this is al sharpton allen. welcome to the news-hour come up in the next 60 minutes one year since the capture of the iraqi city of mosul we report on what live is like unisil control is this the most disfurptional peace keeping force, it's under scrutiny at the security council. south korea ignores the world health organization and closes more scholes and it
starts up here, it's 60,000 feet. google has new ways to bring the network to the world and critics fear the company could become too powerful. the need is planning to establish a new military base in iraq on anbar province to take ons sit these are the latest pictures of the troops fighting, in ramadi, and, he is considering hundreds of additional troops to train local forces and mosul is under control and has been for one year. these pictures show isil's lightning fast takeover of the city, in june 2014, it is the second largest city, and home to
1.8 million people, hundreds of thousands escaped when i was sill moved in, and many moved 90 kilometers east of the mosul and, sent this report from midway between them. beyond the bridge is isil territory, most sell, some two million people still live there. the people who want to leave but they have to pay isil a huge amount of money which they don't have, they have to provide guarantee like the house to prove that they plan to come back, they live in a prison. these people are born and raised here and they fled to the north last year when i was sill took over, and allen didn't have access to the city but they have access who secretly film they plain how they brain wash people, they
even preach in mosks. according to these journalists, they made the weapons she so people will turn against the u.s. led coalition and, isil does have some support, and many in the community have long felt targeted by the militias will. the majority make not support isil, and those do. isil have i de ideology, and they express concern over the sunnies. they are from three sides and they manage the hold the lines with the u.s. led air coalition airstrikes and they have no plans and their leadership says they will play a supporting role in if and when a decision is made to recapture the second largest city,.
the plans have been stalled and, isil has been preparing for that battle. it has did you go a trench and placed concrete barriers and, it is breeding a new generation of fighters. s sill is recruiting children and, there are 1,000 new graduates and, they are brainwashed children. ♪ ♪ a main jor part of the strategy is to control every aspect of the lives of the people under its rule and even if it loses ground, it ensures that its ideology will go on. what are we hearing about the, i don't know evolving strategy of the u.s.? in regards to iraq? well we expect to hear more when the press secretary
briefs the media and, right now i can tell you that, they have confirmed to me that the president has authorized less than 500 additional tran respect, to be training iraq. and, in a new base and, he wants to america up the traryning of fighters and here's the question, we don't know if this is just increasing the number or for it is a strategy shift and he said that they don't have enough recruits and he has put the blame on the iraqi government and, so there have been calls, to come here, and and the middle man and they have resisted those calls and if this is as shift in strategy or just more trainers. so there continue to be questions. will these new moves.
i don't think so, the president didn't have a complete strategy and he needs to come up with one and, one question is being asked but will be is how is this training, he explains the iraqis aren't fighters and they haven't had any proof and they had this battle is won or this land was held, and they're being vague about where these 9,000 trained soldiers are. so how effective is this training, 6 weeks and it's base he can training, and for an american soldier, they get at the very men monday, 14 weeks of training. all right. patty, live from washington. thank you. the syrian observe vo tore has documented the impact of
four years of conflict. 220,000 have lost their lives. 110,000 civilian deaths, and this includes over 11,000 children and, more than 7,000 women, and 41,000 rebels, and 50,000 soldiers looting their lives. security has been intensify he, after a suicide bomber, and two gunmen attacked the city. police killed one of the gunmen and, arrested the other one and, four people were wounded. the u.n. security council is meeting to us and the worst sending situation in western sudan, it is a crucial meeting on what has been described as the words on most distongues a peace keeping mission rebel
groups took up arms, against the president, and the you will n. says the conflict killed upwards of 400,000 people and displaced two-and-a-half million in 2008, they agreed to form a jones peace force, and now, the report. the situation is certainly deteriorating, these are among the 150,000 people forced to leave their homes sense the beginning of this year, the size of the current peace keeping force, in place, is already been reduced, just 15,000 troops, and police to patrol the territory. on the security council one dip mo blat said, a joint mission was the most dysfunctional peace keeping mission.
