presents... kids behind bars: a soledad o'brien special report only on al jazeera america >> announcer: this is al jazeera. hello there, you're watching the newshour live from london. coming up... >> i'm running for president, i hope you'll join me on this journey hillary clinton launches her campaign to run for the u.s. presidency in 2016 fierce fighting continues in yemen as the saudi-led coalition promises to help tribal fighters defeat the houthis a syrian government air
strike near an aleppo school is said to kill nine children and teachers. plus... >> i'm on the island in costa rica, and we'll show you how a women's collective worked hard to save the mangrove swamps. >> and sport - the final round of the marathon and a drama in cycling hello. after weeks of speculation hillary clinton finally declared that she is running for the democratic nomination to become the next president of the united states. posting on twitter, the former secretary of state and first lady said she wanted to be a champion for every day americans, her second attempt to secure the top job after being beaten by president obama in the
2008 primary race. >> i'm running for president. americans have fought their way back from tough economic times, but the deck is stacked in favour of those at the top. every day americans need a champion. i want to be that champion. you can do more than get by you can get ahead and stay ahead. when families are strong americans are strong. so i'm hitting the road to earn your vote because it's your time, and i hope you'll join me on this journey. >> we have two correspondents covering the story. we'll speak to tom ackerman live in demoyne, iowa where hillary clinton is expected to head to next. first, let's take you to gabriel outside hillary clinton's headquarters in new york. she launched her campaign with a
message. what message was that trying to send do you think? >> i think there was two things the message she was trying to get out with the video. number one is she's going to frame herself as the candidate of middle class america. that is clear from the message by this video, and she was trying to cast the net far and wide on who she wanted to cast in her campaign. there were little profiles of various people in the video, and two gay couples, two brothers speaking spanish, a stay-at-home mum, an african-american couple a young asian american woman and a retiree, she was truly trying to give the initial message that she is going to be the candidate of middle class, working class americans and cast a net far, a wide net, attracting as much of
the cross section of america as she can. >> how much do you think her campaign will play on the fact that she's trying to become the first female president of the united states? >> well interestingly enough in 2008 that was not a big part of the campaign. most of the people close to her indicated that that is going to change this year in this election. something is different. she is going to try to speak up about the fact that it would be historic if elected, and play on the personal story more. unlike 2008, hillary clinton is a grandmother after chelsea clinton gave birth to a child recently. these an a part of the story that a lot of people don't know well. she's a politician but really
is a celebrity, not only internationally, but here in the united states, she was first lady and senator and secretary of state, this is the second time she has run for president. a lot of people know hillary clinton, or think they know her. she's a polarizing figure but they are trying to play up i think, the fact that a little more of her personnel story, one being the fact that she would be the first woman president. we'll see that she's going to start her campaign in the days and weeks with small gatherings with voters intimate settings. no big campaign rallies, and here in brooklyn you wouldn't know it was the headquarters if you weren't told that it was, there's no signs, and little almost no activity all day. that is by purpose. they want the focus on hillary clinton, and her getting out to middle america, to some of the
small or medium sized states. she doesn't need votes in new york or brooklyn but in the other stairs and that's where she'll most of her attention. >> thank you, tom ackerman is live in demoyne, the state of iowa that is where we expect her campaign to properly get under way. >> right. keep in mind that it's nine months until the iowa caucuses which begins the cycle of primary elections by which the democratic candidate will win the nomination here in iowa everyone remembers, and hilary most of all, that she suffered a drubbing at the hands of president obama in 2008. many people thought that she campaigned as though in was a coronation, that she was taking
it for granted. and this time she will not be doing that. this campaign will be focused and methodical. this was an important test if she fails that will not be a sign for the nomination. keep in mind that she is the overwhelming favourite in all the polls in terms of her rivals. in fact she leads all the polls by double digits and no major candidate announced that they are prepared to challenge her yet. >> yes, and she's obviously well-known and presumably money will not be a problem. running to become president of the united states takes a lot of cash doesn't it? >> it does.
