. >> announcer: this is al jazeera. hello there. i'm felicity barr, and this is the newshour live from london. coming up, north and south korea reached a deal to step back from conflicts on the border. we look at what it means after weeks of growing tension global stock markets fear a chinese slowdown and falling commodity markers. austerity policies are fuelling the crisis.
>> a desperate journey into europe. thousands of refugees leave macedonia, in search of a new life. plus... >> i'm in northern argentina, where farmers protesting say the government policies are making it impossible for them to grow their crops and i have all the sport, including a 100 metres gold for jamaica at the world athletics championship. this time in the women's final. later in the programme, the details. hello. after a marathon session of talks, north and south korea agreed a deal to end a military standoff that pushed them close to the brink of war. the agreement sees the north expressing regret. seoul will turn off loud speakers blasting propaganda
messages over the border. we have a report from the seen capital, seoul. >> reporter: after app session of books lasting 33 hours, ahead of south korea's goal, an agreement. after a dispute in the southern side of the demilitarized zone, maiming two south korean soldiers, the south started prappa behind e with loud peakers -- propaganda with loud speaks ears. >> north korea expresses regret over the land mine incident in which two south korean soldiers were injured. south korea will stop all propaganda protests. why >> reporter: talks began on saturday after a deadline imposed by pyongyang.
the border forces told to prepare to mound surprise attacks. south korea said the north deployed 50 of 70 submarines, and double the amount of artillery on the border. the south korean president monday maintained a hard line, demanding a clear apology. that's how the north's expression of regret is being turned. >> both sides will want to portray this in a positive night. given the lengths of the talks, they'll do everything they could to avoid a dangerous military installation. now the next step, whether they can live to the other promise made in the agreement. >> they great to end fighting and arrange talks as soon as possible in seoul or pyongyang.
>> north korea may well want to talk about lifting those. south korea says the north nose evoking a crisis, and an assertion that has to be judged in the coming months this agreement is surprising, because it follows weeks of rising tensions, both militaries on alert after an exchange of fire at the border last thursday. that was when the north appeared to target seen loud speakers broadcasting propaganda messages. north korea expressed regret for a landmine incident earlier this month. pyongyang was accused of planting the devices inside the demilitarized zones, two south korean soldiers were injured. we go to skype on honolulu, a director for the campaign group. founder of the korea policy institute.
thank you for being with us on the programme. can i ask what you think this agreement, after it took so many days of intensive negotiations. it's wonderful news, it's a great sign to victory, diplomacy and dialogue over directorship and law. as a korean american who followed closely what happened, even though there weren't, like, clear signs from south koreans and north koreans, that they were on the brink of war, as terry fawcett notices. the troops and military weaponry, and south korean u.s. are engaged in military exercises, and so the situation is very tense, it's great that the two koreas managed to cole through and come up with this agreement.
>> as ever, when there's tensions between the two nations, there was a lot of rhetoric from both sides. do you believe that this was a situation that was out of control, and let to conflict? >> well, as we know from experience, there is no open channel of communication, and/or korean dialogue or basically shut down since 2007. there is a lot of miscalculation, and potential misreading of the situation. it's a dangerous situation for any escalation of potential war. so right now, both sides agreed to return to the peace-making table. they want to get family matters back on track. it's really great news.
one thing i recommend that the two leaders consider, is to prevent any references of such tragic landmine exhibitions is to define the dmc. i have not heard a leader mention this, or any pundits, this would be a great opportunity to begin the process, because there are 1.2 million landmines, and basically the dmc was established at the end of the war, that, you know, basically cemented the 38th parallel, which was the vision that the united states and soviet union drew, basically, on the korean peninsula, and all the tension and ratcheting up of rhetoric falls on the anniversary of the tragic division, it the tragic division. i believe that sentiment, and
sentiment on the north, south, there's so many efforts currently planned that once you do the dmc, the people of north korea, international people could do it. that's what we did in may. 30 women crossed the dmc calling for the end of the war. we believe that they may go further. >> you sound confident and optimistic about the future and future talks. >> are you expecting the crisis to happen before we see proper matters between the two nations. >> there'll always be a crisis and conflict until there's a formal resolution of the war. we need to keep our eye on the prize, which is that there is a possibility for dialogue, and cooperation, and so we have to encourage and urge leaders to continue on that path.
