port cities across tilt. but officials there say they don't have room for all of them. they are trying to keep families together. >> not all made it. intercepted by the libyan coast guard at least ten bodies were rescued during the operation. stefanie dekker reports from sicily. >> the italian coast guard said there are still a few ongoing operations in the mediterranean. just an indication of how many people are trying to make the crossing. smugglers taking advantage of the good weather set to last. it takes around 24 hours before themigrants are allowed to come to shosh. shore.they getshore. they get rigorous checks and move on. very difficult conditions.
they have been through har harrowing times. we managed to speak to one man on the boat. he said there were 6 palestinians from a refugee camp in syria that has been besieged from the syrian government, very difficult for people to make a very very long journey dangerous journey expensive journey and finally arriving, when they arrive in europe yes they are happy but uncertain future to unfold. >> stefanie dekker, live in sicily. peurng toeuropean union to do more to address the struggle. >> so difficult when so many people arrive in one day. we are talking about around
7,000 people. the system of course is under pressure. >> the number of migrants will spike, whenever the weather over the mediterranean is as clear as it was this weekend. >> the long and dangerous trip to many is worth the risk. hoda 'abdel hamid has the story. >> they thought they had made it if it weren't for the coast guard. we caught up with them off the shores of libya. the coast guard conducted an operation, dinghies with around 500 aboard. men and women young and old. >> you want to go to europe? many of the migrants here are not happy they are returning to libya to reach this point they
have traveled for weeks sometimes months, they had to work to earn enough money to pay for the journey. and to be picked up on a day where there's good weather conditions is a huge disappointment. >> it's back on land in libya that it becomes clear how much of a disappointment it is. how hungry they are. and how vulnerable they feel. >> please help me. help me please. i'm on my way going please, i'm almost there please help me, let me get there. please. oh. >> reporter: their stories are ones of people trying desperately to escape the turmoil they western born into. she's from ghana and three months pregnant. she was hoping to give birth in europe. >> i'm frustrated because i don't even know where to stand for i don't know what to do. because i have nothing.
i have nothing. i absolutely have nothing. >> and alima is from nigeria. her father was killed by boko haram. she promised to send money back to her mother when she set off. >> i don't want them to deport me. take me to europe. >> but so many people die in the sea. >> we don't have a chance. >> first of these migrants arrived in libya to find a job. but like patrick its lawlessness made them go further north. he had paid extra for a life jacket. >> now from here, we are going to face death. trust me. >> are you worried? >> trust me. >> you look very nervous. >> yes, i saw some people, people get attacked. >> reporter: it won't be easy.
for now they are in a detention center somewhere in libya hoping to be released soon and try their luck across the mediterranean sea again. hoda abdel hamid, al jazeera. >> coalition airplanes attacked the sanaa airport hitting an airplane. used to transfer supplies. nicholas haq has more from dakar. >> no surprise, just weeks ago the president of senegal was in saudi arabia, he was there to try raise funds for his ambitious $21 billion plan to turn senegal into a middle income country. of course, senegal has a wealth
of sense when it comes to peace keeping operations but under a u.n. mandate. soldiers of senegal are in mali drc a number of other conflict zones throughout africa. but nowhere does it have 2100 troops and that's the big surprise. the announcement that 2100 troops commandos members of the paratroops were going to be deployed along the saudi-yemen border the official reason given, senegal had an obligation to protect the muslim sites here. giving a precise date on when these troops will be deployed to saudi arabia. >> the situation in yemen will top the agenda when secretary of
state john kerry visits saudi arabia next week. he will meet on wednesday and thursday the united states is pushing for a pause in the fighting in yemen to allow food and other humanitarian supplies to be brought in. joining me from california is heshem hussein his parents are stuck in yemen even though his father is a u.s. citizen. heshem thank you for joining us. tell us about your parents why are they in yemen? >> basically my father has been living in yemen for the past few years or so. as a u.s. citizen he is retired just enjoying the end of his life until the war started in yemen a few weeks ago and it's been deaf stating for them since then. >> have they had any help trying to get out of the country? what has their situation been like? >> basically, they're living now the most difficult part of their life. during this war time. they had to flee from their home holm in ta'izz to a different
town and they are now living withina home of relatives with others half of which are u.s. citizens. they have no way to evacuate from yemen. most of the options that they are given to them by other countries such as india china and russia, are far too dangerous or far from them to basically travel to either, because they live if central locations in yemen. they will have to travel at least five hours in a car. and it's not safe at the moment. >> so they have a choice between staying in a safer place in yemen or trying to travel through very unsafe zones to attempt to get out of the country. has the u.s. set up a system that's been effective for your parents to use? there is an online registry where you can sign up and get updates about ways to leave the cotry. >> absolutely not. this sign-often system is basically useless we get e-mails