there's disagreement on how to change this things. some want an exit strategy and offers want to focus more. protect vulnerable civilians, and we see a threat in mediating and conflict and any other television we want to russo we can focus. the government recently re-elected as the president indicted in 2009 on war crimes charges related to darfur, has said that he wants him out of his country, and, the acting head of the mission was pretty clear about the problems he faces. in a year, if you come, and necessary conditions to make that possible. and those conditions have to do with the security and protection of
civilians and, their ability to go back home without fearing and we need to engage to address the major problems. problems in the relationship between the government of sudan and the u.n. is a reisn't incident where permission was requested for an etheo pea enpeace keeper to be evacuated it was denied, and he died- u.n. officials tell you will that the actions of the government of sudan are one of the reasons why it is not working and some will say if he continues to fail, then the u.n. should withdraw, but of course that's what sudan wants to happen. in south korea the world health
organization has shalled the government to reopen schools that have been closed because the murs outbreak, nine have died. at the medical center the common cold is being taken more seriously than ever, anyone with a cough or fever is brought here and kept away from patients and those suspected of having murs are in isolation and then quarantined. the atmosphere will become more co-op aive, and in answering whether it can control, and this week will ab major watershed moment. it is being taken to protect staff and other patient's display. eight patients with murs being treated and they've been all brought here, from other hospitals, and so the risk of
infection, elsewhere is very minimal, however the government is saying that other patients have been presenting themselves, and their concern about the spread from hospital to hospital. the acting prime minister, is saying stay put and call authorities and everyone else should live life as normal. please refrain from overreaction. do engage in regular activities. and travel. the government help. nearly half of the confirmed cases were contracted at the medical center, and the numbers should start to did he klein, if it is been limited to a hospital outbreak. inside visiting experts from the world health organization is trying to explore why it spread so quickly. concerned it might have gotten out to the population, is
causing the country to take precautions. the people who are already showing symptoms which means that their virus would have disbursted, it's like prescribing medicine after a death. there's a real attempt to show unified and real reassure reference will come when there's a sustain eddie crease. the british government is on there over the killing after brazilian man, he was shot by police outside the london under ground they thought he was a suicide bomber, and they cited no grounds to pursue a murder trial and the family is challenging, a decision at the
court. the pope has created a new vatican tribunal to deal with clergy failing to protect children from, sexually active priest. it is the biggest step, to hold bishops accountable. they have been criticized by victims, and groups, for having failed to take action. so far this year, more than 100,000 migrants have made the journey across the sea to reach europe the italian coast guard says it conduc he had 400 on tuesday, and brought 487 to the island and, at anies of thousands are expected to head to italy and greece. and a boat full, tried to reach italy and then the engine
failed and they have been brought into tunisia. so what do we know about this rescue? well, it's a reminder that tunisia is not immune to the impact of migrants trying to cross to italy. what we know, they managed to rescue these people off the coast of tunisia and libya was the departure money for these people. on the posted there are people from too knee have a syria and africa and, this is in the first this has happened, they have rescued at least 500 people, and the issue is what happens next? how can they deal with this problem which is gregg here as
well. so, what does happen next for people who have made it there? well, i think, i have spoken to people who have been rescued and, at first they are pleased that they are rescued and, they didn't lose their lives. but after that, they realize they are back where they started they're back in africa. and soon enough, they'll realize that some will be registered and can claim asylum. from war-torn countries which are recognized by the u.n. and others who are seen as west africa xanes, they will have to make a decision, they will either have to go back home or they can try to make a life here, in tunisia if they can