>> good to get your thoughts. >> thank you markets across the world have seen big losses as the economy continues to slow down. the u.s. markets opened, the dow jones dropped 1,000 points. it closed down more than 4.5 percent. it was a major slump in china, the chang high composite index closed down. >> from june 2014 to june this year, the shanghai composite os wan the rise. from then it lost 38% of its value. last year beijing tried to correct this. allowing a pension fund with billions of dollars in storks, plus it didn't -- stocks, it didn't work. there's a continuing fall in commodities like oil, copper. they are price the at the lowest level in seven years.
two major mining firms, they'd axe 1,000 jobs, halve in south africa. >> adrian brown sent this report. >> reporter: the share sell off began within minutes of the shanghai stock happening. recovering slightly. some of china's big companies, some of the world's biggest, are listed here. on monday the government announced a new and risky intervention to prop them up, by using billions of dollars for a state pension fund. it failed to stop the slide. >> how can a market stop every day like this. one, two, three, four, five - the market dropped for five days, and it never rolls back. many borrowed to buy shares, and are now forced to sell them. >> the chinese market aims to
eliminate the middle class. the middle class will have no purchasing power. the market will be flourishing. worse still, the value of the pensions could be at risk if the market decline continues. >> i think i will consult the problem properly. the government will not spent all the pension money on the stock market. >> the government is reassuring the investors, everything so far has fail. >> since june, the shanghai index has 30% of its value, and analysts warn that the decline is likely to continue. once more the drop in chinese shares dragged down markets. the main reason, a fear that the slowdown in china's economy is worse than the government is letting on. the hong kong index followed the mainland sharp decline, closing down more than 5 points.
the region ended the day almost 5 points lower. south korea closed down by more than 2%. at a consecutive loss. and australia suffered it's biggest 4-day fall, down by 4%. what the markets need, but don't have, is investor confidence joining us now it david, a professor of economics at dartmouth college and a former member of the of the bank of englands monetary policy. thank you for being with us. how serious is this situation now, do you think? >> i think it's very serious. it has the feeling of 2008. we worry what happens tomorrow, and that's the great worry. i'd say when we look back at 2008, really in the middle of it, we didn't know we were at a
big turning point down. around april 2008. the question here is this a big turning point or is this the end. the worry for any policy maker, they probably need to act as if it is a turning point downwards, and trying to put more harm. that's not easy, with interest rates at zero, lots of quantitative easing and fiscal authorities - they are on holiday, but they have been on holiday for a long time. this is a dangerous time. central banks can't cut rates by base points, and it looks like a global crisis. it's a black monday. the question is does it become a panic. >> should the world have seen this coming, and how unexpected was it that stock prices rose so dramatically in the past year. >> well i think there was quite a lot of warnings.
the pig story, i think, was that if you looked at the changes in commodity price, they have fallen for a long time, and the fall in oil. people said it was a supply-driven story, one of the things we didn't see was a pick up in demand once they fell. in time, the demand for the goods around the world was falling, we had data from a couple of weeks ago, that exports in china were pretty bad. you have quite a warning over the last year, a big warning two weeks ago. and then the market responded. a lot of people were aware this was coming. the question people have to make is does the chinese government know more about what is going on in china than anyone else. the bank of england, we knew that the rbs was fake.
the question is how sure is the united states, and do other policy makers around the world know more than the marketplace. 2008, several central banks acted together. we'll see what the response is, whether it will be vital here. if they respond we have a chance to limit the damage. >> stick your forecasting hat on, and tell us what you think is likely to happen in the next couple of weeks. >> it's hard to see this is over, or that rate rises will come in the states or u.k. or anywhere else. i expect we'll see central banks have to act because of the fear of what might happen and will try to prevent it.
i think we are in for a big down term. you arrived fundament this was predictable. the business site operates in cycles, we had a downturn in 2006, 2007, 2008, through to the beginning of '09, six to eight years ago. we expected this to come. the question is are policy makers ready to act, have they been taken by surprise. this is happening when people are on hole say. my suspicion is this is not over. >> appreciate your time and analysis. thank you still ahead on the programme - history in ruins, i.s.i.l. reportedly destroys an important ancient site decision time for turkey.