the few couple of weeks after the air strikes started we got frequent e-mails on a daily basis, about planes coming to the city of sanaa the capital leaving at unknown times without giving proper contact of those people arranging those flights so that's the only thing u.s. state department has offered for its u.s. citizens who are stranded in yemen. >> heshem, is there any suggestion that the u.s. state department is treating muslim citizens any differently is just not true. do you think this is different if this is a nonmuslim country? >> i would hope this is not the case. i hope that because we are a muslim people in an arab country. before 9/11, the did evacuate its citizens from yemen and they
made it so easy for all the u.s. citizens to depart yemen along with their relatives who were not even u.s. citizens or holders of green cards. i'm just questioning right now at the time being all that's going on in the muslim world and all the islamophobia, is it making the u.s. more hesitant to evacuate from the muslim country. to be honest for you i don't have an answer for your question. >> trying to balance the safety of a rescue operation with the realities on the ground, what do you want the american government to do in the short term? >> if the u.s. cannot do it directly to evacuate its citizens dlectly directly by their direct involvement at least i'm hoping to properly facilitate with other countries which are their allies who are involved in the coalition for striking yemen
at least to proper reply facilitate a safe route for althoughalthough citizens that are stuck far away from sea ports and far away from airports, to give them a safe evacuation route. i want to say that u.s. is providing logicallal support to the saudis. why didn't they warn the u.s. citizens had a were living in yemen to immediately evacuate or leave yemen. >> they said they had the embassy clear out about three months ago and they have been issuing travel warnings for years but that's not enough? >> travel warnings is different from an evacuation rule or an evacuation warning. an immediate evacuation warning. is ii feel the warning should have been changed prior to the air attacks.
>> best of luck to your family. >> i appreciate it. thank you for having me. >> the pentagon confirmed today u.s. war ships are now accompanying british flagged ships through the straight of hormuz. claiming the cargo company had lost a court case, the u.s. navy stepped in beginning to monitor u.s. vessels as they pass through one of the world's most vital oil shipping channels. >> in gaza a bomb went off out of hamas headquarters, after forces loyal to i.s.i.l. demanded the release of prisoners held by hamas. officials from the military wing in hamas say about 150 have pledged loyalty to i.s.i.l. they posted a 72 hour ultimatum and pledged vowed action against
targets. >> the alleged beating of an ethiopian soldier captured on video sparked days of protests and clashes. mike hannah has the story. >> a signature moment as the israeli prime minister meets the man beaten by pleas. we can't accept this, we need to change things. afterwards, the soldier expressed his gratitude. >> we spoke about everything that has happened. he knew about the issues. he knew what he was talking about. first of all it's a boost and it's encouraging that it's the primeprime minister's personal initiative to meet with me and talk with me. it was a good meeting. >> reporter: the beating sparked off a series of antiracism demonstrations by a significant number of these
ethiopian israelis were actually born in this country. and they insist that they've lived as marginalized citizens since then. if is beings few taking part in the demonstrations were willing to be interviewed fearing further victimization. but one member of parliament younted the reasons. >> we are here because we say enough is enough, we see more and more attacking by police, not the police but individual police members that treat them like crms. becausecriminals. because of the difference in culture they are attacking some specially. >> an unidentified demonstrator identified only by davide. >> translator: it's tough i myself am a police officer i took my uniform off to
demonstrate. that itself says something it's difficult. >> the demonstration degenerated into violence. large number of demonstrators it is significant that despite what appeared to be explosive violence there were few injuries. >> only water cannons to disperse the crowd take into consideration the range to make sure no one gets hurt and stun grenades causes no damage whatsoever. >> the center of tel aviv is being cleaned up but little will wash away the sound of violence between jew and jew. mike hannah, al jazeera jerusalem. >> will resign his post and walk away from benjamin netanyahu's new coalition government. he said today that netanyahu's
coalition is not sufficiently nationalist. picked up support from an ultra ultraorthodox party hopefully will give him a 61-seat majorities to take control of parliament and stay prime minister. >> bridging the racial devise divide in israel. >> we will take a look at life for black israelis,. >> and can you hear me now? outrage in france, green lighting spying on mobile communications. communications.
