tv Weekend News Al Jazeera September 19, 2015 2:00pm-3:01pm EDT
this >> hello i'm lauren taylor, this is the newshour live from london. coming up in the next 60 minutes, eu states argue, leaving thousands of people stranded. >> we're prepared to negotiate, is assad prepared to negotiate. >> pushing so many of the refugees to europe. gazans lose vital connection to
the outside world. and. >> i'm charles stratford. development army saving mothers' and babies' lives. >> i'm raul, latest from the rugby world cup as japan beat the two time world champions some south africa. south africa. >> we begin with yet more confusion and bickering between eu states about how to handle a growing refugee crisis. more than 14,000 have entered croatia in the past few days and the government says it can't cope so it's sending refugees back to the border with hungary, prompting a bitter response with hungary claiming croatia breaks
international law. many in the middle east are left to fend for themselves sleeping in railway stations and on road sides. after hungary closed its border to serbia, north to slovenia. germany the biggest economy, their asylum will be assessed. lawrence lee on the slovenia hungary border. >> overnight thia the croatian government put the refugees out, another closed border. for majd, a simple explanation, europe hasn't goes a clue what to do with them. >> they don't know what to do,
they don't have a clear plan. that's what i recognize. >> reporter: the best thing that happened to them was the riervearrival of volunteers from slovenia and croatia. offering a liberal of dignity. they are doing this but the governments are not and they are less than impressed. >> it is no surprise they are here. if i would be the slovenian president and running a household i would know they are coming. if you have some kind of common sense you know the people would appear. >> and right at the fence they pleaded with the riot police for an arabic speaker to come across. an occasionally person would get through, why not others? said they are open to refugees
coming through but in practice it looks a whole lot more like passing the problem on. the thing they have in common a policy of what you can only call people-dumping. macedonia dumps them on the serbia border, serbia dumps them on croatia's border and croatia is dumping them on the slovenia border. shengen zone free movement from here to germany the only country that's prepared to let these exhausted people finally rest. lawrence lee, on the border. >> and lawrence sent this update. >> reporter: pivotal role in the separation of refugees moving up from greece via
macedonia and serbia. since hungary closed its borders and put the razor wire up, croatia has no choice but the disperse them. hungary doesn't want to take them in so they have been moving them by the thousands up towards slovenia as well, a couple of thousand or more today, a few more at other borders. the hungarians closing their borders, to be separated into a parcels of a few thousand dotted around a variety of different border crossings. so what does it mean on the immediate situation here? well it's not very organized frankly and the only good thing you can say that happened today is the presence of all these volunteers and members of the public who have come in large numbers offering foot and clothing and a wash, the
weather's going to break and very heavy rain is forecast, not going to get shelter for these people, it's proved too difficult for slovenian or the croatian governments to provide any tents so they'll have to sleep presumably in the pouring rain or near a motor way. apart from that, some 3,000 refugees stuck at the border with serbia, the hungarians have refused to do anything about them. they are on their way up here as well and past that the croatian president has warned this as this group of 25,000 has been split out another wave of 40,000 is an its way there macedonia and serbia. the crisis is getting worse rather than better. many of the people seeking shelter in europe has moved from syria's world war. now more of an effort to end the
war. secretary of state john kerry maintains syrian mountain bashar al-assad must go. now asoftenning of his stance. nadim baba has the details. >> john kerry met his british counterpart phillip hammond the foreign secretary here in london and after the meeting kerry said they discussed ways to push for a political solution. russia appears to be more committed to doing more against i.s.i.l, a reference to what kerry believes is a common aim of both the west and russia, particularly for air strikes. he was concerned about the prospect of russia increasing its military support for president assad with russian fighter jets already in the country. and he might have made a small concession when he said that president assad didn't have to go on day one or month one but
he still insisted that assad did not form part of syria's political future. that's something that's always been a sticking point be when people tried to get syria's allies around a negotiating table for the syrian opposition, for john kerry the ball is clearly in the other part's. >> is russia prepared to bring him to the table and actually find solution to this violence? those are pregnant questions and we've made it very clear we've been open, we've made it very clear that we're not being doctrinaire about the specific date or time. we're open. but right now assad has refused to have a serious discussion. and russia has refused to help bring him to the table in order to do that. so that's why we are where we are. >> discussed europe's refugee
crisis, what kerry called a humanitarian catastrophe. he'll speak to german chancellor angela merkel, whether a quota system, something merkel's very keen on to take the pressure off herself. but at the same time, kerry stressed the ultimate solution isn't about dividing up people in terms of numbers or giving them more assistance in europe but solving the core problem which he says is the conflict, the violence in syria and the lack of help for young people in the region. so clearly he is very, very concerned about getting things speeding up politically in syria. >> the world food program has been forced to suspend aids to hundreds of thousands of syrian refugees. the organization says it's running out of money. it means families sheltering in neighboring countries like jordan might go hungry.
