>> good to have your company. you're watching the news hour live from london. i'm david foster. this is what we're looking at in detail over the next 60 minutes. [ gunfire ] another day of violence and bloodshed in israel and five palestinians killed on scene. the u.s. and russia agree to rules and restrictions to prevent accidents between warplanes over syria. also...
>> the united kingdom marks a milestone in this unprecedented year of cooperation and friendship. >> a banquet fit for a queen and president as china's leader begins his u.k. visit. >> together again, korean families torn apart by war six decades ago rejoice in reopportunity. >> and fifa continues as planned. we have lee we willings with the latest on the emergency meeting of football as governing body. >> so the diplomatic campaign another one after all these years appears to be gathering steam trying to bring to an end the violence in the occupied west bank. on tuesday the anger spilled over once more protesters
throwing stones in israeli forces in bethlehem, similar scenes, and near ramallah, and later developments on tuesday the army said that two palestinians were shot dead after trying to stab soldiers. in all, five palestinians died on tuesday. the u.n. secretary general has been there pushing, he said, for peace, urging palestinians and israelis to step back from what he calls a dangerous abyss. we'll be live in jerusalem in just a moment after andrew simmons reports from bethlehem in the occupied west bank. >> in ramallah ban ki-moon is meeting with the palestinian president on wednesday. this is the message from the youth godding each other on. it's long been a lethal cat and mouse game. soldier versus protesters in the occupied west bank. and this woman, who left her children at home to come here, said that throwing stones is the
only way she can express herself. >> this is not life. this is not real life. it is not life any more. it is a life for only israelis. if you're palestinian, you have no right to live. you have no right to move. you have no right to travel. you have no right even to have any hope in this life. >> in bethlehem israeli soldiers had clashed with larger crowds of demonstrators. now driven back from a separation line into the distance. [ gunfire ] and so with the back rag barrage of tear gas, the israeli army holds it's ground. this is the spot they're trying to get to, the bethlehem separated wall. one of the landmarks of occupation. >> the tear gas was relentless, and the plastic-coated steel bullets cause injuries.
but protesters hit back but could not get as far as the separation wall. there were only a few who broke through. one with a molotov cocktail. it landed besides the al jazeera tripod. we managed to move a meter away before it ignited. the man responsible made a run for it. these young palestinians continue their protests every day and every night. they say they'll never give up. andrew simmons, al jazeera, bethlehem in the occupied west bank. >> stephanie sy live for news west jerusalem. we'll talk about what we've just seen in andrew's package in just a moment, but bring us up to speed with the very latest developments. >> well, there's one particular incident that is causing real consequences on the ground. it happened in the last couple of hours.
it's the fourth i want in the occupied west bank. there are two very different narratives. let me break it down for you. two palestinian teenagers shot and killed by the israeli army in hebron near the pebro h, b rohini mosque. two palestinians approached soldiers, tried to stab them and they were shot. palestinians are saying another story. they say these boys were not armed with a knife. they did not establish t try not try to stab them. and they were shot and killed. hebron is notoriously tense when it comes to the back and forth between the settlers and the palestinians. but the consequences are being
felt. it's extremely difficult to verify what is happening. we hear from our source on the ground that there is violent competition between palestinians and the israeli army. and we've heard a statement where they've condemned the killing of two teenagers and vow retaliation. as you mentioned earlier the diplomatic push very serious developments on the ground. extremely tense. very difficult to confirm what exactly happened. but again we're having violent confrontations. and we hear of fire being used. >> there is a very difficult job. when they talk to the israeli prime minister they can direct comments straight to the very top. but when he's talking to the palestinians and saying he has got to be calm, who is he aiming his comments. it's not the palestinian leadership that is provoking the
palestinians are doing. this is something that is happening very much on the ground and would be very difficult to control. >> absolutely. you've hit the nail on the head as we're seeing happening here. it is man to man. it's not organized in any way that we've seen with massive operatings in the past. but it's unpredictable. and what you really see on the ground. for example here in jerusalem, people will tell you on both sides that they are terrified of each other. there is extreme suspicion. and this is very difficult to address. the palestinians have lost faith. especially in their leadership. even if we have this diplomatic push. they come back with some kind of narrative, crucial thal aqsa mosque compound, the temple mount, and it doesn't really matter all this talk. the feeling on the ground when it comes to the palestinians is that they have gained nothing
that palestinians state the end of the occupation is nowhere in sight. the israeli government is not genuine about it. it's difficult to see what we're seeing now will end. we'll see violence eastbound and flow. however, at in point in time i think the question that needs to be answered is this going to become the new normal. it's so unpredictable. with the extreme measures israel is taking, if you look at east jerusalem, for example, now, people will tell you that that could have the opposite effect. instead of calming you will insight more individuals to take matters in their own hands. an difficult tense situation on the ground and difficult to see how diplomatically that can be addressed, and how trust and hope can be brought back to the ground to think that there is any way out of the occupation. >> well, we thank you. thank you very much, indeed, from west jerusalem.
