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tv   News  Al Jazeera  July 13, 2015 6:00am-7:01am EDT

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only on al jazeera america. ♪ >> announcer: this is al jazeera. ♪ hello there and welcome to the al jazeera news hour coming to you live from doha coming up greece stays in the euro a deal is reached over a third greek bailout but at what cost? concern on the streets of athens, will the new deal mean more years of increased austerity. plus edging towards a decision and powers are closer to signing on the future of iran's nuclear program and.
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>> i'm in mumbai and coming up we will like at the fight over the state government decision to stop recognizing islamic schools. ♪ at last it has been 17 hours with intense negotiations and emergency summits and finally we have a breakthrough in the greece debt crisis and euro zone leaders reached a unanimous deal over a third bailout for greece and let's look at that. there will be a new bailout lasting around three years and it will be worth between 82 billion and 86 billion euros and the greek parliament also needs to pass new reform measures by wednesday. greece will also be transferring 50 billion euros worth of assets into a fund that will be prepare for an eventual privatization and it's held in athens and not
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luxenboug and trust with greece must now be rebuilt. >> translator: the whole paper we agreed on today will have to be adopted and passed by the greek parliament before a national parliament can actually look at the matter. it will be a process as follows first of all, the prior actions have to be settled by the greek parliament. the whole paper has to be passed then the three institutions and the euro group will give ourselves a certificate but what we have agreed has actually been passed. and then afterwards we can invite the german parliament for a special meeting. but of course we can talk about this in due course. the greek prime minister has been given his reaction to that agreement. >> translator: we have a strong battle over the past six months and to the very end we fought really hard to claim the best possible agreement which will give us possibility for greece to stand on its feet again so
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greek people can carry on with their daily battles. >> we are covering this extensively and we have john in the greek capitol of athens and jackie rolands in brussels where talks have been taking place and hamid speaking with residents most effected in greece's second largest city. so john let's start with you, at what cost for greece then? >> reporter: well, this is going to be a difficult package. i mean we are already beginning to see how the greek political scene is shaping up which is way we discussed an hour ago. we had a post that went up on the website run by the far left saying that this is going to be a catastrophic memorandum for greece. that site however has now gone down. we don't know if it's technical reads or editorial reasons but it's an indication of how the far left wing is going to react
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to all of this and they will be at the heart of defectsions if there are any if greece is called upon to pass. also hearing from the labor minister, a very figure in this government there could well be elections in 2015 and that is hardly surprising and we are expecting that because once these measures are put through parliament i think the likely result will be a bigger split in the ruling party between those who want to be associated with this package of austerity plus growth measures and those who simply do not want to be associated with austerity and want to cop out and they will take an in or out approach they will ask them to vote along party lines in participation and there for ejecting those who refuse to do so and it's highly likely that after these difficult measures pass if they
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do pass they will have to do a house cleaning and have to get rid of people who are no longer part of the party line, the official party line as its shaping up and will therefore have to have another election this year in order to broaden their vote base to move closer to the political center here in greece and therefore remain in power because if they don't do that they simply will suffer erosion in parliament and they can win election because approval is still high. >> when will they have access to the banks, when h are they opening? >> reporter: if we get a positive development by wednesday with upfront measures passed here and signatures on paper in brussels by then i think as this process unfolds possibly even before wednesday it is rumored that the european central bank may begin to release a trickle of liquidity to greek banks and gesture of
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good will and therefore to enable them to open possibly earlier than the middle of the week. we still don't know and have to wait for the official announcements for that. >> john is there in athens thank you very much and let's cross to brussels and speak to jackie roland jackie these are mammoth talks and went on and on and finally we got this deal but that is not the end, is it? >> reporter: no it maybe the end of the beginning. what happens next is as we were just hearing from john elections have to take this package of measures to the parliament. now, during the night clearly these talks were absolutely brutal for the greek prime minister in meetings at various sizes and sometimes lots of people and sometimes with angela merkel and senior officials like donald tusk and john but ultimately one official
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described what is a mental water boarding. clearly it was exhausting. clearly he was being warn down to a certain extent. now when he came out at the end of the talks he did seek to put the best possible gloss on it and stressed the things he secured, namely that fund of assets, these state possessions that must be privatized on to the deal this fund of money will stay inside athens. it won't be held overseas in luxonberg and in greece but some official also be involved in over seeing it and said the other key thing he secured was an agreement to look at restructuring for debt so these are if you like with two concessions and two things he achieved and clinging on to and looking at the things he had to concede on all of the reforms have been deflected and pension and labor reforms and market reforms, privatizing all these as sets there are also other
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demands as well to do for example with greek military spending. there are a lot of demands that in fact, the greek parliament is expected by people here to vote on in the next 48 hours but the key thing really is that bailout talks will only begin once that parliament vote has taken place. and even then a number of national parliaments have to have a vote saying yes we agree for talks to begin so there is still a number of procedural hurdles before those talk can begin but nevertheless a collective sigh of relief with a night of torment where the possible greek exit was hanging in the balance and we are past that stage. >> jackie thank you very much. well the announcement of the deal has been met with mixed reaction. here is what some people on the streets of athens have had to say.