the president formally calls an election. an indy car crash leaves a driver in critical condition. first, long lines of refugees, many from syria, are trekking through, jumping on planes and trucks to the north. the prime minister is calling for a new strategy to tackle europe's refugee crisis, describing it has a humanitarian disaster. let's take you through the main developments. hundreds of african migrants are protesting in milan, they are angry at conditions in the red cross center they are held. >> more refugees arrive in the port. more than 4,000 people have been picked up in operations on the mediterranean this weekend alone. >> the exodus continues over land as well. the u.n. says 7,000 refugees
streamed into serbia from macedonia since saturday, and begun the journey in greece, where it's estimated 1,000 refugees are arriving each day we have this report from southern serbia. >> reporter: in just two days, nearly 10,000 people entered serbia. this is a village near the border with macedonia. it was another tranquil village in one of the forest areas of serbia. now it's an important point of entry for those trying to get to the european union. thousands of hungry and exhausted people arrive here every day. >> i want to cross, i just want to cross to continue my journey. i just want to cross. >> we have a woman here.
straight to go outside from here. >> reporter: many want to go to germany, europe's better economy on the way to a better life. this is another step for refugees and migrants. 5km north from the border with macedonia. here they are offered food and water. the picture here is different than the situation on the macedonian border. >> according to the u.n.h.c.r., 5,000 went through migrant points. after these people are registered. they are headed to train stations and bus stations, catching buses and trains to belgrade, a step closer to the final goal and destination, hungary in the e.u.
>> reporter: doctors without borders calls it an exodus, saying more refugees will come this way, putting to the test a region's ability to cope. >> that was the situation in socialia. refugees arrive as politicians argue about how to deal with that crisis. >> in the heat of macedonia's border with greece, the pathway may be open, the only confrontation, minor scuffles. politicians are bogged down in areas arguments. macedonians came to a decision to defend the border. here, too, the prime minister talking about the european
union, what it was or wasn't doing about the situation now. in the brief time they spent with refugees, an oil engineer wanted to get a word in. >> we can't tell you this is a problem why they make it in syria. >> the foreign minister didn't have an answer to that question. macedonia's inferior minister blamed greece, saying it had no controls on the border. our intention was not to close the border, but protect it. >> this was confrontation with the refugees. >> our efforts were motivated by the humanitarian situation. >> reporter: what will you do, apart from blaming grease? >> we have a meeting with
germany and some commissioners for the european union. >> reporter: the words have been heard before the the fact is that little changes for the people, from the speed of boarding trains like this one, away from cities, and towns of maced macedon ia. and so as political talking goes on, the reality here is that after the violence on the border, it's a primitive operation. refugees are moved on, and undoubtedly will lead to more going on the route. moving the crisis sfurght up the length to -- further up the length to another country. >> many refugees want to end up in germany, which is expecting 800,000 asylum seekers this year. >> it cannot be welcomed. they have seen an increase in attacks on refugees and asylum
centers. they were target by far right protesters at the end authorities are worried about unaccompanied minors they are picking up at sea. this weekend 5,000 were rescued by italian coast guard in operations. the u.n. refugee agency is blaming greece for not doing more to register people. they are ferrying thousands to the greek mainland, to macedonia and to serbia. >> the turkish public will vote for a parliament on november the 1st, after an announcement was made. it's the second election after the ruling party lost the majority in june's parliamentary poll. talks with the opposition party was safe. >> we have more from istan bull
in november, voters get to do this all over again. for five months after the last general election. we believe that president recep tayyip erdogan wants to create a majority with the ruling a.k. party that he helped to create. >> the main object - they need 18 m.p.s in the parliament, to form a majority government, and since the beginning, they increase to two, three, persons. that is enough for atp to get maturity in the department. the atp lost elections, attempts to form a coalition party failed. the first time that happened in turkey. meantime the turkish military launched hundreds of air strikes against the kurdistan separatist work parties. more than 60 soldiers and
members of the security forces have been killed as p.k.k. sustained up attacks. the turkish lira lost a quarter of its value against the dollar since the beginning of the year. >> there is a difficult problem in the turkish economy, there has been war, turkey needs a strong government. and atp is trying to get the election and foreign policy majority. atp has to form a coalition government. >> the leader of the party says turkey's democracy has been suspended. the prime minister will form an interim government.
two opposition parties said they'll have nothing to do with it. cabinet posts will go to the pro-kurdish party, the first time it's happened in turkish history. >> it's symbolic. there's be no legislative agenda between now and the election. >> still ahead on the al jazeera newshour. assessing the damage. protesters call off a rally after two nights of deadly violence. >> and in sport, we'll hear the afghan refugees trying to make it in italy. italy.