president obama spent more than a billion in the campaign to win re-election in 2012. by every indication hillary clinton will have to and intends to collect more than that, there's indication that according to one source in the media, one fundraiser she probably collect more money in the last few weeks than the rest of the entire republican field. there are about seven or eight reasonably significant candidates in that field. and, of course republicans are no - don't shirk when it comes to collecting money. that will be an important part of it. this time - in the last primary campaign she ran out of money, because she was saving money for the general campaign. that money can't be co-mingled. with no given candidate to
challenge her, it's not clear that she'll raise that money in the immediate future. >> it will be fascinating to see. >> tom ackerman live in dooum ape -- du mini. >> this is hillary clinton's second run. >> reporter: hillary clinton spent most of her adult life in the public eye, first an a first lady, and a senator. now she'll try for the presidency. she was close in 2008, but lost to president obama. >> although we weren't able to shatter that highest, hardest glass ceiling this time thanks to you it's got about 18 million cracks in it. [ cheering ] >> reporter: in this campaign shell have to walk a fine line she can't be seen as being too close to president obama, he's not wide by popular, but can't distance herself too much.
>> what she needs to do is communicate to a lot of constituencies that are close to president obama that he has done a lot for them and she'll do as much or more. she can't distance herself too much. she losses progressesive, ethnic minorities, but needs to appeal to independence. >> reporter: she could have another issue. her name. with jed bush jumping into the campaign, there's complains about family dynasties. >> the presidency of the united states is not a crown to be passed between two families. trust is an issue, she faces controversy, using a private email acts secretary of state consider and admits to deleting tens of thousands of emails government records are supposed to be preserved. republicans claim she is covering something up.
sheasby far the strongest democratic candidate and best positioned to raise the millions that the campaign needs. the or thing she is going for is experience, not just in the white house, but in the race for it. she's done it with her husband and on her open. now she's hoping the fourth time is the charm. >> i found my own voice. within moments of hillary clinton's announcement the whistle blowing website wikileaks has put 5,000 documents by hillary clinton online many said to refer to her time as u.s. secretary of state. simon rosenberg is president of a think tank and advisor to bill clinton and joins us from washington d.c. thank you for being on the programme. her name, the clinton name gives her advantages. could it be a hindrance. there may be people out there
that want a change is this. >> i think where things stand today is hillary clinton may be the most prepared and the candidate in the strongest position to run for president in the united states in the modern era of politics. we may have to go back to eisenhower in 1952 to have a candidate of this stature and level of experience and not facing a competitive primary in her own party. for all the down sides and troubles she starts off in an unbelievably strong position and ready to go. >> is that not, though a weakness. democrat party. does it show the democrats do not have the calibre of candidates needed. >> but we only need one. the key thing for president we only need one. clearly today we have the best candidate, the most experienced and the one most ready to go and be president on day one. so look i would rather there
be a competitive primary, let me be clear. if there isn't, the democrats, compared to the republican field - she looks good. she is leading the polls. importantly, this roll out felt professional today. for those in the classes, and those wondering if this will be a well-run campaign she's off to a strong start. this has been well done. >> how will the campaign differer from 2008, one where many said it was dysfunctional. >> first of all, we know someone is in charge. john pedesker is playing a role. he announced the campaign showing that there's a chief. that is important. i agree with you. it was not a well run campaign she sort of blew it. i think they learnt. i was on a call earlier with john and other people in the campaign going through what
they are going to do. it was well run professional thoughtful humble. there's a lot of humility. if you look at the earlier video today. there's a sense of humility in the video. i think they understand that they have to make this about the american people and not about her. this initial - the launch was strong in that regard. >> the campaign video concentrated on domestic policies. what about foreign policies. the secretary of state - she is experienced on the world stage. how is her policy to the middle east going to differ from obama? >> my own view that i don't think there'll be differences between hillary clinton and president obama in the next year and a half. there may be small ones. she'll run on the fact that president obama was a good president. we got a lot done. now there's more to do.