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>> translator: relief i feel relief because we had to have a deal. we couldn't help it it would be big mistake and as the americans say we would go down. >> translator: i'm disappointed, they were very dynamic at first and had a glimmer of hope and prepared for bad to happen and the worst happen this is what most people think. >> translator: listen, it is some sort of victory but it's a partial victory because the measures are strict and people suffered the last five years and it's difficult and we want to stay in europe and it goes without saying we did but the terms are difficult for us. let's hope we will make it. >> throughout these negotiations there has been outrage on line hash tag this is a coup is the second top trending hash tag on twitter and that is worldwide and the top in germany and france as well as island and uk and most of the comments on social media network were angry,
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denouncing the german-inspired demands on athens and let's take a look at what they have been saying. first off are we ready to take solidarity out of the list of eu values? your union and this one said let's talk about trust now. also message to all eu citizens vote for the wrong government and the wrong policies and they will destroy your country. that was online. let's go live to hoda, and what has the reaction been like there? >> i think confusion is the first word that sounds out earlier, about an hour ago went to the local branch, not to say that they seemed quite defeated and some had tears in their eyes
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and said we don't know what to tell supporters and not what we told them to go and vote no in the referendum of last week. we didn't get anything of what we wanted so they were i asked them what will be the future of the prime minister and one man said with parliament, all of greece will listen to him and that is probably going to be according to this activist i spoke to. one of the most important speeches the prime minister will give. you know last week when they went to the ballot for this referendum a lot of people will tell you it's about dignity. if we don't want to be bullied by the european union we can't continue the way they treat us we can't accept that and many were willing to take a chance of maybe going out of the euro zone even though it had to do more with i think national pride and nastalga in the 90s when the
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drakma and economy was doing well. some people told me that it's not the prime minister's fault, that he was probably pressured in doing that that he was probably blackmailed to accept all of these conditions so they are willing still to give him a chance but certainly there is a feel of betrayal that was not there last week. i think then the prime minister will have to be very convincing to all of these people. one woman i spoke to last week had voted yes, her husband voted no and i spoke to her this morning and said last week after the results came out you said you hoped you were so so wrong and then she said well today i still hope i was wrong at the time but it turns out i was right and turns out the no vote of my husband became a yes vote and now i have very mixed feelings about all this so people are confused and one thing they all know is things are going to be difficult if not even more difficult. >> okay, i'm just looking at the scenes behind you, okay if you can just look over your shoulder for me i can see cars coming
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and going but i can also see crowds of people. i mean how is the town functioning? would you know there was a problem? is the money still flowing? >> well, if you drive around the town especially here in the center you feel this is a normal town and filled with people, everybody is walking around but there is an atmosphere and certainly if you go a bit further out of the city center that is where you see how much it has cost the town. you have industrial areas now that are basically ghost towns, a lot of factories completely shut down, shops completely shut down and people were hoping that this new deal or this referendum would give them an impetus and that did not happen. >> okay we will leave it there, thank you very much. okay cj is a political
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economist and joins me live from athens thank you for joining us on this busy day, should the greek people be worried about this deal? >> well yes, they have every reason to be worried. in fact, the europeans should be worried more. this is not a happy moment either for greece or for europe. this is a humiliating agreement. if you put in a historical context makes this like a slap on the hand. >> okay why should europe be worried? >> well if we assume that we have an economic and monetary union that is based on democratic rights, on solidarity this agreement doesn't reflect any of that. it was a humiliating agreement designed primarily to punish the greek people for the way they
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voted in the national referendum on july 5th. >> so this is essentially quite a daming indictment and we herd from holland and saying it's very important that greece not end the euro zone within the group, greece means a lot to so many european countries, but do you think this is more of a case of him saying we can't afford to leave greece but essentially greece having to pay here and this is financially rather than idologically? >> there was going to be a deal but the question was how harsh was this deal going to be for the greek economy and for the greek people. the geo political concerns are too serious to big near ignored and geo political concerns were overriding economic issues.