stephanie dekker reporting there. >> the u.s. and russia have agreed on rules and restrictions they say to prevent any kind of accident between thei them. >> if the russians didn't want many details put out even though reporters were asking mr. cook to give details such as hoe close aircraft can get to each other without it being considered some sort of incident, cook wouldn't give any details. and so as you might expect that's making it a little difficult for people to judge just how effective this memorandum of understanding is going to be. that said, david there, is a signed agreement signed by u.s. and russian military officials on tuesday that basically spells
out the rules of the road or in this case, the rules of the air space over syria. as you know both the russians and the u.s.-led coalition are conducting airstrikes ostensibly against isil. but the u.s. has long suspected that russia isn't doing so. this is more of what peter cook told reporters earlier on tuesday. >> today senior officials from the department of defense and the russian ministry of defense signed a recommend ran dumb of understanding to reduce risk of flight. the mou includes specific safety protocols for crews to follow maintaining airmanship at all times, use of specific communication frequencies and the establishment of a communication line on the ground. >> he's talking about the communication line on the ground. that's one con crete things we
did get. this is a ho hotline if things go wrong up right. >> that's right. to prevent situations from worsening if they're turning bad or prevent incidents happening from the first place. however, it is important to note that according to peter cook this agreement does not mean that the u.s.-led coalition and the russians are in any way coordinating their operations against isil inside syria. it also does not cover any airstrikes that are taking place inside iraq. right now that is simply being done by the u.s.-led coalition. but as we all know the russians and iraq and iran have also agreed to form another alliance, and ostensibly there could be russian-led airstrikes inside iraq. it is important to note that
this memorandum of understanding does not involve the syrian government at all. there has been understanding between the syrians and americans to stay out of each other's way once the u.s. started it's air campaign back in september, 2014. but it is not an actually party to this deal. that does raise concerns if the syrians were to start launching their own airstrikes in the northeastern part of the country. that's where the u.s.-led coalition is. >> thanks, roz. >> 300 civilians have been killed by the russian airstrikes in syria in the last three weeks , and at least 45 people have been killed in attacks on latakia province. it has been a stronghold and key target for the russian air campaign. more from caroline malone.