i don't think you'll see her distancing herself. al gore did that in 2000 it didn't work. all of us the clinton people saw that happen and i don't think she'll replicate those mistakes the 2008 mistakes or the 2000 mistakes. on the middle east she said the policies would come. i think, you know what we know is that president obama is challenging the status quo in the middle east trying to bring about a better day in an aggressive way. i'm proud of him, and i think that this will be a major part of the debate in the united states in this election in 2015 and 2016 i wish we could talk further, but we are out of time. thank you for coming on the programme. >> i'll be happy to come back. >> great. >> still to come on the newshour. >> decision time in sudan. voters prepare for the elections on monday. the contest is causing controversy. it was a dream for me to
arriving in germany. why asylum seekers a looking at germany to build a new life and the challenges with that process. success for mercedes in shanghai. but nico rosberg and lewis hamilton are certainly not seeing eye to eye. full details coming up. saudi arabia said it's carried out many air strikes across yemen. eight were killed in recent attacks in tiaz. aimed at soldiers loyal to the former president ali abdullah saleh. some of the fierce fighting is in the south, where the houthis are trying to take the city. there has been resistance from local tribesman, especially in ibb and shabwah. more than 600 have been killed and 2,000 injured in recent
weeks. saudi arabia said it killed more than 500 houthi fighters and has the support of yemen's tribes will provide them ground support to confront the houthi rebels. >> translation: there has been considerable interaction with the yemeni tribes. they declared their loyalty to the sovereignty and abd-rabbu mansour hadi and to defend yemeni citizens and resources. we are working with them to coordinate operations and provide support so the military operations will have effective icons. the yemeni president abd-rabbu mansour hadi appointed a vice president, who is considered popular. let's hope his appointment will help lead to a negotiated solution. he was held under house arrest by the houthis recently
laurent fabius is in the arabian country and will support their efforts in yemen. >> translation: until a solution is found that respects the legitimacy of the government on the ground and ends a conflict in a country close to saudi arabia, france expressed availability in helping to find the right solution. >> we go to the border town of jizan, and we see that there may be problems coordinating the yemen tribes. >> they say if they get the heavy weapons, the rockets, they can mount assistance to prevent the houthis from inside yemen. the tribes all of them have historic ties with saudi arabia and a long border with the saudi kingdom. they are ready as they said in many statements. let's always remember that the
tiaz are not coordinated or united. they exercise or they move separately and with a lot of chaos in the movement. i think that if they are - if their efforts are not coordinated, if they don't have ground support and advisors and people that can unite there'll be problems in the ability to confront the houthis. a syrian government air strike near a school killed five children and four female teachers in the northern city of aleppo. the aleppo media center and syrian syrian observatory for human rights say many children were injured. this latest attack comes a day after rebel shelling and air strikes killed more than 30 people. >> reporter: the u.n. says it will work with the syrian government to ensure the safety
of thousands of civilians in the yarmouk refugee camp in damascus. the head of the u.n. agency met people that fled fighting in yarmouk. >> today we are very worried for the refugees and civilians inside yarmouk. we are very determined to provide assistance to those who decided temporarily to leave the camp it is and find shelter elsewhere and will take seriously the needs of the group, and be determined to respond to the needs of people there two bomb attacks killed 13 in egypt's northern sinai province. sex people were killed when a car bomb wept off outside a main police station in the province's capital. a roadside bomb killed six soldiers south of the city. a group affiliated with islamic
state of iraq and levant claimed responsibility for that attack. two people have been killed in an attack on the south korean embassy in tripoli. the victims were two local security guards. fighters claiming loyalty to i.s.i.l. say they were behind the attacks. >> turkey summoned the vatican ambassador after pope francis used the word genocide to discuss the mass murder of armenians. pope francis conducted an anniversary mass in st. peter's basilica. armenia says 1.5 million people were murdered by ottoman forces. turkey rejects accusations that a genocide took place. those lost must never be forgotten. >> in the past century, our human family lived through three massive unprecedented tragedies.