nizreen al shamali reports. >> it was only $1.50 a day but enough for the family to get by. now even that small amount has been cut off as of this month. it's illegal for refugees to work in jordan with but ahmed and jabil have no choice. they take turns taking care of the baby while the other works. they have just enough to buy baby milk and yogurt. >> we top don't know how much we our situation can get. >> the world food program needs to make life and death decisions who to feed and who to cut off, this manual works illegally on a nearby farm. >> i would face all risks to return to syria i am being humiliated and shamed here.
my boss gives me $13 a day, is that enough for my family? >> the wbf, say refugees in jordan live under the poverty line. after losing their food assistance refugees say they've lost safe in the international community. they are also frustrated because they are no longer able to maintain their services and are worried that desperation will push some rfqs either to go back to syrirefugees either to e dangerous road to europe. >> those people who have told us they will risk their lives to reach europe. >> in jordan the authorities struggle to cope relying on the
u.n. and ngos, whatever they can. al jazeera, amman. joining us live on skype from aman in jordan. clearly there are a number of organizations working together to try to help out the refugees. what do you think the impact of the cut in funding to wfp is going to have on the ground? >> i think impact will be quite devastating for those refugees, the hundreds of thousands of refugees that rely on this as their primary mode of survival. i think that it's compounded by the fact that refugees have very limited options to make a living for themselves legally, in some cases risking being imprisoned or find or even deported if they're caught illegally working. so i think cuts will be -- are
already devastating for hundreds of thousands of refugees, very worrying. >> a number of them obviously don't live in the camps. are they the ones to likely be worst-hit by this? >> the refugees that live outside the camps which is the vast majority, they've had their assistance cut more dramatically than those who live in the camps. the situation will get much worse for them very, very quickly. >> is it your experience that that's the kind of thing that's pushing them to make the risky journey across europe? >> definitely, this is one of the reasons which is consistentlconsistently cited. though i think it's a combination of factors, increasing hopelessness that the situation in syria will improve any time soon or there will be a possibility for these refugees to build a better future for themselves and their neighboring
families in those countries, a combination of factors to make these desperate decisions to get to europe. >> what do you think needs to be done in the short, medium and long term, in the short term what needs to happen? >> funding situation is really desperate. compares to a year ago, the funding was $400 million less than there was a year ago but over 1 million more refugees. as a absolute bare minimum, beyond that there are other things which we think will happen quite quickly. the neighboring countries themselves can allow rchtio refo make a living at a rate that will have massive refugee population they should be supported to do that by donors
to ease the strain on services and resources in these neighboring countries. >> just want to pick up the international community and the funding, is there money that's again promised and hasn't shown up or you are expecting donations or what is the quickest way to get the money there? >> given the scale of the crisis, oxfam and other ngos, rich nations need to provide more money. they're just not providing as much as they did last year even though the scale of the crisis is so many bigger so it needs a concerted push, to get solutions to refugees, both outside syria and neighboring countries. >> thank you very much for talking to us.
still ahead in this newshour. hours before greece decides on its new leadership. and the jailing of a key opposition leader in venezuela. and in sport, luz hamilton, loses out. singapore grand prix. >> the saudi led coalition has carried out air strikes on several sites in yemen's capital sanaa. radio and television building and the ministry of trade were all targeted. troops loyal to the former president saleh sale ali abdullh attacked several aneighborhoods. 37 rental rebels reportedly kil.
several thousand gulf air forces are in the region to provide tactical support to yemeni force he fighting rebels. 21 million are need of humanitarian assistance. oxfam has just returned from the war torn country. >> wrought 1 by the ground fighting, in places like ta'izz around aden but interior important the air strikes which have been relentless for almost six months now, and attacked many sifn civilian infrastructu. >> gaza strip in response to a
rocket attack. destroyed 94 kilometers north of gaza city and two hamas training camps were targeted. it is athe latest in a series of attacks between israelis and palestinians in the past few weeks. pumping water into underground smuggling tunnels, also used for basic goods such as food and clothing. from rafa in gaza, marta ortega reports. >> reporter: egyptian military says it is building fish farms along the border. it is hoped this will also put an end to an your honor ground network of cross-border tunnels.