>> airstrikes like these have killed a number of civilians in syria. the jets have killed many people since fighting began more than four years ago but these are part of the recent campaign by the russian military. moscow's defense ministry said that they hit workshops by what it calls militants. between idlib and latakia. opposition groups say they destroyed an armored personnel carrier. white the news agency said that the number they took outside of aleppo back by air cover from russian jets. the violence has forced 45 people from the region in the last few days. >> the morning there were rockets and barrel bombs. they're using all kinds of heavy weapons against us. >> they wouldn't have watc much
of a chance if they had stayed. this is what is left of the area. most of the victims are civilians. aleppo is 50 kilometers from turkey and was once an industrial and financial hub. it has been the focus of a three-way fight between syrian rebels, regime forces and isil fighters for months. [ explosion ] now that russia is involved in a fight from the air, there may be a change in the power on the ground. there is already an impact on people living here. as more of them are forced to runaway from home. caroline malone, al jazeera. >> you're watching the news hour. coming up france far right leader goes on trial for comments made about muslims praying in public. also, the next prime
minister. we'll tell you why justin trudeau's party has taken a surprise victory. and the top names in cycling think of the new route of next year's tourl tour de france. >> china's president xi jinping has hailed what he calls the bright future. the closer relation with britain. in a ceremony in the u.k. chinese companies invested just over $5 million in the u.k. last year. that was more than they spent in any other european country. about 5% of british goods are exported to china. that is up from 1.3% only ten years ago. still, though, well behind the amount of china-bound goods shipped from the u.s. and
germany. seen here in a recent trip to the country thinks that the country can do better and he wants china to be their second biggest trading partner by 2025. charlie angelo reports from central london. >> britain has rolled out the red carpet for president xi treating him to a procession with the queen through central london. at the start of his four-day visit he was given the rare honor to address the house and parliament. >> parliamenparliamentariens are the quee cream of society. i hope you'll continue to promote the u.k. relations with china, strengthen our friendship and support our cooperation, and i hope you'll build a bridge of understanding and create a brighter and promising future
for our bilateral ties. >> ministers expect president xi to endorse $45 billion in trade and investment deals as they look for cash for projects for high speed rail links to power stations. >> there will be big announcements i have no doubt in terms of energy, infrastructure, health, finance, quite a wide range of sectors, and it's an opportunity to engage in lots of different levels. >> not everyone wants a closer relationship with china. protesting outside of buckingham pal are human rights groups. >> in the last three years xi jinping's presidency has been an alarming deterration in an already poor human rights situation. earlier this year several
hundred have been arrested, many have been released, but 20 remain and did not get access to lawyers. >> there have been talks of human rights are unlikely to be the topic of conversation. over the next few days president xi will visit companies and take a trip to manchester where david cameron hopes to make a joint announcement of more investments that will make britain more competitive. both sides are hoping that these few days could mark the beginning of a golden era in their relationship. al jazeera, london. >> wwhy has china made a bee line for britain in particular? >> i think if they're looking for investment, it's because britain is a very welcoming investment environment. britain does not put the same kind of obstacles in the way of foreign investment as some other
countries do in terms of security reviews, these kinds of things. britain is very open. there is a good chance for china to be seen investing in western europe, and hopefully get others to learn from britain and the win-win experience that they hope will follow. >> in the u.k. they're talking about a major source of this being made in infrastructure. one can see why when the government doesn't want to have to spend it's own money. they would like to get money from outside. does china need britain as much britain needs china? >> um, in very simple terms, no. because the chinese economy is much larger than the british economy, so there is an imbalance there. but china does have a strong policy of new--of going outward--outward investment policy, and britain is a very useful entree to the wider
world, especially the developed world. >> what do you make of the new chinese--he's not new, but he's relatively new, and his approach to taking his country more global? >> well, it's sort of an inevitability. china's economy, as we all know, has been developing at enormous speed. that brings with it globalization and china's entry into the world markets. he has concentrated, i think, in himself more on the political side of things. he's very much a political operator, and he has left a lot of economic to his premier. >> saving face is very, very important to the chinese. how will they feel if they are given even mild lectures about human rights? how will they feel about the fact that in the u.k. today chinese steel exports are blamed for the loss of several u.k.