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this is why greece could not be let go. >> okay, we will leave it there, thank you very much. >> you are welcome. still to come on al jazeera, anger in cambodia as parliament votes on a law that critics say will stifle the trend. i'm john in madison, wisconsin where walker is a serious contender for the republican presidential nomination. in sport we will hear from the tennis world number one as he celebrates a third title success at wimbledon. ♪ the iraqi government says it is already making gains against i.s.i.l. as part of military offensive in anb a -- anbar and began on monday morning and
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forces and sunni tribesmen are all taking part and i.s.i.l. fighters seized the capitol back in may. let's get the latest who joins us from the iraqi capitol baghdad. how is that offensive going, do we know? >> well, what the iraqi forces are telling us is offensive began 5:00 a.m. and what they are doing is taking a number of towns and villages on the outskirts of fallujah and ramadi to strengthen positions and they are in the province and using 6,000 troops to surround anbar province and that is not something they can do easily because of the border with syria and there are two border crossings that i.s.i.l. are controlling and able to use to get troops into anbar province and also get supplies in and out of syria and the strong hold in syria. but this idea and taking of
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towns anvil villages on the sought skirts is what we have seen before and are staging posts to go in fallujah and doing for this operation and there are a number of operations within anbar province over the past few month s we have seen and 10, 11,000 troops involved and there are two problems here and seen it before and firstly it's about how they can surround anbar prove inches and stop i.s.i.l. coming into baghdad which is a real concern and the other is civilians a lot of people fleeing the latest round of violence and baghdad has thousands of people who fled the province and simply not enough camp space to put them in and likely the capitol will come under pressure as well and seen i.s.i.l. fighters use civilians to try and come into baghdad and they have mounted attacks here in the city before. so there is an awful lot of what ifs and buts and makes when it
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comes to this operation but announces iraqi security forces are confident they will be able to take these towns, these little villages and eventually move on to places like fallujah and ramadi and clear them of i.s.i.l. fighters. >> thank you for that update. in eastern afghanistan a car bomb explosion near a u.s. army base has killed 33 people. afghan troops and civilians are among the dead. the attack happened close to camp chapman on the outskirts of the city of cost and u.s. military commanders say none of its personnel were hurt and jennifer glasse has more from kabul. suicide bombings happened in the early evening at one of the busiest time of the day as afghans are rushing home to break the ramadan fast for the meal and often the case in these situations the dead and the wounded were all afghan security personnel and civilians including women and children. even though the target appeared to be an international base
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there camp chapman on the outskirts of the city and host province and in 2009 it was the worst deadly attack on the cia in more than 25 years when 7 cia were killed by a double agent there, that base provides intelligence for drone strikes in eastern afghanistan and it's not far from the border with pakistan, just maybe 15-20 kilometers from the border with pakistan and host province one of the more insecure provinces in afghanistan and seen a number of suicide bombings in the last few months in a difficult fighting season for afghan security forces and fighting without heavy weapons and nato supports they got from international forces last year only a very small nato force remains here mainly to train advise and assist and they are involved in counter terrorism operations as well. with a monday deadline
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looming powers holding talks to end a long standoff over the nuclear programs and powers trying to reach a deal to limit tehran's nuclear program in exchange for easing sanctions and earlier china's foreign minister says progress was being made in the final stages of the talks and also stressed that no agreement was perfect. okay joining me now from vienna is our diplomatic editor james base and we were hoping for good news today, james but it doesn't look like it. >> it's not clear at this stage and depends who you are talking to and trying to read a lot into very few words. just a few hours ago we saw many of the foreign ministers sitting in a restaurant above vienna looking at the city with smiles on their faces but in the last couple of hours we have heard from the deputy foreign minister of iran saying that he is not sure that there will be able to conclude a deal this evening or