the first widely considered the first genocide struck your own people. >> a specialist of domestic politics and the economy is with me in the studio. how september is turkey by the comments made by the pope. >> turkey is upset given that the pontiff has a worldwide recognition, the fact that he uses the word genocide to discuss events as a mass murder a plan by the otto man authorities to wipe out the armenian nation in turkey that caused a lot of upset in ankara. >> it happened in 1915 but is a serious issue in turkey and armenia, and people are divided. >> it is sensitive. turkey has shut the boarder, there's barely any diplomatic contacts between the countries,
what makes the issue sensitive is it's the 100th year anniversary that the pope classified as a genocide. >> how much sway does the pope have in turkey. >> the pope doesn't have much sway in turkey but they understand his global moral authority, the that is correct that he speaks for a billion catholics, and his statements are widely disseminated. that's the reason why turkey was upset by the use of the pope of the word genocide. >> what else is turkey likely to do what could to do to protest. the summoning of the ambassador is it symbolic or will there be a fall out. >> turkey follows the same pattern, whether the parliament or the political leadership is used to classify events of 1915.
it withdraws the ambassador for consultations. after a period of time they restore to the post. turkey can't afford a complete rupture of relations with the vatican, gun its importance around the world, and speaks for over a billion catholics. >> it's a sensitive issue, what is interesting is that around the world different countries have different views and policies about describing it or not describing it as a genocide. is that right? >> there's a number of countries recognising the event as a genocide, such as france and some have gone further, switzerland, which criminalize the - any person who denies the event of 1915. other countries, the u.k., the united states have not gone as far as to classify the event. some may say for reasons of
politics given the strategic importance and membership of n.a.t.o. >> good for your thoughts. thank you. >> anti-government demonstrations are taking place across brazil as discontent with dilma rousseff grows. thousands are on the streets of rio di janeiro and other cities. many demonstrations have been organised by social media. three months in the approval waiting has hit a low of 13%. protests saw people on the streets of more than 50 sis. there's growing anger at a multi-million corruption scandal with petro gas the state-run oil company. we have more from brazil's popular city sao paulo. >> tens of thousands of protesters are on the streets in sao paulo, and thousands more across brazil.
there are all sorts of political issues here. the financial situation of the country, the fact that taxes and costs are rising and brazil is on the verge of tipping into recession. there are concerns about the petrogas scandal. there are allegations that senior figures took bribes to correct the contract and dilma rousseff - there's no suggestion that she knew about any corruption or allegations of wrongdoing and is not connected to the current investigation. people are worried that that impact on the way the government is run. dilma rousseff ran with over 50% of the vote six months ago. it was a polarized brazil. the allegations are built and built. that's why people have come onto the streets to voice distrust and anger and called for the president to go. the president welcomed the protest. she'll do what she can to make it better for ordinary
brazilians, it's something that she's looking for in the long term. for those on the streets now, they want something to happen and happen soon. >> still to come - no jab, no pay. why parents in australia could risk losing money if they don't immunize their children. all the latest news from europe including goals from the bundislega in germany. >> i'm wayne hay reporting from auckland. we tell you why the inno vat if art gal -- innovative art gallery is about to be thrust on to the international stage in new york.
>> you have kids here who've killed someone. >> award winning journalist soledad o'brien takes us inside the violent world of kids behind bars... will a new experimental program be their last chance? >> i have to do my 100% best so i don't end up in a place like this again.. >> al jazeera america presents... kids behind bars: a soledad o'brien special report only on al jazeera america welcome back to the newshour, a reminder of the top story. hillary clinton launches a campaign to run for president. the former secretary of state made the announcement on her website, saying she wants to be the country's champion french foreign minister laurent fabius is in riyadh
pledging support for their efforts in yemen. saudi arabia says it carried out more than 1,000 air strikes destroying houthi air and missile capabilities since march of 6th. a syrian air strike reportedly killed five students and teachers in aleppo people living in kenya's dab ab rev any -- refugee camp is calling on the government to reconsidering their decision. they have given the u.n. three months to close the camp. it houses more than half a million somali refugees. this is the camp in north-east kenya, part of a complex for refugees near the kenya-somali border. it accommodates refugees fleeing the civil war in somali. the existence of this camp is in doubt.