jobs in the steel industry? >> as far as this visit is concerned, the crucial matter for the chinese is that their president is not embarrassed or put on the spot in public. as far as discussions on human rights are concerned, they know those are going to come. they may make noises say things that are inappropriate, and you shouldn't be lecturing us. they know it's going to come in some form or another. >> it's going to come from an u.k. government, so on and so on. it is it going to make a blind bit of difference? >> on the ground in terms of major changes in china, no. the major changes in china are going to be self-generated. they're not going to come because others wish them to or lecture the chinese government of how they should behave. >> if it's going to be from within rather than pressures from without, do you see china
changing its policies, the number of executions it carries out, the number of people it jails, without trial, freedom of the press, are these things moving into the 21st century? >> they're moving in other directions. the number of people executed has gone down, but we've seen an increase in repression, in control of the media, control of expression. much more emphasis on party control than was the case in the last few years. >> i'm sure you would enjoy, as we will, watch this develop. we appreciate you coming in for this news hour. thank you. now military personnel, we understand, could soon be patrolling slovenia's border with croatia as refugees move from one country to another. this will go before slovenia's parliament while the queues of refugees continue to funnel through slovenia, this time to
austria. >> the progress has been hampered by bad weather and official restrictions. but on tuesday the pressure of numbers reached critical mass. from the refugee camp on the slovenia side more than 2,000 men, women and children gave up waiting and came streaming do you know the hill towards the austrian front tear. >> we tell them we want to go. we don't know--we don't want anything. just we want to go to complete our journey. >> austrian soldiers and police strung barrier across the road. they use use appealed for calm. there was anything but calm. >> they have come walking down the street from the slovenia side and they're in the registered on the austrian side. and they just tried to push their way through. it's not going to succeed but the authorities are having difficulty in maintaining order.
>> the breaking points is the arrival earlier on tuesday of hundreds more refugees to the slovenian border camp hosting two and a half thousand of people. until then the camp had been orderly. the police, charity ngos provide combining to provided food and warm coats. >> these people reach my heart. i clean all the closets because i have small child, and i brought them here. to help people. because they are wet. >> slovenia, a country of just 2 million people says it cannot cope with the numbers arriving from croatia, and continue to outstrip the numbers allowed onward to austria. in direct response slovenian police have reinforced their capability and brought riot vehicles along the croatian
border. many say they're processing refugees as quickly as the system allows. >> because we want them to have aid, to have food, and so that they can sleep somewhere in austria. there is no limitation of persons we get from slovenia, but we need to have a correct order-- >> correct procedure. >> correct procedure to get them. this is the problem. >> the police don't lack compassion but it seems that the system cannot keep up with the reality. but for this group the journey is almost over. they're now boarding coaches. they'll be taken into austria. once they're closer to their preferred destination of germa germany. >> now the building which houses asylum seekers in sweden has been burned down in what is thought to be an arson attack. it is the fourth such attack in
the country in one week. the police are treating the fire as what they sayin aggravated arson. much more to come on the news hour including this. >> reporting from the philippines where the typhoon continues to dump huge amounts of rain on the island of luzon. >> and the poachers how they're becoming a major threat to zimbabwe's wildlife.
where technology meets humanity... saturday, 6:30 eastern. only on al jazeera america. >> opening today with the global headlines. two palestinians are the latest to be shot dead by forces in hebron. the president said that the u.s. and russia have agreed on rules on how they can avoid conflict and accidents as they carry out
separate irstrikes on fighters on the ground in syria. china's president xi jinping at a state banquet hosted by queen of england in london at the start of a four-day visit. >> thanking supporters after a surprising victory. >> my friends, this afternoon we can celebrate with our hard work is only beginning. our goal all along was not just to give canadians a different government, but a better one. one that invests-- [ cheers and applause ] --one that invests in communities and gives folks a better shot at better jobs and makes it easier for them to make ends meet. now we should remember that the
same people who we've had the pleasure of meeting at every door in every neighborhood over the past 11 weeks are at the heart of this new government. >> now let's hear from da daniel lak in toronto and the challenges that will face this new government. >> it's a new era in canadian politics. the centrist liberal party led by justin trudeau, he won the campaign in third place in the opinion polls, but as the weeks and days went by his party support climbed stead. >> i canadians sent a clear message tonight. it's time for a change in this country, my friends. a real change. [ cheers and applause ] >> the result was a sharp rebuke for conservative party prime minister stephen harper, who first came to power in 2006.