jews have been building for decades. >> we are hurt. we are hurt. i am willing to die for my country. this is my country. this is my country and i'm going nowhere despite all the difficulties racism and remarks. >> reporter: fleeing from hardships, air lifted to israeli in dramatic top secret operations in the 1980s and 1990s. the mission followed a rabbinical ruling that they were the direct descendants of the biblical dan tribe. >> translator: the jews of ethiopia suffer from discrimination. it is no secrete that the israelis do not recognize their value, that's a fact. >> reporter: accusations of mistreatment range from police brutality to housing
discrimination. >> people are restricted from living in certain places because of the color of their skin. i do not want to live in such a country. >> in 2013, israel admitted to forcibly administering birth control to ethiopian jewish women without their knowledge or consent. ethiopian israelis make up less than 2% of the population but have the highest poverty rate in the country. many have little access to jobs. >> translator: we witness racism against arabs ethiopians. >> pent up age are among ethiopian jews could be nearing a boiling point tension that could open new dialogue between israeli government and the
community. bisi onile-ere, al jazeera, new york. >> len lyons jewish community of boston joins us from newton, massachusetts. good to have you with us len. israel did the right thing saving tens of thousands of ethiopian jews taking them to israel what was the follow-through? >> the problem is, particularly ironic and tragic in the sense that the motivations of both israel and the ethiopian group were really noble. the israelis wanted to fulfill part of the mission of israel, which was to provide safe haven for jews, especially eu who jews who were under threat in their home
country, especially true of the ethiopian jews and on the ethiopian side they had a centuries-old aspiration to be in the bibl biblical jerusalem which they saw as their spiritual home land. both sides achieved their goals. they brought the ethiopian community to israel as your report just described and the ethiopians became reunited. so this dream that was supposed to be realized fell apart. and what caused it to fall apart was, the extreme difficulty and complexity in my opinion of bringing a population from a country like ethiopia, which couldn't be more different from the environment in israel, a high tech modern society and trying to welcome a large group
of citizens from an agricultural community with low tech. >> right, because if you look at the reality for ethiopian jews, half of them in israel, half of them live in poverty half of them don't graduate from high school. but you think it's not as much racism and discrimination but historical factors that have led to that? >> well, i think it's a combination of things. that's the reason that i excise theemphasize the complexity of the situation. it's probably impossibility to deny that there is racism but it's not institutionalized racism not part of government policy. in fact the courts have been generally friendly to osh favorableorfavorable to the ethiopian. as your piece before mine pointed out laws are one things
and attitudes are another. >> right and- >> and to educate people -- >> i'm sorry i wanted to get a couple of other things in len. >> go ahead. >> the ceremonial president of israel said these are demonstrations are exposing an open wound and these grievances of these jews need to be addressed. do you think this is a momentary letting off of steam or the more serious rift? >> well, i read his comments in the israeli press. and i think that it is the beginning of a ground swell which is true in other countries, even in the united states where people recognize that they can get their message across in -- by doing something that's very visible and very active. and one thing that your report also mentioned but i'd like to emphasize it more is that the
ethiopian community's main frustration is that they feel they should be known for their accomplishments, which are many, and for their potential to contribute to israeli society instead of being known by their problems. this creates a prejudicial attitude on the part of the people that have day-to-day contact with them like the police. so it does set them up for being discriminated against. so i don't want to deny the reality of that.. >> len very good to have your perspective on this. author of the ethiopian jews of israel. thank you. >> thank you glrp helping with aid efforts in nepal. >> the extremes of which some areas are going to get to some areas of the quake zone. >> and crying out to syria for crimes against humanity. y.