and, most of them will spend months scraping a living here, and they will be fed and given shelter, and again their journey will be, would have been stopped, and they'll have to make a decision, whether they want to try again to attempt that dangerous crossing many. thank you. still to come, in the news-hour, a u.s. court the prisoner held in solitary confine men for more than 40 years and, living in peace and strolling for a living. fifa corruption scandal details later in the program. in the state of texas a
white policeman who was forcing a black 14 year old girl to the ground he has resigned. it led to protests against the police and allegations of racism and he was seen pointing his gun at other black teens and they were not obeying his orders, and the police chief said his actions were out of control. our citizens called us to a fight in progress, and general disturbance at the community pool. we responded and i do not condone the actions of those individuals who violated the rules of the community showed disrespect to the security person and to the officers two responded, however we as a department are held to a high standard of action as we do our jobs. a prisoner in the united states who has been in solitary confine men for 43 years has had
his release delayed. he was supposed to walk free a few hours ago a federal court said it was wrong to put him on trial for a third time, and the attorney general wants a retrial and has convinced a appeals court, to keep them in court until friday. now, more from new orleans. albert wood fox is 60-years-old and, he was convicted of killing a police guard, and he was a part of the black panther party that was formed inside the prison, they formed that black panther party to protest and be vocal about some inhumane conditions inside the prison, and for that reason he and many supporters believed he was kept in solitary confine men, he was convicted twice and, they were overturned,
and just yesterday a federal judge, decided that he should be released. and he could not get a fair third trial if they were to try him again, and he just felt it was time for the court to just be done with this case and, let him be free. and we know, that the court of appeals came back, and said that there should be a stay in this case which means that, while the state, he should remain in prison so you have two conflicting rules, the federal judge saying he should be released and the appeals court saying, wait a minute, while the state appeals this he needs to romaine in prison. in yemen the coalition has launched more airstrikes. the latest hit a building, and under houthi control and airstrikes have hit the commanders. many people have escaped the
violence by going to offer provinces and some find themselves in worst conditions, around 250 families have moved from the north, and have asked for help. she moved her family and handicapped husband to a camp, she's one of thousand to survive in yemen. i have two kids and a disabled husband, he can work, and we are waiting for his public job to provide us with whatever we can use and, so far be they have only given us to set up this tent. nearby, some of the families have set up empty schools and they have four walls to protect them. and there are many people crowded into a small space and they rely on hand youths. after we left our homes, we
felt lost, we're not used to begging for a living and we lived in piece and we're waiting for someone to come and help us get something to eat and we have no homes. no jobs. help is coming, from organizations like doctors without borders and, they have known in medical aid. as the numbers increased they have kits and mobile health clinics and they can only do so much. there is no. not enough drugs coming in. will this has cut people off from the things they need, and for every parents relying on
aid, there are many others reliant to them for their own survival. around 2,500 families as we said have they'd make journey. and it is the safest place in the country sense the taliban was pushed out of power and security has improve and providing basics, has not gone so well. this now conducts dozens of poor villages to the capital. it ends here. 14 years ago they destroyed the town's market and killed 300 people in in one day. and now it is peaceful because they don't support the taliban.