a towering figure on the right wing of canadian politics, harper has cut government, taxes and emphasized national security. he has also been increasingly terrible during his final term in office. he'll resign as conservative leader in the coming days. >> for the 42nd time in 148 years canadians have chose an natural parliament. tonight's result is not the one that we had hoped for. the people are never wrong. >> once the official opposition the leftest new democratic party was the biggest loser dropping seats down to third place. canadian voters, it seems, want a change, and they wanted the liberals to lead them there. >> he reminds us of how volatile the canadian government has become. what is striking about this election from my perspective is when the campaign began we had three parties all hovering around 30%. the conservatives didn't budge. the liberals went up 12%-13%.
the npds dropped. the election was dropped around the main issue whether people wanted to keep the harper government or not, you had strategic voting on a massive scale. >> justin trudeau will now governor with a strong stable majority in ottawa. but the same challenges face by stephen harper remain, low oil prices, a weakened economy and an uncertain international scene. >> france's far right leader marie le pen is on trial for inciting racial hatred. she compared muslim street prayers to the nazi occupation. >> her shrewd politician familiar with controversial this is not just a court case it's a media spectacle. >> what do you think of the
accusations against you? >> those who brought me in front of the court are to blame for the violation for freedom of expression in this country and from preventing a representative of millions of french people for standing up for the values of the individual. i have not committed any crime. that is what i will tell the court. >> le pen an is charged for inciting racial hatred by comparing these muslims praying on the streets with the nazi occupation. the comments made at a rally five years ago have enraged anti-racist groups. when they lifted le pen's immunity two years ago four human rights organizations seized the moment to press charges. >> she cannot people who are peacefully praying in the streets to occupying army which caused millions of death. in is not acceptable.
>> le pen supporters say that it is a smear campaign to discredit her and her party when they're expected to make gains. but le pen has her sights on a bigger prize, the presidential election in two year's time. she's expected to win the presidency, but she is expected to steal votes from leading parties. marie le pen has been credited for purging the party and attracting new voters. it has put her in direct conflict with her father and founder jean le pen. he was thrown out of the party he founded by anti-semitic remarks. now she's accused of swapping semitic remarks to muslim phobia. neave barker, al jazeera, lyon.
>> charged with bribery by an u.s. grand jury. he has been indicted by a federal grand jury in hasn't two weeks after his arrest. the alleged bribery also involved and three others. protests in australia over the deportation of a pregnant refugee who says she was raped while being held on the pacific island of maru where australia keeps refugee who is try to enter the country by boat. her case is overshadowing australia's bid to join the united nations human rights council. >> bring her back. bring her back are the demands. she's only known as abian. a 23-year-old somali refugee who has been detained after reaching
australia by boat. she said she was raped while in detention, which resulted in pregnancy. she was brought back to have an abortion only to send her back to naru five days later saying she changed her mind about terminating her pregnancy. >> provided advice that she did not want to proceed with the termination. now she was escorted back to nar. >> she said in a letter she just wanted more time to make up her mind. she never refused an abortion. for most australians the refugees beg held on naru are out of sights, out of mind. most journalists are banned from visiting the country. but what little is known made her story has cut through. as well as protests on the streets videos are being shared
online. there are petitions, too, and some opposition politicians have been staving towards the government. >> there was no scheduled time for a procedure. >> she didn't meet your abortion deadline. so fly her out of the country. it's pretty harsh. >> on monday australia launched its bid for the united nations human rights counsel. but it's own attitude towards one woman's right that is in the spotlight. >> they've had little or no contact since being separated by the korean war that ended in the 1950s. now hundreds of these loved ones have met during a reunion in north korea. harry fawcett reports. >> in a hotel just snort of the border, deepest emotions locked up for decades rush forth. the prevailing one is love,