>> welcome back to al jazeera america. i'm antonio mora. >> and i'm libby casey. coming up in this half hour of international news, syrian pray for help after bombing. >> and how to regain mobility. >> looking at headlines across the u.s. in our american minute. investigators in texas are trying to find out more about the gunmen who opened fire with assault rifles, outside a contest of cartoonists featuring the prophet muhammed. >> 25-year-old brian moore was shot on saturday as he tried to stop a man suspect ed of carrying a gun. the five year veteran is the fifth new york police officer to be killed in the line of duty in five months. the suspected shooter has been arrested prosecutors say he
will be charged with first degree murder. mcdonald's is responding to last year's increase in breakfast menu in san diego another option would let customers build their own burgers and the company launched delivery service in new york city. >> in nepal to assist with the search and rescue operation they brought four os ospreys even the nepalese government requested the assistance of the u.s. others are asked to leave taking up space they need. the death toll in nepal now stands at over 7,000 and that death toll will rise. to help nepal's government
requested some 400,000 tents and blankets from international donors. sahil rathman has more. >> the international effort is well underway at kathmandu airport. working at full capacity. much needed tents and medical supplies are on their way to victims of the quake. >> surgical capacity and 20 bed capacity or so, for general care and surgery or so. and to also to have some mobile activity near the mountain. >> reporter: nepal's government is under pressure accused of taxing aid coming in lack of coordination and a continuing slow response to get help to the victims. >> any materials, either through air or through road will be free of tax. >> reporter: back at the airport, nepalese soldiers are
loading more aid. many planes are ready to fly provincial areas thee tents have arrived if china. >> off loaded, registered to know exactly what it is, and then reloaded onto aircraft like these. while aid to nepal is getting easier, the problem is not every victim lives near an airport. >> we've had the commitment from the government that the challenges that we experienced in the early day of the cries you that resulted in limited access to if commodities coming out of the airport and getting out to the communities that those problems are resolving. >> reporter: the disaster zone is huge. the majorities of victims live in small isolateareas, many unreachable by road. this is where local aid organizations are playing a crucial role in the relief effort.
from the umbrella ngo are working to fill the sacks and in the sacks are the perishable items, several kilos of rice, beaten rice, soap matches candles for lights and sanitary products for those families, blankets clothes for a lady, small items of clothing for children. 6,000 ngos across nepal coordinating to make sure the aid that people really need gets to them and gets to them on time. the people of nepal are also helping each other. upper most in many minds is the coming monsoon. the heavy rain is expected in six weeks' time. six weeks to save and get help to those that need it most. sahil raman acknowledge al jazeera,ing kathmandu. the government and the u.n. have reached a widespread
vaccination campaign, ahalf million children are expected to be immunized against males and measles and rubella. >> aleppo's area was bombed twice in two weeks the syrian army said today there was a suicide attack near government offices and embassy in the capital of damascus. as victoria gatenby reports officials of bashar al-assad's army launched initiatives in other areas. >> majorend mohamed ede was injured in the suicide bomb attack. he's the military's ahead of logistics. >> using a suicide attack rising
on a bike according to eye witnesses, followed by sporadic clashes which indicate there might be another group of individuals trying to take general's life. >> nusra front has changed tactics, in the fight against bashar al-assad and his forces. last week the army of islam paraded once to secure damascus once the regime is toppled. in the north armed force he marched to capture idlib. now they're fowked on the attack of president assad. barrel bomb and chemical attacks have increased in northern syria, following gains in idlib province. around 200 soldiers are said to be sheltering in this hospital after syrian rebels recaptured the city.
and this was the result of another government barrel bomb attack in aleppo. this rubble was a school building which despite all the fighting in the city was still open. rescuers have been digging through debris but they believe many of the dead and injured are children. >> translator: i urge king salman i urge him on behalf of all syrians to turn the desizive storm towards syria. we cannot take this anymore. >> also following campaign in yemen, calling for similar military action against syrian regime to defeat assad's forces. victoria gatenby, al jazeera syria. >> accusing the government of
targetingtargeting en masse. morgan radford has more. >> a fran i tick search for wounded children. after the bombing on monday of one of aleppo's last remaining schools. more than four years into the syrian civil war scenes like this remain part of life for residents big and small. conditions here are the focus of a report just released by amnesty international. the title alone telling story. death everywhere. the organization says war crimes are a daily occurrence in the syrian city committed both by government forces and by armed opposition groups. it accuses the government though of a callous policy of, crimes against humanity. a weapon of choice, the barrel bomb. an oil barrel or fuel tank stuffed with explosives and metal fragments dropped from a helicopter on targets below. just last month 85 such attacks
in aleppo alone striking hose markets and mosques. the bombs have killed 11,000 syrians since 2012 according to that report, amnesty international also points to many dead in detention or simply vanished. between 2011 and 2014 an estimated 85,000 individuals were victims of what that report called enforced disappearances. condemned human rights violations in syria but in aleppo residents are still waiting for the international community to respond. the world has turned its back says amnesty international in a coldhearted display of indifference. morgan radford, al jazeera. >> a look at how primitive a barrel bomb can be, they are three to four feet long and just under two feet in diameter. the barrels are loaded with
explosive materials and shrapnel like cut steel and industrial bearings, one bomb can hold nearly 2,000 pounds of tnt. dropped off of syrian helicopters, often made by russia. it lands on its nose, detonator triggers effectively responsible for many of the injuries and deaths. earlier i spoke with phillip luther a.m.amnesty international. about what he says is unthinkable atrocities in syria. >> in this report we describe the government attacks as amounting to crimes against humanity and that because they appear to be both systematic and widespread and targeted at the civilian population. on the armed opposition group