the taliban, which is an ultra conservative sunni movement is opposed to shiites no work or business for shopkeepers, the government helped other prove prinses and i don't know why. i'm here all day and can't feed my family. there are a few signs of progress there's only enough electrici it to turn on the lights, if you can you a ford it. it costs ten times more than it does in kabul and no public transport either. walked three hours to visit a medical clinic with his son. he had to borrow money to buy the medicine and, now he has to walk back. on the main road, out of town hand crossed students, what canning to school because there's no bus. 13-year-old tells us, she walks 3 hours a day to school,
and home again. the prince sample says it's too much for children. some of our students are walking for 2 3 hours and they're tired by time they arrive and fall asleep. in the classroom things aren't much better, no desks and not evening chairs, and it has the high of the enrollment of girls. from here, our 4gy takes us over rough mountain roads and travel is slow, but at the enyou're rewarded with this, a string of 6 natural lakes. this national park is a tim bol of how much potential it has and there's been some develop, it's still far behind most provinces and what this needs is running water, and pasted roads and electricity. there is however one major
situation, in the region of darfur and sudan and this is is a crucial meeting. more schools are being closed in south korea even though the world health organization recommend that they reopen them and so far nine people have died from the murs. our top story now, the u.s. led coalition our senior analyst joins us now so, the announcement today now, to the come the u.s. is going to put a base in anbar and send more troops for training, how would you characterize this decision. in washington it's too little too late and, i don't know it means. it is a bitplar to plan plant
one military base like that. we need to wait to see, the small print if there is, because so far, what it is, unofficially, they are saying that. clearly, the u.s. sees an urgency, and it was a pretext for nothing, and now becoming a justification for it. what prompted it do you think? one of the reasons is that isil as you said, took over mosul a year ago and, the report was that they were going to get kicked out and is this only in iraq or something symptomatic of something larger that's happening in the middle east and, one magazine, one of most pro-american magazines, in europe america is losing the
middle east and iraq is represented as a failure of the u.s. in places like syria and take the matters seriously, in iraq and failure after it led in runed in libya and yemen and, so far, and so what's happening in iraq represents a larger crisis in american foreign policy. how to get things back on track, if you're saying that it's been mismanaged, and how to get things back on track. problem here, in washington, the mindset goes, republican and, democrat. the republican said, it's president barak obama's fault,. it's too political. he outsourced american foreign policy, in iraq to the iranians, even in syria and saudi arabia and iran and
turkey are taking their things in their own hands and america doesn't have much say. the democrats say this mess, was created by president bush, and think that go we can meet and break the middle east and they say they cannot walk back in the footsteps of president bush and, president barak obama will not get involved, so what we do, they're trying to walk a fine line and we're going to help the iraqis help themselves and, turns in syria and soldiers in yemen and don't expect americans to fight your wars for you. unfortunately, it was broken under america's watch. okay.
they now to regain the city. fighters on the offensive and, taking control from libya and, back had by the national congress facing them and culmination of battles and fighters now control all checkpoints in-and-out of the city. fighting has mainly gained between prorevolutionary groups, in tripoli and those that support the you want n. government, both sides have been trying to reach a deal and the government appears guyed on tuesday, some of libya's parliament rejected the u.n. proposal, and they support the gem, the most powerful military commander.
others, in the delegation, have traveled to germany to continue the talks. violence and rivalries have split, and the country has fallen into chaos and since the regime was pushed out of power, rival groups, stepped in to a crowded battleground, and. there are fears south sudan's economy is close to collapse, and falling oil prices, the foreign currency is scarce, and it makes it difficult for a country that imports most of its products. the companies and some of the industries that have been hardest hit by the dollar crunch, and many companies depend on american currency.
we have stocks that have last us for a week. if we don't get dollars to clear the containers, then we'll be forced to stop operations. because of the fall in oil prices and the conflict that started, oil production is low and this is what makes the plastic and, it is blown up, and the granuwells have to be imported and, the dollars from the bank, and the black market rate is too high. when we visited this country, in march, it was running, but huge overhead coast and now the minutes have gone quiet and, people have lost their jobs. half of what we were supplying, right now we cannot afford doing in. one needs a letter of credit from the government to access