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even tomorrow evening. let's try and get a little more on where we are or read into it with my guests and joined by flint who used to work for the cia in the state department and senior positions and he is now a professor and author on iran and like me you have been here following this and i will ask you how close we are in your view and whether you think there are serious sticking points or just details now. >> i think we are very very close. i would even say we are on the verge of an agreement. the best understanding i have is that what is happening now is basically a very slow process that at the ministerial level the highest level that is present here in vienna, the parties have basically agreed not just on the framework but on the important details of things like security council resolution. the issue now is that this of course goes back to national capitols and it appears that
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this is the most pressing kind of challenge on the american side where back in washington there are multiple inter agency committees that are meeting to go over every word of what has been agreed here compromises about previously bracketed language, these kinds of things and at this point i have not picked up that there is some particular issue on which the united states is coming back and saying, you know this compromise won't work. it's more just a question of from the perspective of other delegations along the flow and even excruciating process on the american side. >> details matter because this is supposed to be the final legally watertight agreement. >> that is absolutely right and it's also beyond the way that various national governments handle it. this is by far not just the most important document this produces but orders of magnitude the
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longest that it produces. with all of the annex we could talk about 100 pages of text and yes governments will pour over every single word their lawyers will be pouring over every single word because this is going to be the final product. >> thank you very much for joining us on al jazeera, i hope you will be back with us as this develops in the coming hours. we think we are pretty close but as we have said all along in this process the deal is not done until it's done and they are still working out the details right now. >> james base our diplomatic editor in vienna, thank you very much. to the massive manhunt that is taking place in mexico for the boss of a drug cartel and also known as el chapo escaped from a maximum security jail and did that using a tunnel 1 1/2 kilometers long this is his second jail break, not from this
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particular prison but certainly as head of the cartel. mexico's president has ordered an investigation into whether prison guards helped him to breakout this time. >> translator: i have instructed especially the interior ministry to coordinate actions which work towards the recapture of the criminal and instructed the national public security to carry out action to reenforce measures in prisons in our country and thirdly i have given instructions to the attorney general's office to carry out an investigation to determine if public servants from the prison were involved in the incident which allowed this criminal to escape. now to weather with rob and we are talking winter down under, is that possible? >> yes, so what. usually things come in early and this is one of those cases. it chilled down in australia a couple weeks ago and temperatures have been hovering
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on will it last? look at the speed of which this cloud rotates. this is a proper winter storm that came into the southeast corner and clearly it's deep winter and you expect it to be cold snowy and wet, all these things and there was a blizzard and damaging weather actually and the first major cold front and that is across new zealand and another one come from the bite and it certainly is not over. it has been interesting times i have to say, a bit of a shock but behind the camera behind this you can indeed see the first of snow this is really minor and nine centimeters in victoria and it was reported a bill further north and did bring down a few trees and roofs and the chill goes around the great dividing range into queens land and this is not just nighttime but day too and snow has fallen and this is the northern table land, very pretty and good farming country and normally a
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dusting yearly in this part of australia. this is more than a dusting. this is a very pretty scene. some came down from the tropics to see it. and there is more to come. proper winter thank you very much. ahead on al jazeera it cost thousands f lives and why fear and suspicion remain between farmers and herdsmen in nigeria and strength in numbers, pope francis holds the biggest open air mass of his south american tour. and in sport the footballer is set to be the most expensive english player in history. ♪
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you are watching al jazeera and euro zone leaders have an agreement on the bailout and the president donald tusk said they were unanimous on a deal based on serious reforms and financial support. the german chancellor angela merkel said a deal was reached between loss of trust between creditors in greece and recommending it to the german parliament if it is passed by greek lawmakers by wednesday. the iraqi government says it's making gains against i.s.i.l. as part of military offensive in anbar province and they seized the capitol ramadi back in may. let's get more on our top