side we believe that some of the attacks there qualify as war crimes. and that's because and again if one looks to begin with at the figures, local groups have counted up to something like 650 civilians being killed during 2014 in what appear to be in many cases indiscriminate attacks. and in many cases armed opposition groups are using diy weapons so what is sometimes described as hell cannons which are essentially improvised rockets fitted with gas scan canisters and killed civilians in large numbers. >> mr. luther amnesty international describes the area as half controlled by the government, half controlled by rebels. >> in opposition held areas the intensity of the astacks and in
particularly the intensity of the barrel bomb attacks has just been at another level and that's why we have been talking about crimes against humanity being committed by the government force he. there are still very serious levels of attacks being meeted meted out, but the reality as well, for both civilians in both areas, there are restrictions on humanitarian aid coming in, there are restrictions on food and water and medical facilities and electricity on some cases those restrictions have been exacerbated by in some attacks on the main artery of humanitarian aid into option areas, 50 attacks on that principal route in the space of six months.
>> what is the role at this point mr. luther of the flcial community, you areinternational community? you are talking about crimes against humanity. >> specifically the u.n. security council to refer the situation in syria to the international criminal court. just not being investigated clearly by the syrian authorities on their side at the moment. now there was an attempt to do that last year. some member-states of the u.n. security council attempts to do that. that was vetoed by russia and china. and -- but that must remain on the table. i mean there must be continuing efforts to push that through. however difficult it is. at the very least the security council should be ensuring that the u.n. mandated commission of inquiry which is like amnesty not allowed into syria should be
allowed in so that the differing narratives that we hear from different sides and they're extremely different narratives, are pushed to the side, and independently verified truth is established, and those responsible, the evidence against those responsible is investigated thoroughly, and people find themselves before the courts certainly in the long run. >> phillip luther director of amnesty international's international program thank you. >> thank you very much indeed. >> angela merkel breaking silence on a spying scandal. >> defending the u.s. when it comes to surveillance. >> and burundi more people are killed in political unrest.
companies. today merkel reaffirmed her position that friends should not spy on each other but it was necessary to team up with nsa. >> translator: intelligence agencies must work together, to ensure what they can so agencies can cooperates cooperate with each other. that includes first and foremost the nsa. >> a his triof abuse he by the nazis and east german stasi makes this a highly sensitive issue. >> france, monitoring their users. >> bill has a lot of political support after january's attacks in paris. but as neave bark he shows us, that intelligence could be misused.
>> reporter: the paris attacks on january 7th sent shock waives across france. soon after the attacks the political left and right came out into the streets in their millions, united by the feeling that something significant needed to be done to protect france and prevent more violence. and this is how the french government responded with a bill proposed by prime minister manuel vals. >> there the public opinion is asking for more security, applauding police which in france is quite new and all of this change you know are very important. >> reporter: the law would force internet companies to monitor suspicious behavior, employing so-called black boxes to filter communications. it would allow spy agencies to tap e-mails and phones, without permission from courts. monitoring could be telephone telephoned
extensivelily employed. the bill has widespread support in the french parliament, elsewhere the concerns are growing. journalists and activists as well feeling the french government is putting matters of security above privacy. web user say they are threatening to relocate outside france if the bill becomes law. >> whether i'm looking for jihad wikipedia page, should i refrain from doing it? should i not think about these things? this is what mass surveillance is all about. it is wrong because it creates self-censorship. >> the french government insists all monitoring will be
targeting. the french government is already keeping eye on at least 1200 individuals, 200 believed to have returned if iraq and syria. january demonstrations have remained strong. neave barker, al jazeera paris. >> two countries signed an agreement that will strengthen their ties. al jazeera america is partially funded by the government of qatar. jean louis la penn remarks he made minimizing the holocaust and praising a nazi collaborator. in response, le pen his
daughter is vying to be trance's next president. >> dozens of others were injured for more than a week, police have been fighting with protestors. now, rallies began after the president announced he would begin a race for another term of office. >> to mourn the lives of those protesters killed last week but monday's protests were the greatest so far. there were more in three provinces outside the capital. so there's no sign of things calming down any time soon. meanwhile in the rural areas the u.n. says over 35,000 people have fled to neighboring rwanda and the democratic republic of congo and threatened for either opposing the third term or
because of their ethnicity. a lot of people in the community and in the diplomatic community are concerned that if a peaceful resolution isn't found soon then burundi will fall into the situation it was this in in 2005. >> protesters say the agreement would be violated if the leader seeks another term of office. xi jinping proceeding stronger ties between their communities, they touched on china's one china policy and taiwan's strong movement. >> the key is that we hope to shelf disputes and jointly seek
peace and development. i opponented out that in the past we sought common ground while reserving differences but now we are seeking common ground while respecting differences. >> he remains the most promising candidate for the nationalist party which lost ground last december to a pro-democracy party. >> fighting inside a turkish courthouse. >> how robots are helping stroke victims return to a more normal life. life.