dollars from a bank, at a reasonable bang, and those are difficult to come by,. it is thriving, and trading at roughly four times the official rate. what we know, so much on the borrowing, from the sense. and this one, very high cost and, very huge increase. many people have said that the economy is dangerous. the government denies this. it is not in the banks of any collapse, so anybody who says that, is a. wishing bad and, you know, she as people who are enemies. the times are tough for almost everyone in the city and this woman's living cost has more than doubled and, if the conflict ends the sooner the
better, and the leaders are ready to continue the peace negotiations and after it collapsed, she remains optimistic. the german airlines, says that plans to add an extra particular, and the carrier wants to direct carriers through their own site, and in recent year, it has changed expedia and, sky scanner, buy a ticket from the airline and this allows for booking choices. and the decision is the second by an airline in europe or the u.s. many travel analysts believe it will reduce fare transparency, and many say they might follow the strategy. and, vice-president of fare compare.com. it won't stop people from
shopping around for the best price. i don't believe that people are going to use websites less. the average consumer across the world searches, 4-7 different websites right before they take a trip, so i think that that comparison is going to happen and, some of the loyal lists will go to the airlines of their choice. but i do think, this is something that maybe a trend or maybe a need by the airlines to drive a certain segment straight to their website and we have seen it, here in the united states with southwest airlines who have sold it just on their website. and so maybe it will be a trend, and i think that the customer here will win and, be able to compare all the oversights. more than 8% of adults around the world suffer from diabetes, in the u.s., more than
240 billion dollars is spent every year. many are forced to have their limb amputated. now a treatment produced in cuba is giving new hope. at a diabetes clinic, the patients have one thing in common besides their disease the fear of amputation, a trauma that the 66-year-old has already experienced. about 15 or 20 days ago i hit by foot and, he with i took take a look, my toe was rotting, and i looked to see if they could aye my leg, i already lost one. until eight-years ago his chances, would not be good. and now, it is very good. this is reducing amputations
by more than 70%. it is pat at any timed by cuba. the novelty is a protein molecule directly into the diabetic foot ulcer. diabetes has been called the silent epidemic, and cuba's treatment is being used not just here but 15 other countries argentina, and russia, and qatar. he says here in cuba, he did not have to pay a cent, write saved not just his leg but his life. they began applying it and, a few months later i was like
new- cuba has patented it until 2012, and is leasing it to private companies and health services and held pennies tries that spend billions on amputations. a diabetic leasing turns into a sorry and then a wound and then a ulcer and gangrene, and, if there's no surgery within 727 hours she a person can die. there is interest world-wide and diabetes that's a disease that is makes mo distinction between race, region or wealth. still to come, 77 years after the nazis denied her, the oldest student frontally graduates, and i'm paul reese in paris where allegations of dope
everyday, and she considers herself lucky. i take medicine, and it cost 4,000, and i can't afford this on my own. she has helped over uninsured cancer patients, by donating some of her pills and government is trying to provide for everybody state healthcare is struggling. he is head of the union, one of the whichest hospitals in greece. this hospital, 70 million euros this year, just over half what it was. so far we received 4.8 million of that be and, we need 2.0 million a month if we don't get money, we won't have medicine.
that could leave them, without proper care. austerity has reduced spending from five-and-a-half billion to two-and-a-half billion and much of the difference, is rolled onto the shoulders of patients. some of the difference has been absorbed by drugmakers and sellers, who are forced to accept lower retail prices and that threatens medicine. the government hasn't reimbursed them for four months. about 1-6 say they're in danger of going bankrupt. we reached point where an expensive medicine gives ausprofit margin of 1% and when a patient shows up, i have to pay the wholesale and i get paid in four months. those whole say willers say they're supplying it at cost
and, their only real profit from export it go. medicine may soon start to dry up in greece, the biggest insurer, state can't pay for it. her name, whose name means immortality, hopes that it will go into remission, and her insurance, and even did you remember rance are only things keeping her alive. now it's time for sports. thank you,. another bad day and difficult questions about his involvement, in a million dollar payment, by south africa, for the 2010 world cup, and the fbi a little that this was a bribe. and for the story of this $10 million, and i am responsible for this $10 million, and what people are saying, it was given