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stories reaching unanimous deal over a third bailout for greece so this new bailout is set to last three years and worth between 82 billion euros and 86 billion euros now the greek parliament needs to pass new reform measures by wednesday and greece also is set to transfer 50 billion euros worth of state assets go a fund for a privatization and fund to be held in athens and not luxonburg and dominick cane is live from berlin and great to see you there and what has the reaction been like? >> one thing you can say is that the public opinion in germany concerning more bailouts for the greek economy, for the greek government have been dividing opinion, i was on the streets of frankfurt with the european central bank and there on friday putting these questions to
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ordinary german taxpayers and many of them said well look the fact of the matter is do greeks pay their taxes and others said yes, maybe there has to be restructuring but we don't want more money going there and that is a feeling and sentiments expressed by many on the streets in opinion polls going back many months now and there has been a growing sign that germans have effectively, many germans rather have decided enough is enough and then of course there is the political side of things as well that different parties have prominent individuals in their party saying look at what point does we don't have a bottomless pit of money to give to the greek government, the greek economy, that gives you a sense of perspective insofar as the financial side of things is concerned then there is a side of german society that says, no there is a price worth paying for european solidarity and certainly the view of the left
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party here is that solidarity is the most important thing and that is something also the green party represents in it and says solidarity is what the germans should be offering to the greeks and the greek government and its economy and its people crucially and certainly that is one size of the argument being put forward in the days to come. >> i'm just interested to know here dominick because we have been following this hash tag this is a coup online and a lot of reaction on social media, what is german reaction been to this allegation they have been bullying greece? >> let's bear in mind this is the biggest creditor of greece something on the order of 89 billion euros and something thereabouts to that figure. so certainly i think the sense of bullying when you think about the amount of money being put forward there are different sides to the equation and those
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who say hang on a second germany has been particularly generous in that sense in making it possible for the greek government to have what would appear to be a third bailout which will involve a very large amount of german funding of taxpayers' money being put forward so certainly i imagine the government would say there is no sense of bullying here but rather they want the greek government to put their finances in order as it were and that is something that angela merkel said around two weeks ago when she praised the countries who received bailouts before singling out to praise the portuguese and spanish government saying they were the sorts of actions the greek government should do so i think that gives you a sense of perspective as far as that element is concerned. >> dominick cane in berlin thank you very much. to yemen now and dozens of people have been killed despite a week-long humanitarian ceasefire being in place and the
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truce started two days ago in order to allow aid groups to get much-needed supplies to civilians but now there are reports of attacks coming from both sides in different areas of the country. erica wood has the report. >> reporter: saudi coalition air strikes over the capitol light up the night sky. it's a clear sign for the residents that the humanitarian ceasefire is not protecting them. by morning they try to find bodies under the rubble and many homes, whole streets and families destroyed. >> translator: just after midnight they struck us with a missile. they hit a house which was completely destroyed with the family inside. my cousin and my sister and my nieces house were hit and ten houses were struck and there is nothing left. >> reporter: more than 20 people were killed in sunday's overnight attacks. >> translator: they killed my brother and my sister and her son, it is tragic and how is any of this their fault and killed
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my brother's wife and son, how is this the children's fault. >> reporter: east of sanaa gun battles between houthi and pro-government fighters continue in the desert rocks. >> translator: the popular resistance committees are committed to the truce but the houthis violated it in the early hours. the resistance fight verse thors have the right to respond and attackers because they invaded our areas. >> translator: we welcome the truce but the houthis didn't abide by it. thank god we repelled and defeated them. >> reporter: more than 3200 people have been killed in yemen since the war started in march. millions more are at risk because of severe food and water shortages. the u.n. says 80% of the population needs humanitarian assistance, aid agencies say they are getting supplies through to some areas during the shaky truce. but if the ceasefire keeps being broken some regions will be too