the kenyan government wants all refugees relocated within three months a position supported by leaders of kenya. >> today all security forces cannot enter the camp. what we have stated we have had enough. we want them to relocate several kilometres. apologies, we appear to have lost the sound on that report. we'll go back to it possibly a little later results from the nigerian state elections are coming in. muhammadu buhari the all progressive congress retained the governorship in lagos, it was a key battle ground between the a.p.c. and goodluck
jonathan's pbd. opposition parties in sudan are urging people not to vote in the presidential elections saying the poll is unlikely to unseat. president bashir who has been in power for 26 years. >> reporter: there's a sudanese proverb that says whatever you want to abolish, ignore it. that explains the opposition group's approach to presidential and parliamentary elections in sudan. they've called for a boycott, saying it's a one-man race and president bashir is guaranteed victory. this opposition leader says a significant number of people haven't bothered registering. >> he's portraying himself as a clown. >> miriam is an opposition leader in a block of parties,
including liberals secularists and communists. >> we want a peaceful, united sovereign sudan, with equal citizenship, and transitional justice. so - and the toppling of the regime. >> sudan's opposition is splintered. last august liberals and secularists formed an historic alliance with the party representing rebels fighting in dar fewer and the south -- darfur and the south, worrying other government officials and islamist groups - they feel sidelined. >> it's defeating for opposition parties to demand the exclusion of certain political elements. it runs against the grain of
democracy itself. the opposition is focussing on their own campaigns, trying to end the conflict in the south and west and enlisting the support of the international community. what is unresolved it if they'll recognise the new government last year more than 600,000 people applied for asylum in the european union, part of a trend over five years. by far the most applications were in germany, where the right to asylum is enshrined in the constitution in some cases hostility to that has led to violence this person sits in a room in an asylum center. he is 29 years old and from damascus. his journey here lasted many months taking him through many countries, often at great risk. germany was the ultimate goal.
>> after all this hardship. it was like a dream for me to arrive in germany. everything for me was like i imagined. people are welcoming us here. this father comes to the center from time to time, part of an initiative from the church aiming to bring the people together with a local community. back at st. peters he tells me why this initiative is important. >> reporter: at first most are afraid. they have a natural fear of the unknown. it's true that there is a large number of people that want to help these refugees. to combine both to take away the fears and help is a main task that we want to achieve here. >> reporter: just a few minutes down the road it's a different
story. in a town in a building intended for asylum seekers, was recently set on fire. last year more than 160,000 people applied for asylum in germany, up 60% on the previous year. they received around 3% of the total. the state authorities say acts like this will not stop the perhaps to house asylum seekers. here public opinion on the matter is divided. >> translation: we would welcome anyone who chooses to come here. we are constantly losing resident in the city especially the young people are disappearing. if young people or families come here that would be beneficial. >> translation: how should i say it. if there's someone brave enough - i don't want to say i'm racist or right-wing but a lot don't want it here. that's how it is.
>> reporter: but others disagree. the welcome germany has given this man made him want to build a new life and give something back. the european parliament called on people to fight racism and anti-semitism in a speech to mark the liberation of a concentration camp 70 years ago. martin schultz was among those attending event, including dozens who survived bamp. buicken valid -- buchenwald was the biggest camp. 56,000 were thought to have died there australia prime minister says his country will stop handing out benefits to parents who do not vaccinate their children some parents losing
$12,000 as a result of no jab, no pay policy. it's a hotly debated issue in australia. some parents believing vaccines are dangerous. >> this is essentially a no job, no pay policy from this government. it's an important public health announcement an important measure to keep our children and our families as safe as possible. al jazeera's andrew thomas has more on that story from sydney. >> reporter: australia government is calling this story no job, no pay australia has a high level of vaccinations, 97%, but there are pockets where the rates are lower, and diseases like
whooping cough are making a comeback. conscientious objectors have risen to 40,000, parents saying they had a religious or a medical or conscientious reason not to have their child vaccinated. they could have had a short talk with their doctors, got a form signed and they continue to get benefits. the australian government things it's too high. they want to bring it down. in future, the only way to receive the benefits and not have the child vaccinated is if you have a strong religious or medical reason not to. being a conscientious object tore is not enough. >> china is expected to limit numbers of visitors from the main lond to hong kong. 0,000 visited hong kong to the mainland. many live in shenzhen and do not
pay import duties that resulted in price rises. those shopping trips may be limited to once a week. the prestigious metropolitan museum of art in new york is to host selected museums around the world. among those invited is a new zealand art gallery embracing new technology to join people in. wayne hay revisited auckland art gallery. his report contains flashing images. >> reporter: even the building that houses the most extensive collection of new zealand art is, itself, a work of art. it won the building of the year award at the world architecture festival in 2013. which is why the auckland art
gallery was invited to new york. >> it was a complete surprise. it was wonderful. i had to read the letter a few times to understand. >> reporter: representatives from 15 facilities have been invited to the metropolitan museum of art, so-called global leaders colloquium. a think tank aimed at keeping museums connected with the public. particularly in the digital age. something this gallery provides itself on. >> we are terrific in some >> we are terrific in some areas of the digital realm. all of our 99.8% of the collection is online which is unusual for a museum. but no offers in terms of a digital engagement when visitors come. i know the met has fabulous programs in this way. >> reporter: a goal is to offer visitors new ways to think about art, something the current exhibit or tried to do. on display at the gallery at the moment is the works of new zealand artist billy athol in the 1960 who collaborated with andy warhol. to pioneer the pop industry.