reform... >> ali velshi on target weeknights 10:30p et hello, welcome back. crisis talks between north and south korea ended in agreement. pyongyang says that it expresses regret over recent events, while seoul stopped loud speaker propaganda broadcasts markets drop around the world, investors responding to concerns about the chinese economy 7,000 refugees streamed into
serbia from macedonia since saturday. >> in iraq, 15 i.s.i.l. dehli have been killed in ramadi. >> in a separate attack, three car bombs targeted iraqi soldiers. iraqi forces facing resistance from i.s.i.l., in the battle for ramadi. vol serious and the army lead the fight. but they are kept back from the front line. hoda abdel-hamid reports. >> a newly formed force made up of iraqi soldiers and sunni volunteers has been crying to glans into the city. many received u.s. training. the defence minister who visited the troops were in a mood. reality on the ground is different. dozens of his men have been killed in ambushes over recent days, it is proving to be a difficult fight. this battle is an important fest
for the government whose army and police units abandoned their positions. washington has reportedly asked prime minister haider al-abadi not to use militia men to use sunni territories. those known as the popular mobilization forces were deployed to anbar when it felt. it was a request by the government. now one of the commanders to the forces, there are attempts to stop them. >> some western embassies should review their positions. we will not allow anyone to interfere in internal affairs. this is a red line. >> this is an influential man, heading the fight against i.s.i.l. his brigade is the strongest militia. it belongs to a political party
with a strong presence in parliament. it's the number one man. and prime minister haider al-abadi, or anyone else, is not marginaliz marginalized. the u.s. is worried about its strength, especially in the post i.s.i.l. phase. it wants to contain powers and numbers. it has pressure to do that. >> it has become stronger than the state and the army. >> it is believed to number around 100,000 men. they were given status by the government. they have largely replaced the army. and even here in baghdad. and thousands of forces are in anbar. newly trained troops are close to ramadi. but the government continues to rely on shia forces, the city of fallujah, as well as supply
routes. it is expected to be a long fight. not just in anbar, but the militia they failed to capitalize on what was given to them by the army one of syria's important sites has been destroyed by i.s.i.l. a temple in the ancient city palmyra is reported to have been blown up on sunday. i.s.i.l. captured palmyra in may. >> the united nations security council has for the first time healed a meeting on the topic of gay rights. the meeting focused on attacks by gays and lesbians, the u.s. ambassador powell said abuses are happening elsewhere too. >> yes, it is true that i.s.i.l. made it common practice, it seems, to target l.g.b.t. persons, buts that is true also around the world, very far from where i.s.i.l. dominates.
you have countries that criminalized l.b.g.t. status, and societies that are every bit as unwelcoming as they were 20, 30 years ago. communities in that regard. but today's meeting is a sign that this issue is getting injected into the main streams at the united nations. 70 years into history the last five years has seen important milestones at the united nations. >> forces loyal to the saudi-led militia arrived. military enforcements are set to exist tribal dehli and applicants. tribal dehli told al jazeera the aim is to take sadr, the strong hold of the houthis. 45 civilians have been killed by shelling in duma. the death toll is likely to
rise. >> syria says it's targeted rebel groups and denies it's targetting residents three people have been killed in southern lebanon, after clashes from rival groups in a palestinian refugee camps, dozens are fleeing the camp after violent clashes between the president and the shanked group. >> anti-government protesters in lebanon's capital beirut called off a large rally planned for monday. they've been assessing the damage after two nights of battles. we have this report. >>. >> on monday security forces put up a wall outside the prime minister's office in beirut. they want to protect the building after the night before. >> anti-government protests have taken place for weeks now, triggered by a crisis after the
landfill closed last july. decent among protesters has been rooted. lebanon has been in limbo. that, and widespread corruption meant the basic services like water and electricity are not diverted. and the security forces have been dealing with the protesters, angering people. monday, a demonstration held outside the justice ministry, demanding accountability after one was killed and dozens injured in the protest. organizers behind the hashtag you sting movement, are optimistic about how their movement has been able to overcome divisions. they have the potential to make an alternative to the status go.
