeera america presents "motherhood on ice". sunday, 10:00 eastern. only on al jazeera america an attack in tunisia as they killed 14 internationals and two locals at a museum. you are watching al jazeera live from london, also coming up. face-off in frankfurt as the european central bank new headquarters opens to the sounds of anti-austerity protesters. benjamin netanyahu claims victory in isr