he believes it is becoming easier for young artists to connect with the audience. >> when i started there was - the museums and the gallery. and, you know, once a year, if you are lucky, you might get a show or a group show. it was traditional. i think we have gone past that. auckland's gallery considers itself a global pioneer, especially in its ability to evolve and adapt to an ever-changing society. a reason it's about to join a select group in new york costa rica's mangrove swamps are among the beautiful and delicate eco system on the planet. they have been in steady decline for many years. not so though in one remote part of the costa rica thanks to a small but determined group of women. andy gallagher travelled to a
remote part of the area to meet the keepers of the mangroves. >> these days these people are making a good living from the sea. fish is plentiful, work is constant. it was not always that way. in previous years overfishing and the mismanagement of the mangroves spelt environmental and economic ruin. it was a future that 13 of the women refused to accept. the collective began to take things into their own hands. >> translation: we used to sell muscles, clams and shrimp. we benefitted from them and ran out. maybe because they were overexploited. we decided to make this to protect the mangroves. change did not come easily. these women faced challenges from the firer many and their own husbands. >> translation: one of the biggest problems that we had
when we began to organise was the culture. it wasn't until we got results that the fishermen changed their minds. they asked for help. that involved getting the fishermen to give up their nets in favour of hand lines, a technique that helped fish stocks replenish. gabriel tells us this is a responsible fishing area where the mangroves are cherished as nurseries and fish allowed to reproduce. it's here that the women made the most progress. in the past years mangroves were cut for firewood or replaced with shrimp pools. that is no longer happening, through training and education. the women's collective changed a way of life and began to work on preserving this unique mangrove swamp, and are getting international attention for the work they have done here.
that recognition is helping bringing grants and more training to ensure that this island continues to flourish. still ahead on the programme, all the sport, including find out why the cyclists were held up unexpectedly. plus... >> i'm andy gallagher on an island, and we show you how a woman's collective worked hard to save mangrove swamps.
hello again. welcome back. orthodox greeks have been celebrating easter sunday but reminders of the economic crisis are never far away. the government has been giving away free food for hard-up families so they can afford the festival. >> reporter: the flame carefully passed from worshipper to worshipper symbolizes ever-lasting life. greeks celebrate the resurrection of christ at midnight. this church is in the heart of athens. the same scene is played out in every town and village on every island across greece. the following day, easter sunday is a time for feasting. roast lamb traditionally with family. this is a different gathering, laid on by the greek military. hundreds have come lured by the offer of free food during hard times. the greek government is
struggling to fulfil pre-election promises to role back austerity, but is getting welcome p.r. showing concern for some of the poorest families caught up in the economic crisis. vaso is a former civil servant, a pensioner, a group hit hard by the falling living standards. >> we are here to enjoy ourselves and send a message to people abroad that here in greece whether we have little or a lot, we know how to live. people abroad should come here to learn how to live. for greeks of all ages easter celebrations are a chance to put aside daily worries. >> you know it's for every family and especially for the victim of the rises. the message that we remain with
all the human violence. >> reporter: after wine and food there's dancing. this is called living in the moment enjoying life showing resilience, no matter how difficult things are it's about time to catch up with the sport. here is lee. >> thank you. we'll start with the latest from the masters, where american goldstar jordan spieth is closing in on his first major golf title at the age of 21. this is how the leader board is looking, with the leading players on the back nine and jordan spieth 5 shots clear on 17-under with phil mickelson and englishman justin rose not able to reel him in. rory mcilroy 10-under along with matsuyama, but time running out for rory mcilroy to win the major that has alluded him. tiger woods is 5-under, it's been a better week for him.