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dangerous to reach. erica woods, al jazeera. cambodia approved a controversial bill that limits the activities of nongovernmental organizations, earlier hundreds rallied near the national assembly condemning the vote. the bill now goes to the senate which is expected to clear it. robin mcbride has more from the capitol. >> reporter: tight security around the national assembly means this is as close as demonstrators are allowed to get and police are all around this area. the demonstrators and opposition groups believe this is an attempt by the long-term prime minister to try to stifle decenting voices ahead of national elections a few years from now and the government denies that saying they are merely trying to regulate an unregulated sector which consists of literally thousands of ngos and associations. there is intense international interest in this ongoing dispute, the european parliament passed a motion condemning the
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introduction of this law a couple days ago and there is a feeling that after billions of dollars spent by the international community here that cambodia is still falling far short of the ideal of a liberal democracy in the heart of southeast asia. >> rob mcbride there race on to replace barack obama in the white house and one republican party hopeful is scott walker and john reports from madison, wisconsin on how he is managing to attract support for his presidential bid. >> reporter: scott walker is an unlikely frontrunner for the republican presidential nomination. >> good evening, wisconsin. >> reporter: a minister's son on a college drop out he was a little known and little noticed milwaukee county executive when he became wisconsin governor in 2011. when his first budget eliminated bargaining rights a few weeks later he got enemies and a following that put him on the top tier of presidential
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candidates. >> made him a hero and sored in the presidential run he is launching and in the state level got him in controversy quickly and i think contributed to the polarization that set in and has not let go during his time in office. >> reporter: the attack on unions led to daily protests and a rare recall election. for months demonstrators protested outside the capitol calling for walker's resignation, in the end he won that battle and it's the stance on unions that makes him so popular with core republican voters. >> taking on the unions if it is assigning right to work and shows he is not scared. >> reporter: they say walker's breezy style has a stubborn streak. >> what you see is what you get with him, very down to earth and straightforward and decisive and calm demeanor about it but at the same time anybody that would miss interpret that would find
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out different that he is decisive. >> reporter: walker won in 2014 and went a step further signing a a bill for wisconsin and forces public and private to pay dues. >> he has broken wisconsin's economy and not the right leader for the nation. >> reporter: he has not produced the 250,000 jobs he promised when first elected but has cut taxes, passed a law requiring voters to have ids and allowed gun owners to carry concealed weapons, all crowd-pleasing to win in a national election, john in madison, wisconsin. representatives from the organization of american states are due to arrive in haiti in a few hours to assess a migrant camp there, the camp lies in the peak near dominican republican
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and are haiti dissent saying they have been deported as part of a resent immigration crack down and adam joins us now from the camp and adam what are conditions like in that camp? >> reporter: well they are pretty basic. we are here at this camp hundreds of people you may not see them are surrounding us right now and just gotten up the sun is coming up, in southeast haiti and 30-minute walk from the closest river and people we saw in predawn hours were walking to collect water and no sanitation and no food and said the haiti government has been here once in the past two months to hand out food and people complain how they were treated they say by dominican authorities and forced to leave their homes in dominican and picked up deported taken to the border and this is the closest place they could find shelter and talking about extremely basic conditions and that is exactly what the organization of american states
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will see when they arrive here in about an hour or two to assess the situation on the border and visiting shelters north of here to sense what is going on because we have a war of words between the two governments, dominican republic saying it has not deported anyone assaying they left voluntarily and said 37,000 people left the dominican republic coming into haiti and haiti says the dominican republic are dumping people like dogs at the border. what we will see from the delegation soon to arrive we will find out an is what is going on and are people being deported or is haiti doing enough to support the citizens and it's a complex situation and see a lot of people suffering right now. >> why has this issue of immigration suddenly become an issue in the dominican republic or has this brent -- been
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brewing for time now? >> as long as the countries existed and they speak spanish and they have long tension and immigration from haiti into the dominican republic for decades and the decision by the constitutional court of the dominican republic basically stripped any citizenship from people who were born in the dominican republic from people of haiti decent dating back to 1929, so in resent years this historical issue of this cross border populations that gained a lot of ground and also has been much tension in the air because people don't have any status. we are taughtlking about tens of thousands of people and are basically stateless and they want to see exactly what is going on how they can start helping these two countries help tens of thousands of people who