began flooding the tunnels late friday. it's all she needs. she has already lost two homes in the gaza area and just can't lose another one. >> translator: i'm very much concerned, i hear shelling day and night, i'm tense and scared, we can't sleep like other people. >> the tunnels were used from eight years ago. hamas is also believed to have allowed fighters and weapons to pass through here. a trait its neighbors want stopped. this is sament saturday water that was pumped into one of the smuggling tunnels from the ypt side. theregyptian side.
the people who live in raffa fear that the ground could be destabledded and cause $landslides. there is very little drinking water for the people as it is. they struggle to get food, pet role anpetrol and have to go wit for other purposes too. >> we hope our city of raffa, we were surprised that instead, the egtians are pumping water look side, which makes the siege even more difficult. >> people in raffa have lost hope that this would happen in their lifetime. mansura is late on alert so her
family won't be swipped away, should i sayswept away,marga or. previous cabinet resigned after egypt's agriculture culture minister was arrested over corruption allegations last ye. opinion polls in greece show that many of voters are undecided less than 24 hours before a snap election. when the left-running ceremony, months later optimism oarch the economic situation has dertd rated. barn still young stillbarnaby p.
>> humiliated by prustles and berlin. he says don't let the old parties back in the old regime that created the double crisis in the firsts place. he may have lost but at least he went down fieding. ment alex many has kept in the down fighting. >> first feeling you should talking to people is disappointment from all the politicians. because it's the same story 50 years now. >> i met young people who supported the left-wing sirs when they were elected in the first place.
>> syriza not yet so much, i have some hopes, let's say. >> but antonis says he will vote wills for another party. >> yobl athat syrizi don't beli. >> disappointment, disillusionment. >> the spark of hope existed in the election 8 months now. it is part of syrizas tsipras image, this is gone. it is very difficult to predict the result. >> this plan is poised to take advantage if cirrus is not the largest party. if angelos, leader of the democracy, some warm to his down
to earth style but his party is part of the discredited political briment. many greeks want to get away with it. they are enjoying the last warm evening before what could be a long hard winter. somehow a new government will have to revive that spark of hope. barnaby phillips, al jazeera, athens. >> and israeli demonstrations, antigovernment marshes in 2014 which led to violence and the dets much more than 40 people. he's been sentenced to almost 14 years behind bars. lets go to another area, any anger over the sentence. >> yes there was another anger and inaddition nation when the sentence came out two weeks ago.
there was a lot of banging of pots and pans which was a traditional form of process here in laboring. this wasn't a big surprise, people expected the centers not to be very long. but as lopez is more than 40 40 political prisoners behind bars, there is a lot of international condemnation also coming from human rights groups and also from several governments. who called this trial politically motivated and said that it was basically the biggest indication that the judicial power here in venl vena was not behaving independently. >> do you think he will actually serve that sentence? >> there is a glimmer of hope
according to lopez's defense team. they believe if the opposition can been the parliament elections, they could see an amnesty law. however, the amnesty law would have to be approved by a system they consider to be kidnapped by the poverty. somehow if he is is benefiting from this. >> virginia lopez, thank you very much. pope francis will spent four days in cuba without flying to washington, d.c. it is his first timing he visited both nation he while he was pope. so much more to come including, they were forced from their homes but now these children in nigeria are geing a chance at aw
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looks like. >> can affect and surprise us. >> i feel like we're making an impact. >> awesome! >> techknow - where technology meets humanity. >> reminder of the top stories here on al jazeera. hungary accuses croatia of breaking international law, while eu states continue to argue over how to handle the crisis. the u.n. food program has to suspend aid, needing more money. during a meeting in germany to discuss europe's refugee crisis, serbia's prime minister called on europe to find a
humanitarian solution. >> translator: we spoke about the refugee and mieg rantd crisismigrant crisis .especialln countries. we must find a solution that all can accept. >> stephen ryan joins us vie skype. the flow keeps moving, the variation keeps moving. >> it's an evolving operation, one that the red cross has been responding to for months across many countries. but you're right when you say that it's a difficult one to respond to. luckily the red cross has a significant advantage in the fact that we have a presence in each country.