he will not win manchester united beat their old rivals manchester city. city took the lead after eight minutes. united's equalizer coming from ashley young, and he was involved as fellaini made it 2-1 before half time. that put united in control, making it 3-1. united had a fourth before they finished 4, city 2. >> not, maybe, the best foaling. not the best performance. we started badly. almost like against burly, i believe. but, we are more or less regaining confidence and scoring a goal a second goal.
fantastic attack also. >> i think all the teams spend money and not always win. we talk about money. it's more important to talk about football. i think that the fans of city are very important fans. maybe we are not in a good moment. i'm assure we continue to support the group, because, i repeat we have the whole year in second place, it wasn't a bad 2015. it was a bad week. >> there was a late-winning goal for leaders chelsea, and the london sunshine at queen's park rangers. seb fabregas playing in a mask. after hurting his nose. queens park are in the relegation zone chelsea points clear. liverpool can move above
southampton to fifth. in italy, latsio has taken over a second place in serie. roma were held to a 1-1 draw. he beat flor yen teeno. and drew 1-1 at millon. stewed guard are off the bottom of the premier league. they had points from an injury time strike. christian getner opened scoring with a volley. after half time it was 1-1. stuttgart went in front again when the goalkeeper was rounded. the home side were reduced to 10. har lick was sent off. that's when midtable got back to
2-2. came for a corner. there was time for them to win it for the stragglers lewis hamilton nico rosberg and the mercedes team regained their grip on formula 1, with a 1-2 finish at the chinese grand prix in shanghai. the dominance was broken by ferrari in the last race. mercedes drivers lewis hamilton and nico rosberg don't seem to be able to get on with each other, accused his his team-mate of driving too slowly in front of him. lewis hamilton started from poll position in china for a regard fifth occasion after a surprise loss in the previous race in malaysia he took nothing for granted, but surged to the front and looked comfortable early. there was no shortage of drivers stumbling behind him. in hot form, but not in the way
hoped. the late drama involved a teenager. the torro rosso driver suffering engine problems on the main strait with three laps remaining, meaning the race came to an anti-climb abbing tick conclusion under safety car conditions. still lewis hamilton on top of the podium again. >> fantastic job by the team. great to have a smooth weekend getting the sessions and diving in the car. today was an effect of butting the car in the place i wanted it. it was controlling the gap myself and saving the tyres to when i needed them. >> reporter: nico rosberg second but accused his team-mate of slowing down to give sebastien vettel a better chance of catching him. regardless element is 13 clear in a championship standing.
apart from being criticized by his team-mate for holding him up. all is going well for lewis hamilton. he's 13 clear of sebastien vettel, with nico rosberg four behind. the next race in bahrain in a week's time. there was a near risk for competitors in a paris race. they raced over a railroad crossing while a barrier was coming down and a train approaching. one of the cyclists were clipped by the barrier. police held back the field. the race won by a man who won both classics since shaun kelly in 1986 hundreds of foreign runners have been allowed to compete in the north korean marathon for the second time. locals packed to pyongyang to
see the start of the race. an annual part of celebrations for kim il-sun grandfather of kim jong un. the race is now formally recognised by the international athletics federation. indian tennis player and partner twice came out of retirement and are the new world doubles number one. they won in miami and indian wells recently. they beat casey dell aqua and her partner. hingis was called up to play doubt for the swiss federation cup team for the first time in 17 years. >> it's great to see her again. >> though i feel old. i remember when she started out. >> me too. >> thank you. >> that is it from the newshour. back with more news in a couple
today we look at whether america's fight against terrorism works as it is supposed to. i'm david shuster in for ali velshi, our report - a smarter war on terror begins right now. america's domestic war on terror is back in the spotlight. debate about its successes and failures continue. more than a week ago police in