>> coming up next. >> do you make anything that ends up in walmart? >> yes. >> child labor. >> how old are you? >> 12 years old? >> sweatshop conditions. >> says "old navy". >> who's making america's clothes? >> if walmart doesn't know, it's because they choose not to know. >> "faultlines". >> what do we want? >> al jazeera america's hard-hitting... >> today the will be arrested. >> ground-breaking... >> they're firing canisters of gas at us. >> emmy award-winning, investigative series. >> we have to get out of here. >> "faultlines: made in bangladesh". coming up next. only on al jazeera america. >> in istanbul fighting broke out between police and lawyers who were defending a group of protesters. they had been detained after a labor rally on may 1st.
police used tear gas and a water cannon to deter the marchers. over 200 people were reportedly detained. >> former president bill clinton says he does not regret any of the donations his foundation has accepted from foreign governments. in an interview clinton responded, while hillary clinton was secretary of state both republicans and democrats say such contributions may have been a conflicts of interest and further contributions could prove further issues. >> i don't think there's anything sinister in trying to get wealth people in countries seriously involved in development to spend their money wisely in a way that helps raise poor people up. >> in our global view segment we look at how news outlets across the world are reacting to various events.
just days before voters go to the polls in britain boris johnson is sounding off the an editorial, don't let ed milliband, eight labor liter for what he calls a political stunt this weekend. engraving his six campaign pledges on an eight foot stone. >> an editorial headlined london and the trap, if the u.k. left the eu, two years from now british voters throughout britain could decide that in a referendum. the paper says the organization is not complete without great brit april. >> and finally we go to the united arab emirates, under the headline u.s. divisions deepen, abu dhabi looking at a shooting at a prophet muhammed cartoon
contest in texas. antiislam extreme is in america and we must rise above it. antonio saying they have to condemn both the attack but also any antiislam extremists. >> we're going to have more on that on our show tonight at 11:00. sounds like something from the avengers. ironman. ex oweexoskeletons. >> years ago amanda suffered a stroke. she managed to learn how to walk but never again the full use of her arm and hand. she's now undergoing a treatment which uses robots to help patients relearn physical movements. combining a computer controlled
exo skeleton users are taught precise and repetitive movements. >> the machine actually guides you through the program. and it's a lovely feeling because naturally you can maneuver it in a way that your left hand works. >> the team says at least 500 repetitions of a movement are needed in each session to make lasting change. the robots allow them oachieve the this in a more focused way. >> by being able to do a high number of repetitions we get dose and intensity. we know that you needs hundreds of repetitions in order to get those benefits. >> the hand and arm muscles of stroke sufferers frequently tighten through lack of use. this makes everyday moomplets difficult. the row bottlic treatment can help loosen and strengthen these muscles but is unlikely to
entirely replace conventional treatment. >> it is not be all and end all. we can't just buy six row robots, because the robot won't lengthen tight muscles it won't know what is specifically weak muscles that need strengthening. >> reporter: it is clear that early and effective rehabilitates produces the best recovery and a number of professionals around the world are look to use strow rehab robots. ready to get all the help they can. treaktrektarek bazley, al jazeera london. >> the newest princess
charlotte elizabeth diana. >> keeping everyone happy. >> that's this edition of al jazeera america. >> fault lines is up next. wal-mart!" "who's number one?! the customer always!" when we operate for less and we buy for less, we can pass those savings on to our customers through everyday low prices. welcome huuuuugh jackman! >> total revenue i believe every year: 400 billion dollars. having low prices drives traffic to our stores, and increases sales >> please welcome john legend!