each country already has national red cross and international red cross. with the changes in the migratary routes, the red cross has been called on to respond quite suddenly, in case of croatia and slovenia. >> what do you tell you about the frustration they have with the routes changing all the time? >> well, absolutely. it is something that is difficult for us to follow as it is for the migrants traveling on the trail. many wants to continue their journey, and explaining why it's possible to cross one border but not another can be extremely difficult. particularly since they don't wish to stay in the countries which might have their borders closed, hungary, serbia and
slovenia. there is certainly a high level of frustration among the people that want to proceed. many of the people traveling their families, they have their children there and they don't want to spend rainy nights on the side of the road when they've had the -- certainly from the point of view -- go ahead. >> that it is almost surprising people don't give up at some point. >> i guess they have no choice. and like many of these people who have fled from syria or afghanistan or iraq they fled from conflicts. the only way that they can do is to try to move forward. the numbers that we're seeing is extremely significant and this is the challenge at the moment not just for organizations like the red cross to respond but also governments. the number of people that are coming is not going to slow down. not until the reason for people
to flee their countries is gone. to find a solution which works well for everyone including the refugees traveling in these journey. it's going to continue. >> you are expecting to arrive i think quite soon at the serbian croatian border. what do you expect to find there? >> i'm frustrated in significant humanitarian needs. people are carrying what they are able to carry on their backs. the weather is turning and for those people who have to sleep on the side of the road, the possibility that within 24 hours everything could have changed. this is challenge for humanitarian organizations like red cross and others and the people on the routes, there is no certainty of what the outcome is going to be. >> thank you very much for your opportunity to talk to us.
thank you. >> at least 53 people have been killed in rebel held areas of aleppo. 15 children are among the dead at least two of the raids are understood to have hit marketplaces in the city. elsewhere rebels say they've made significant gains on their advance in key villages in idlib province in the northeast. dozens of rebel fightsers have been killed in the offensive. jerald tan has the story. >> in the rebel held province of idlib, the fatah army launched assaults on fah and kafraeh, hoping to break the line of defense. able to take over several checkpoints. but the national defense committees of the villages see the attacks successfully repelled.
people here are mostly shia and supporters of president bashar al-assad. the government has tried to negotiate for their freedom, inside the town of zabadani bit talks have repeatedly broken down. new reports also from idlib that rebels have shot dead dozens of government forces captured from an air base earlier this month. elsewhere in syria fighter jets launched air strikes on the divided city of aleppo, the bottom are bardment was aimed at areas under rebel control but the british based monitoring group the syrian observatory for human rights said those killed in the latest campaign were all civilians, many of them childr children. >> we want all muslims to see this. look at this, there are bodies
scattered everywhere. >> many neighborhoods have been reduced to rubble, it is a scene repeated across the country where according to u.n, four and a half years of war have killed close to a quarter of a million people, jerald tan, al jazeera. the eldest son of the prime minister of the united arab emirates, has died, suffered a heart attack, 33 years old. three days of mourning has been declared across the uae. china has expressed concerns after japan's parliament passed new laws that mark a dramatic shift in the country's military party. it will mean that japanese forces will be allowed to fight overseas for the first time in 70 years. rob mcbride is in tokyo.
>> japan is coming to terms with potentially its new role in the world, an assertive military that makes many uncomfortable. >> translator: i'm infuriated. we have a constitution that renounces war and it's been undermined. >> it's a hard decision, volunteering troops to go overseas is different than just defending ourselves. >> the security situation around the world is changing, that's why this is necessary. >> this controversial legislation will change how japan's forces will be able to operate overseas, from purely a defensive force. a move prime minister shinzo abe says is long overdue. >> this peace security bill is necessary to protect people's life and peace and to protect against war.