brother for sister, parent for child, and husband for wife. three months pregnant when her husband disappeared during the korean war. we met mother and son preparing for their journey south of the border. >> back then we were only just married. we hadn't even called each other darling, not even once. >> they joined nearly 400 others on the journey north. the system exists for this to happen more regularly. it all depends on the political climate between the koreas. >> 66,000 remain waiting to each each other. we'll do our best to make it a regular ongoing rendezvous. >> soon the bus buss were snaking their way up the coast. >> it's hard to imagine the emotional impact of these meetings coming as they do after
decades of waiting. they're given the added poignancy fog how long they have been waiting. begin the nature between these two countries there is a high likelihood this is the last chance these people will ever have. >> whole lives distilled in brief conversation. no chance to get these moments right before they become just memories. >> widespread flood damage in the philippines. 300,000 have been forced into evaluation centers. >> in the cool mountains of northern luzon in the middle of a storm a warm bowl of soup is a perfect meal. like tens of thousands of other people effected by the typhoon these children have come to an
vex center set up in a school. it's providing food and shelter from those who have been forced from their homes. >> right now we don't have electricity and enough water because there are many electric poles that were destroyed. >> the philippines get an average of 20 typhoons a year. while the winds dropped quickly as it moved across land the torrential rain is lingering. >> this storm has caused relatively minimal destruction. but with so much rain falling there remain concerns in the hills. the water may continue to flow down the mountains for some time meaning those who live on, or below them the danger of landslide remains. the government is criticized for its response to natural di sass der disasters.
>> there have been big changes since haiyan. we have government to act swiftly and early enough. this has helped to significantly reduce injuries. >> but many want to see more. christina is an evacuate center with her family including her grandson who is becoming sick. she wants to know what the government will do to help in the weeks and months ahead. >> we were just like the government to help us, give us enough money to start building our homes. we don't have a roof or walls. everything was swept away. >> now all they can do is wait for the rain to stop and hope that they can rebuild as soon as possible. al jazeera, the philippines. >> the indian capital is facing
it's biggest outbreak of dengue fever in more than two decades. officials are being criticized for not acting soon enough to control the mosquitoes which carry the disease. they've had a longer than usual breeding season. in afghanistan the taliban says it has captured 13 police including a commander, and that it's forces are advancing towards a military base on the outskirts of the northwest. jennifer glasse has more from kabul. >> the fighting had been going on since friday in gormash distract, but it intensified on monday. the traditional ban killed 20, and then attacked the police headquarters. the police chief and 13 of its officers fled the taliban captured them. they also captured the police
headquarters as well as the district headquarters and said that they'll launch an offensive on the outskirts of ghormach. he said he's talking to security officials getting together a plan to try to drive out the taliban from this province. the latest offensive by the taliban in the northeast taking over the ghormach headquarters and launching offensive on the military base. >> four people have been killed, and ten have been hurt after the police open fired on "n" the republic of congo. demonstrators in the capital had been holding a rally about changes to the country's constitution. there are worries that it could extend the president's time in office.
now park range necessary zimbabwe, they're struggling to protect legal fans from poacher who is are using cyanide to kill the animals. two years ago 200 elephants were killed by drink poisoing poisoned water. >> more than 40 years old, some how she got separated from her herd and joined this group of buffaloes because of her size she appears to be in charge. but they are not safe from poachers. poachers have been putting cyanide in water and salt licks and fruit eaten by elephants. ththey are motivated by her ivory tusks. a multi billion dollar industry.
>> listen, it's not a great picture that is out there, but we remain positive in the fact that we'll keep on fighting and we'll keep on protecting. it doesn't matter what it takes. i'm not prepared to give up. we've been on a hard, long, tough journey so far, and there is no way that we're going stop. >> some poachers are caught or killed fighting park rangers, but they say it's hard to stay one step ahead of the poachers. >> we need to get into applying sophisticated strategies to stop some of these poachers. so the issues of drones and the use of aircraft is something that we are moving towards. so this is where most of the poachers do come from.