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really will have no status in either country. >> thank you for that. in the dominican republic on the border with haiti. not giving children a proper education and critics say it's religious discrimination as we report from mumbai. >> reporter: dedication and recitation are cornerstones of learning at this traditional islamic school. but that's not enough for the state government here. it has taken away recognition from this and other islamic schools in the state as being educational institutes saying they don't teach an acceptable curriculum and students here disagree. >> translator: all i know is that we learn here so in life we can strengthen our faith and make a good part for ourselves
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and our country. >> reporter: some students on that path have had problems finding work after graduation such as jamal who studied for nine years at a traditional islamic school in mumbai and unable to get a teaching job he is now learning the family business. >> translator: when i left i spent months looking for a job but after a year i decided to work in the shop. if i had go to english school i would have found a job. >> reporter: the government says it no longer recognizes the schools because of cases like this. it wants traditional islamic school students to be taught the same subjects as students in government and private schools along with islamic education. >> translator: our goal is to bring minority citizens in mainstream but it's in progress and the minority communities are being left behind. we only have one senior police officer in the state who is muslim. no one in the senior civil service, why should they do minor and manual labor jobs.
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>> reporter: opposition and muslim groups say prominent india and senior bureaucrats graduated from traditional islamic schools and each school should have been assessed for quality of em education rather than removing them. >> india will encompass it and cannot stand up and say we are not going to recognize them. >> reporter: for now these schools are only religious institutions and won't receive the same support as other educational institutions in the state. muslim groups say they will challenge in court the government's decision to stop recognizing traditional islamic schools. as the debate continues on whether the schools are giving students a proper education they say they will raise the issue as the state assembly session begins, al jazeera, mumbai. ethiopia hosting a conference to improve pros party
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in the developing worth and with the program we explain why financing for the countries develops into overseas aid. >> how do you encourage the world's richest nations and growth in the poorest ones and it's what the u.n. has been struggling with and tougher with tightening belts during the financial crisis and the global community said rich nations would spend 0.7 gdp on overseas development aid and only five nations actually exceeded that kingdom, norway sweden den mark and luxonberg and money has increased and it was 84 billion in 2004 and up to 134 by 2013 and says it could fall again for 2014. but the thing is overseas development aid cannot pay for all the work that needs to be
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done alternative roots are required and where some innovation comes into it. take the solidarity levely and it's a tax applied to airline tickets from the countries and goes to the fund and pays for drugs for hiv, aids malaria and tuberculosis and there is $22 trillion out there in savings globally. the task for delegates at this conference on financing for development is to get that money working. the nigerian government is investigating the killing of thousands of people in the decades old feud between farmers and cattle herders and we report from cartoon state where fighting has flared again. >> reporter: offering prayers for the dead more than 60 people are buried here. many were burned beyond
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recognition. 40 of them members of the close and extended family. the farmer says it is difficult to pick up the pieces of their lives after the attack. >> some people say fighting started again because you see them destroy property and if you talk they bring a gun and shoot you. >> reporter: blames these men, cattle herder whose have lived side by side with indigenous tribes for generations. and cattle herder lost six members of his family in an attack he blames on the indigenous farmers. he has not fully recovered from the attack and is worried as his fellow herders prepare to take their cattle to graze. >> translator: homes and cars were burned and cattle were
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either killed or stolen and i survived because i was at the palace and i think there is more to the conflict beyond fight over land. >> reporter: every year attacks and reprisals kill hundreds across the country and in some cases entire villages like this are deserted adding to the thousands of displaced persons across nigeria. at the center of all this is the issue of access to land. farmers blame cattle herders of allowing their animals to eat their crops. the cattle herders say it is the farmers who are encroaching on land designated for grazing. community leaders don't know how to deal with the dispute, hundreds of idle young people have taken the law into their hands. >> translator: the relationship between a farmer and the cattle there and we are not saying indigenous were approved by government and they are still in