>> we are dragging people to political movements. they have been there for decades doing nothing. they are joining the movement. it's positive. it's true that if we stay on the same message we are using, we might have more people joining us. analysts, a political science professor agree that the core of lebanon's problems exist because of way the political system is set up. >> the lebanese scenario now consists on the fact that the system in lebanon has really reached a stalemate situation, whereby it's not able to come off with solutions to daily issues that the lebanese citizen requires. even an issue such as collecting
garbage from the street, which is supposed to come as a normal thing for any population living under the government, is becoming an issue of sectarian contention. >> lebanon rarely had a prolonged period of political stability. all this is unique in nature. it's another example of how many people here, the system failing them. it is not only deeply rooted, it's based on regional and international process. whether the system will be changed is hard to see ate people died as protesters clashed with police in nepal. it happened 400km west of kathmandu. the government is sending additional forces to the region. separatists have a seat in the
new constitution, which is being finalised. >> reporter: for years, the malaysian capital is blighted by polluted rivers, now the government is going something about it. with an ambition project to transfer form the city. it's part of a special series for world water week, we are taken to the rivers of kuala lumpur. >> reporter: a hidden oasis on the outskirts of kuala lumpur. this is where jeannie grew up. chasing fish and index, clear waters. now as an adult, she spends her time trying to preserve the pristine environment. >> i'm worry you you can never see this place any more. >> after decades of neglect. dozens of volunteers are
cleaning up and have run through kuala lumpur, their work a vital part of the plan. here in their neighbourhood, they have had remarkable success. down streams the wonder land turned into an open drain. >> unfortunately over time. there's a disconnect. and that led to what we have seen. >> reporter: as the city grew, the rivers turned into a dumping ground for construction sites and homes. in 2010, the government launched the river of life projected, aimed at rejuvenating area into the center of work and recreation. >> it may not look like much. but it is ear-marked for
development. they are hoping the investment will spurn tourism opportunities. officials hope to continue. trends suggest that returns will be lucrative. >> since 2011 up to now, the land values owned, has increasedly 30%, it's a major positive development for us. >> by the time construction is completed, developers' confident that the project will generate billions for the state. but benefits for the environment could be priceless. the four men that thwarted the attack on the train have been honoured by francis hollande at at ceremony in
paris. as simon mcgregor-wood reports from the french capitals, authorities are faced with a compromise. >> the president honoured them with a high award. three americans, and one british man, awarded with courage. they had, according to the president, prevented real carnage. how to keep europe safe from attack is a real question. the suspected attacker boarded with neither passport or package checked. in paris on monday, the transport minister promised more stop and ascertain, hinting at the use of profiling. >> whenever we talk about random stop and search, people say it can be discriminatory, but i would prefer that. >> reporter: under e.u. law trains across the boarders
without the passport, control and baggage checks of air travel. politicians face a dilemma, how to improve security on the high-speed rail network and electric individuals while allowing the freedom of movement, a crucial part of the way of life. >> nowhere is it more true. it's a crucial life-line for the economy, carrying 250,000 people a day from 250 stations across 1500 kilometres of high-speed track. across france into neighbouring e.u. states. monday, they ruled out but it may be the only safe travel. >> the first, international trade is the one more likely to
fraser-pryce. hello, farmerses in argentina threaten a 5-day strike over a controversial export pack. they can't afford to grow unless the government does something. al jazeera's correspondent reports. >> reporter: back on the road, these farmers are demanding - their demands unheeded for years. they say they are in an economic crisis. >> we are here because our production has a terminal disease. it is not viable. there won't be any crops in this part of the country. >> this man has been a farmer for decades. he said the situation is so complicated that min in the area are selling their land. >> it's terrible not to have the
land with crops. we have a lot of money. it's not that easy. >> reporter: he says the big problem is the exchange rate. there's a rate and a local region. >> in the case of the soya bean, we have to pay a 35% staff. that value, it's fake, and worth 60 to 70% less than the real dollar. we pay 35%, and it is impossible. >> reporter: that's why they put a road block here for a third week. farmers here say what makes the situation worse on them is the closest port is over 1,000 kilometres away. that's why many decided not to sell their crops. >> farmers are making similar
demands. signs leaving the government. there has been tension with the sector. the crops have been heavily in the past year. >> the government has taken the sector as an enemy. the former president said that he was going to put us on his knees, that is it still in place. >> reporter: presidential elections are two months away. this is not the right time to strike. farmers say they will be (continue until some of their demands are met. >> reporter: guatemala's president has told the nation in a televised address that he won't step down. he's understand pressure to leave, over allegations he's involved in customs' fraud. >> with the same character with