>> national parks say that there isn't enough money to cope with the nationwide spike inside the poisoning cases. the negative perceptions international community has about zimbabwe has badly effected tourism. tourists are coming, but the numbers are not as high as the it used to be. >> the tourism pays for the rangers and to feed these animals and to protect these elegance. the cyanide poison does not discriminate. all animals are vulnerable. what makes it a challenge, poachers seem to target fewer animals at a time. possibly to avoid detention. al jazeera, zimbabwe. >> just a few days ago and the people of argentina will be heading to the polls to elect their next president. the country has been suffering from one of the highest inflation rates anywhere in the world, and it's the economy that is at the heart of the campaigns. let's hear from al jazeera in
buenos aires. >> products brought by those who say that their industry is in crisis. >> we have to decide if we'll plant or not. we're losing money. it costs more to grow our products than to not do anything. it's impossible to know what will happen. >> farmers came to push the government to put anent to export taxes and implement policies that will help the agriculture community. argentina is getting ready to elect a new president and the state of the economy is on everyone's mind. inflation is what worries many people here. some private estimate put it close to 30%. the government has implemented price control on some products, but that has not stopped prices
from going up. argentina's economy grew strongly in the early years of cristina kirchner's presidency thanks to spending and high commodity prices. but economists say things are different now. commodity prices have dropped, and so have the falling reserves. experts say that the government has tampered with it, and it's difficult to know what the real situation is. >> the economy is in a slow union, an--slowdown, and we will not grow this year and probably not next year. brazil is a substantial source of instability for argentina right now. >> the government considers that strong intervention on the economy has been a success story. it has recovered from the economic crisis of 2001, lifted millions out of poverty and paid off the imf. it has fought against u.s. based
hedge fonz that demand full payment of the debt. but argentina continues to be an outcast from the international financial community. an oppositional lawmaker she said that argentina needs to put an end to its financial isolation. >> we want access to credit and to the investment argentina needs so we can come out of this stagnation we're seeing. >> argentina's next president will face difficult economic challenges. the agriculture sector is just one of the many troubles ahead. al jazeera, buenos aires. >> we're going to take a short break. stay with us. we have sport coming up. >> i'm lee we willing in zurich where an emergency cause this is dilemma. can fifa appoint a new president by february?
the election will go as planned in february, lee wellings reports. >> an emergency fifa meeting. multiple for those who were not in attendance. the beleaguered operation temperature temporarily led. they're taking such a battering no one would answer questions. the door is left slightly ajar for platini. the deadline for candidates remains next month,
october 26th. in a letter seen by al jazeera, asian football players have asked people in the confederation whether they think he should run. if he does, he will be the favorite. ahead of jordan's princally. ali. they have decimated the power base of fifa. the current fifa committee still without blatter and platini, it is facing it's worst crisis an is facing a winter of discontent. >> okay on the pitch arsenal with their champions league this
and passage to their first-ever final. let's get you updated quickly on the latest from the mlb players where the toronto blue jays are in action against the kansas city royals in game four. toronto attempting to level of best of seven series as it stands, kansas lead, 2-1 at the top of the fourth inning. the royals are currently leading this contest, 5-2. stages including 28 claims, two time trials and they will pass through the scenic countries of
spain. announcing retirement from cricket. he has not played for india for two years. he has quit the india premier league as well. that is it for now. back to david in london. >> i'm going to tell you where dogs actually come from. today's domestic variety can trace their origins to central asia. researchers say they may have evolved near nepal and mongolia coming from wolves, which were tamed and used by humans for hunting. some of them a long way from home. that's it for me and the nurse hour team. i'll be back for another half hour of news in just a couple of minutes. thanks for watching. bye bye.
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>> more blood shed in the israel-palestin-palestine area. you're watching al jazeera live from london. the u.s. and russia agree to rules and restrictions to prevent accidents between their warplanes over syria. >> the visit to the united kingdom marks a milestone of this unprecedented year of cooperation and friendship.