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existence even now and we are calling them to come back. >> reporter: attacks have been investigated by a government panel of experts, both sides due to conflict say they hope for peace to return. however, it seems right now a little spark is all that is required for another explosion in violence. al jazeera, nigeria. still ahead on al jazeera all the sport and you can find out why the games at the world cup. ♪
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♪ welcome back, it's time for the sport and here is andy, fabulous news at wimbledon again. >> djokovic slightly too good for federer and celebrating a third title and world number one will go to the u.s. open with a chance to win three of the four grand slam title and sunday he beat roger federer in the final for the second straight year and we report. >> reporter: it was a match that promised so much with the greatest the games have seen and fedder shows a record breaking eight wimbledon and to his disappointment djokovic was not about to give up the title without a fight. the crowd firmly in federer favor and djokovic needed the
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skills with pinpoint precision to take the first set. as the iron man tightened his grip in the second set they forced the tie break, the longest in a wimbledon final for 15 years and djokovic had all the chances and rallied to level the match and djokovic's disappointment is clear, as the skies darkened hopes of the finally were doused by the drizzle. far from suffering a crisis of confidence djokovic returned to court determined and devastating. and a fairy tale finished and the oldest wimbledon champion passes as he nudged nearer to his third title. and center court celebrated champion finally crumbled a feisty left djokovic to delight in the ninth.
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>> lost against world number one at the moment and that is the guy you can't lose against, and not accept it and say it's normal, it's not. i have beaten him a few times and got a chance and other guys who have given like a run for their money. >> there is no reason not to be satisfied with what i have achieved and i'm thrilled and very proud with all the success that i had to the career and i think i reached and if you would ask me as a 14-year-old back in serbia trying to find my way this is how i'm going to end up you know at 28 of course i would sign the deal and take it right away. >> reporter: it's 48 and 3 defeats that djokovic in 2015 but federer is three years without a grand slam win, al jazeera. and double at wimbledon
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winning twice and added the mixed doubles win and now 34 and this were the first title in wimbledon in 17 years and won in the 1990s including wimbledon way back in 1997. now 20-year-old sterling is set to be the most expendsive player in history and sterling will join manchester city from liverpool in $18 million deal and striker is not leaving on good terms and agent said sterling would not sign a contract there even if it was for more than a million dollars a week. liver pool says they are retired and henderson has been named as the new captain including new signings and kline and james miller. striker has arrived in turkey. he is completing from manchester united and he won the league
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title with united in 2013 but the 31-year-old really struggled with injury for much of last season. now two cuban footballers defected in the u.s. for the north and central american football championship, the gold cup and the rest heading home with cuba eliminated after the defeat with trinidad and six cuban players and head coach did not make it to the u.s. because of visa problems and this 2-0 win puts trinidad in the quarter finals and mexico of group c have taken a hit and it was 0-0 with guatemala. jordan smythe had a career low of 61 on saturday and world two won the john deer classic following the sudden death playoff and 21-year-old american won the first two majors and goes to scotland to try and win
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number three. >> the golf course specifically i think it's just mind boggling it can hold the test of time and still host a major championship. i mean centuries and centuries after it was built. and you know with just minor tweaks here and there so i'm excited to get there. >> reporter: another american hitting at the right time is ricky fowler and won the scottish open and finishing second in last year against mcillroy but he will be missing this year due to injury and won the u.s. women open on what was her attorneyment debut and birdied and won by a single stroke. there will be plenty more sport for me later on but that is it. >> that is great thank you very much. and stay with us here on al jazeera, we have another full bulletin of news coming up. ♪
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♪ greece stays in the euro a deal is reached over a third greek bailout but at what cost? concern on the streets of athens will the new deal mean more years of increased austerity? ♪ hello there, this is al jazeera live from doha and ahead edging towards a decision world powers are closer to signing on the future of iran's nuclear program and and. >> i'm in mumbai