which i deny my involvement, i cannot but help recognise it happened in my government with government officials. saying that what comes from my heart, to ask the guatemalan people to forgive me. i reafarm i will not resign and submit mice to legal processes. >> time for the sport. >> starting with athletics. shelly-ann fraser-pryce has won her third 100 metres world title. wins in a time of 10.76 in beijing. the jamaican won a gold at the 2009 and 2013 world championship. the 28-year-old is a 2-time
champion. an american was in third for the bronze. >> 2008 when i came here, i was 22 years old. i had no idea i would be in the finals or won. to some back when i'm 28, and defend the champions, it was a task, but i knew what i came for. >> there was a kenyan one, two, three, four in the men's 3,000 meters. out in front, winning a fourth successive world title. >> football news and arsenal and liverpool drew 0-0 in the english premier league clash. liverpool the better of the first, and arsenal dominated long periods. neither breaking the deadlock. >> indy car driver justin wilson is in a coma after suffering a head injury in the united
states. the britain was hit from another car that crashed in front of him. the incident occurred when american driver crashed at the pennsylvania circuit. debris struck wilson on the head. he was airlifted to hospital and organizers say he is still in a critical condition. >> it's one of the most dangerous forms. i hear that the knows comb hit him in the head. a big peace of body work. he's one of my friends. >> kaun tennis player has been conditionally suspended for 28 days, and fined 28,000 dollars, nick kyrgios, for comments made to stanislaw
wawrinka during the tie earlier this month. the atp funds him guilty of aggravated behaviour. penalties will be dropped if he behaves over six month. he'll compete at the open. >> one of cricket's all-time greats has retired. sangakkara didn't quite have the send off he would have liked. his team beaten, and the 37-year-old scored 18 in his final innings. >> there's that - i mean, on old grainy videos. you take any of those great cricketers and you put them here with modern techniques, you like
the average more. there'll always be comparisons. but you are just kumar, playing the came and achieving what i have. >> reporter: our correspondent was at sangakkara's final match. >> he might have started comparatively late, but kumar sangakkara made up with times, reaching the pinnacle of the game. he accepted the responsibility to inspire off the field. love and devotion that he inspires is something that he strives every day of his career to be worthy of. cooma sri lankaaa -- kumar sangakkara, is a true
representative. >> we were in love with him. when it comes to cricket he will be in our hearts forever. it has impressed not just on the international stage. >> he has not pulled punches, talking about the turmoil in cricket, talking about the mat chaos, without the administration. kumar sangakkara has given a lot to be proud of. timing is everything in cricket, and he chooses to go out on top. >> new italian team aims to win a fifth straights title. it is a team with a different background. every year thousands of refugees head to italy to work as a
regulated and underpaid workforce. >> reporter: the latest football sensation, it's the team in yellow. the team made to win a minor football league. >> winning the championship beans saying our lon our. we won, but nothing that is changed. >> this is what hadn't changed with no electricity and running water. they, and hundreds of rev guess call home. men, women and children, leaving conditions have called subhuman. >> one of the few locals to help out is priest. he founded a football team and helps the refugees with legal papers. giving them to and fro the camp. he says the team success has not been the game changer he hoped.
>> it's an a train wreck that didn't come true. it's hoped they'd improve living conditions and didn't gind anyone that had to help. snoop this is a southern italian town, thousands worked as fruit pickers. in 2010, the shooting of refugees triggered one of the worst race related riots history. railses between the fruit pickers and locals improved, but the possible team had to tackle rampant racism. >> in the video shot by the players, supporters called them, and others wished they drowned in the sea. >> while the players are looking for a sponsor that paid the $6,000, they will continue to
train and dream on the same sure they landed on after a long and perilous journey and that's sport for me thank you for that. a powerful typhoon hit sworn japan, causing damage to roads and cars to overturn. local people were injured, and a typhoon battered the area. the typhoon killed more than 10 people, passing over the philippines. they issued a warning of high waves, heavy rains and strong winds time to remind you, you can find out much on the website. the address to get on to is aljazeera.com. for news and part. >> that is it from me and the newshour team. thank you for watching. u for watching.
>> my life revolves around my kids becoming champions. >> i guess i just got tired of losing and then something just snapped. >> you know... concussions, fractured skulls. this is a scary situation. >> find out what happens when the gloves come off. >> go all out, make this a war. >> the highs and lows of kids' competitive sports. >> you can't go home wondering 'did i give it everything'.