legal necessity for their peace. >> the vote came after a marathon session in both houses of japan's parliament. opposition parties inside and the thousands of protesters outside, have prosmsed t promist at the next election. >> pacifism is not dead in japan. we have seen demonstrations, attached to the constitution japanese people are. >> while the u.s. welcomes this change, china last condemned what it sees as an aggressive gesture, coming after years of japan's pacifist constitution was a direct result of its role in world war ii. for many it is symbolism of what this change will mean, the purity of the pacifism that
japan has followed now tarnished. following on a course wherever that leads, rob mcbride, al jazeera, tokyo. unrest continues in burkina faso. the interim president has been released, but if the former government isn't fully restored by tuesday, paul targetian areports. >> we have come to see the sick, we have seen bullet wounds people with crush injuries we have been taking details and getting phone numbers. >> witnesses say gunmen loyal to coup leaders opened fire to try to disperse protesters. >> they were shooting a lot they opened fire they came into my
courtyard. >> the coup was led by members of the presidential guard still loyal to former president blaise compaore. >> we will resist with our bare hands, we wilbury his corpse here in burkina faso. >> coup leaders are calling the vote unfair because politician he connected to compaore have been barred from running. the coup leader says the vote will take place but at a later time. >> we intend to extend our power we don't intend to stay we don't intend to do more than what needs to be done unlike what some people think. >> reporter: the united nations has strongly condemned the coup and the african union is giving the coup leaders until tuesday to restore the
transitional government. pall traderiaergian, al jazeera. ordering the government to give at least a 50% pay rise. the state just doesn't have enough money. kenyan students are due to sit exams later next month. reopening after being forced to close due to violence. reports suggest boko haram has did i placed more than a million students. encouraging children to return, ahmed adris reports from maiduguri. >> the name boko haram, western education is forbidden. but these students are inspired to learn after the new school
year. only a few schools are left standing. most schools will now have to improvise. aysha began her studies in this old prison yard, has been converted to a temporary school. aysha is determined to be a doctor despite the risk. >> i don't know why they are destroying our schools or what is going on in them. all we wanted is to get an education. >> the government has launched an ambitious program to get back to school even before the boko haram is totally displaced. defiance under difficult conditions like this. massive reconstruction work is underway as the nigerian military continues its campaign against boko haram, the military which claims to have the momentum against the group says
it wants to secure both students and school infrastructure from further attacks. >> you have to be there to provide to create or instill confidence in them that yes they are now protected for school arrangements, in the event anything you know from this terrorist group. >> for her the two year wait is over. trying to catch up with her studies before returning to school. but after two years she hardly remembers what she learned. she also wants to be a doctor so she can help victims of violence. after the military successes over boko haram there is much optimism here. for children in the region it's the chance to be kids again. and to chase their dreams.
aimmediatahmed idris, al jazeer, maiduguri, nigeria. charles stratford visited one community where a government run program is making some positive changes. >> these ladies are members of what the ethiopiaian government calls its women development army. >> my name is. >> my name is. >> my name is. >> my name is. >> my name is. >> reporter: the women are volunteers trained by some of the government paid throwsh,000 medical outreac34,000medical ou. in a village nearby, a family wait for nanu to arrive.
she's a qualified midwife. and is responsible for 35-year-old haroot who is close to giving birth to her fourth child. >> translator: the greatest joy for me is when a mother gives birth, when we go to the house and talk to the mothers, they usually accept us with a smile. they ask us a lot of questions, and we advise them. >> reporter: haroot are typical of many living in villages where access to health care wasn't available until recently. haroot gave birth to her other three children at home. >> translator: the last time i gave birth the placenta was stuck, i was in a lot of pain. i hope the health center will be nice for me. that's why i decided to go. >> haroot has been complaining
of back pain. the government says its maternal health care outreach program to villages like this across ethiopia is working. and certainly the figures seem to suggest that's case. according to the world bank and world health organization, ethiopia has been able to reduce the number of women dying during childbirth. this health center provide services for around 57,000 people. the women are given postnatal care too. the government says around 50% of mothers now give birth in centers like this. ethiopia still reliance on donors for almost half its health sector budget but the government says it's determined to expand its outreach program. >> even though we have achieved significantly, making sure we have facilities in outside areas
of the country we still believe there is a sense of equity that needs to be addressed where some areas have better access than the other. >> reporter: a challenges it's hoped will help mother and children under five. charles stratford, al jazeera, northern ethiopia. >> still ahead, raul will have news of saturday's matches in a moment.