to the committee, as it was given. none of the chair men have done anything that would justify the jerry or nothing. i'm sorry, i don't want to say. i have no more answer about this case. i have no more thing to say will. you have decide he that after that, i have to be -- fine state but don't use this $10 million has nothing nothing about this $10 million where i made any mistake and i feel responsible for digs or for the use of the money. well at that the press conference, he announced that the bidding process for the 2026 world cup has been suspected following the corruption
allegations, of the 2018 and 2022 world cups and fifa announces they'll hold a special meeting in july, where it will discuss the dates for a new presidential election, the president resigned, just four days after being re-elected. and following the arrests of the officials and a new election could take praise anytime between march and december. cavs have taken a 2-1 lead against the warriors, and james, had 40 points, in a win,. his aggregate is 123 points the most ever scored in the first three games of the final. finals has moved to cleveland ohio. the excitement, bringing the final series alive- james. pot plus. and at home in clev
language lebron, and his cavs, with the crowd into an absolute frenzy. they are starting and main attention the lead through opening two quarters and despite bogut's efforts to bring the warriors back within reach. by end of the third cleveland informs command. a 20 money lead. and regular season mvp steph curry was m.i.a. before a 17 points final quarter flurry. and the limelight was ali brown, top scoring with 40 points and the cavs winning 96-91. a special finish. just trying to do whatever it takes to help, you keep hearing me, whatever it takes. that's what i'm trying did. when i'm shooting and not going out there and i'm high volume
shooting i'm doing everything, for our team to help our tomorrow win. for us to win this series, we have to play that way whole game. we have the depth and so, no excuse why for three quarters, we were, i think we were playing hard and we were into it, but no results to show for it. and you can't get any spark. the cav vest a chance to go 3-1 up, when they play, on thursday. now, there's 100 days to go before the rugby and professional players are stronger and faster and it led it questions especially, about the illegal means are being used getting their hands on the rugby world cup is the for best.
it is such a range of physical rat take boots the ability to take knocks. and, it becomes ever faster and stronger and, the pressure, to compete is forcing players to take shortcuts. and, he was cleared after being sued by 134 players for saying that the gains in muscle could only be explained by growth and drug hormone. that's not possible. if you respect the natural rules, to detect that, you have to do the test, in less than 48 hours. some have been, ten players were banned in, 2014, and south
africa. twelve school boys were found positive. anding which says we don't believe, that it exists at the highest level. but, it's too difficult to detect or the scandal, like that would mean that it isn't clean. they're expected to be marathon run enters and weightlifters and if we don't make warnings, about doping, and the future of these places is problematic and, the future of the sport. it's not a va that gets much sympathy within the game. people are writing books about rugpy or doping, and because they need to be known. for sure it's not positive, but
this is our spot, and. the pressure to perform is getting greater and greater never more so than in a world cup year, and some have crossed the line into doping and, they hope those that have been caught, into the indication after bigger problem. got off to a great start and day one against bangladesh. and, chose the play, and they were 239 and stand out with 10. on our website, for the very latest. thank you. 102-year-old german woman has become the world's oldest doctoral graduate.
she was awarded the degree, 77 years after she was denied it had by the nazis. where music and applause, they congratulate this graduate. as a young woman, she was trying to become pa doctor, but inn 1938, she couldn't. being layer laked of mixed race denied her to get her degree, until now. this is a hopeful sign of a new spirit in the university, and i'm happy that it happened in my old hometown. nazi crackdown on the jews
prompt he her to leave germany and seek safety in the united states, and there she is able to complete her studies and meet the man she would marry. and they would idle lies particular views so they went for east germany where she would establish a neonate it will clinic, and it was only in recent years that her a make matter real live she was never allowed to graduate and, they offered her a chance to go through a hearing to win the award. what really many previous them, was how engaged she was despise her advanced age. we were amazed, and i. i had -- i had not to put many
questions, i quit, and and i thought sometimes, unbelievable. so vivid and so friendly, and so focused and in a precise academic way, that was really remarkable. for today's generation of young aspiring doctors the idea of what happens to her was unthinkable. in our time and age, it would be inconceivable. by honoring her however belatedly, perhaps hamburg has shown there's no place for those motives, in modern germany. remarkable woman there, stay with us, here there's another full bulletin of news straight
♪ ♪ . >> and this is al jazeera live from london. also coming up. as isil gains ground, the u.n. tries to revive talks between the two rival governments. south korea tries to contain a outbreak of the resurging virus mers that has killed nine people. and only connect how the big internet service is trying to reach