>> saturday marked 30 years since an earthquake devastated mexico city. memorial events have been held in the mexican capital. the 8.1 magnitude quake lasted five minutes and killed thousands of people, thousands of buildings were destroyed. now it's over to raul with the sport. >> lauren, thank you very much. we're going to begin at the rugby world cup where there's been perhaps the biggest upset in the history of the competition, 34-32, poll b clash, muffled up against the biggest south african pack, third ranked team at half time, remained close in the second half with south africa edging ahead, snatched victory for japan with a corner in overtime.
pall d, ireland thrashed canada, six nations champion scoring seven tries in a 50 to seven victory. all important bonus point. next match kicks off in a few minutes' time. >> i think i'm a very combative side, so building our way into the game and then successfully put a few phases together effectively to build their scoreboard pressure on them as well was satisfying. >> well early, georgia was surprise winners over the tongans. they held over to a 17-12 win third ever world cup vicity. vi.
>> red bull's danny, louis hamilton started with fifth on the grid, failed to equal the record of 8 successive poll positions in a single season. football and in the english premier league, leaders manchester city, went down beaten 2-1 at home from west ham united, away-wins against arsenal. given the lead, then record signing kevin de broiner, three points behind manchester. earlier chelsea beat arsenal. arsenal defender ga defender gat
minutes into the second half chelsea went in front, thanks to the header, before evan haggard, scored, the arsenal manager described an impairsment to football. >> i think it's unacceptable his behavior, luke welling. before he pushes him down in the face, he hits him in the face, before the fall. and he gets always away with it. it's quite, honestly, surprising. and i don't understand the position at all. >> began the tray in second came back from two goals down to draw against stokes. they're now third in the table behind west ham united. now to part 2 of our series
in controlling sport. increasingly strained relationships between sporting organizations world wide and the media. an issue in india where cricket averages governing agency, bcci. >> curbing media freedoms have been going on for years. agencies have been banned from some tournaments in the past, with the bcci offering to provide its own photos, cricket tours in india over what they say are consecutiv competitive . >> i think they need to be more transparent to the sense because they are a public body they should allow the media to fairly comment on their administration as well as the certain procedures.
but at the same time, they need to protect the commercial interest because all that commercial money does go to the players. so something like the issue of the getty images that is coming. to that extent fair and new access and allowing fair reporting should be all right, thumbs up for that but to allow an organization to commercially exploit that is something they have a right to protect against. >> given its deep political protections and extreme body for anything cricket, anything exchange of media freedoms will hatch when the bcci decides to change them. >> we spoke about the relationship between bcci and indian journalists is improving and it will be easier for international journalists to access. >> i think reaching a part where the public image was literally,
unfair reporting by the media, all that has contributed to that sort of image in the public domain, and wanted to change that image which is a good thing. we have seen changes to be fed in the past six to eight months. you do have a tworl world tournt coming up in the next few years, so the inception of journalists coming to india, some of them who were here for 2011 world cup where things were very different. >> you can watch part 1 of our series by going to aljazeera.com/sport, why australian media have boycotted the rugby world cup. and on sunday, lee wellings, on
part 3 of our control sports series. tennis heading through the final two series of their davis cup, murray brothers andy and jamie, teamed up, winning in five sets to go 2-1 up in the set of five title. should be a pretty exciting final day where those two reverse since will be taking place. that is all your sport for now. bit more sport now in the 21 g hour but now back to lauren. >> just a reminder, you can catch up with all the news and of course the sport at aljazeera.com and watch us live by clicking on the watch now icon. that's it for me, lauren taylor for the news hour but barbara serra will take over directly.
>> business man bill browder. >> if my grandfather was the biggest communist in america, i'm gonna go become the biggest capitalist in eastern europe. >> from communist origins to capitalist tycoon. see why he's now set on taking down vladimir putin. >> the russian government remains determined to ruin me in any way they can, including killing me if they can get away with it. >> farm workers striking in mexico... >> all that tension is about what's happening right now. >> unlivable wages... >> you can work very hard and you will remain poor. >> what's the cost of harvesting america's food? >> do you see how it will be hard to get by on their salary? >> yeah >> fault lines, al jazeera america's hard hitting... >> today they will be arrested... >> ground breaking... they're firing canisters of gas at us... emmy award winning investigative series... fault lines invisible hands only on al jazeera america
>> penned in with nowhere to go as eu states continue to argue over how to handle the refugee crisis. hello there i'm barbara serra, you're watching al jazeera live from london. also coming up on the program. >> we're prepared to negotiate. is assad prepared to negotiate? >> the u.s. urges nations to yeununitedcredit unite.