personal information, personnel information, obviously they take it very seriously, i think they are doing the best i can. i know they tried to be responsive to you and many other requests that have come their way. >> madam secretary on behalf of all of us we want to thank you for your patience and for your willingness to come, and you have been willing to come. in the past, as i noted in my opening, and we appreciate it, and with that we will be adjourned. >> thank you. we have been watching a marathon day on capitol hill. the select committee on benghazi, former secretary of state hillary clinton for the better part of 11 hours testifying on the attack that killed four minister in benghazi in 2012. libby casey has been on capitol hill all day long watching the
proceedings. libby, there was a lot of expectation in advance of this testimony, how much new information came out? >> not much. there was a lot of focus on, of course, hillary clinton's emails, there were moments when republicans were able to say, look, there is a disconnect from what you were saying about the attack in benghazi, and what you were emailing to family, for example, but other than those minor nuggets, really, secretary clinton came out of this unscathed and republicans were not able to gain traction, that doesn't mine elements will not be used as political fodder and in political adds. >> looking now, hillary clinton came out of this really being able to keep the cool, keep the focus. it was democrats on the committee that went to her defense, and that were waving
the flag of this is partisan, this is getting to be inappropriate. you know, we heard exchanges towards the tail end where some. democrats including the ranging member elijah cummins saying that had gone too far. no major revelations, no shocks, and i don't expect anyone to have come out with a radically different opinion than they had going in. >> it seemed surprisingly unfocused. it seemed like the questioning was just all over the place today. after all the hours of testimony, this is not the end of it, it's the end of her testimony, the issue is not going to be put to rest and the committee will keep hearing testimony. >> that's correct, although some threatened to walk, saying after taking the testimony, if we feel the committee is not able to focus on the goal, which is get to the heart of what happened
when the four americans were killed and make sure something like that doesn't happen again. if we don't feel the committee is focused on that, they said they will threaten to walk. at the same time democrats found their i know political purpose to be there, to lob softballs to the former secretary of state, to help prompt her and give her an opportunity to share the perspective that she wanted to get out. they had a role. democrats were not exempt from trying to make political capital out of that moment. but nothing major coming out of this hearing, 11 hours after it began says in itself a significant amount. >> a lot of political posturing on both side. thank you. joining us from washington is greg myre. a digital editor, spending a decade reporting for the middle
east and associate press. let's start with what happened in 2012 in benghazi and led to the deaths of those four people. did we learn much towards clarifying what happened then? >> i think we know a lot about it. i mean, we had - you know, these multiple hearings, a lot of reporters going back to benghazi, talk to people. a lot of security, several security personnel wrote a book called 13 hours about their experience there. we have a good understanding about the attack that took place on that night. >> the aftermath in the united states, and the reactions to what they were receiving, the information received from libya, did we learn. -- much about that. >> in the early days there was a lot of confusion, misinformation going around. i'm not sure - some people feel
we are never going to have all the facts. i feel we learnt a lot about the security, which was limited. the threat that was there. what we haven't addressed in all of these talks today and that have been going on for the past seven years is the larger question of u.s. policy, the fact that the u.s. and hillary clinton was a part of the decision to bomb libya. to help overthrow muammar gaddafi, and create a new government. all the talks about emails, who knew what when have obscured a larger question about u.s. policy in libya. >> i want to get to that in a moment. you are talking about misinformation. secretary clinton and democratic members argued that the video played a role. it confirmed about what was said by high-ranking members of the
administration. what happened was a planned terrorist attack. >> i think that's been pretty clear. the first few days after this, back in 2000, several years ago, that there was - there was confusion, but i think quickly it became clear this was an attack carried out with serious weapons, it was not a spontaneous situation. this was a planned attack carried out with syria's weapons, and we knew it for some time. >> on the day of the attack, secretary clinton emailed her daughter that an al qaeda-like group was responsible. did republicans make head way in arguing that point. despite what obama officials new they insisted on blaming the video for political reasons, because the presidential elizabeth was less than two months away.
>> that did jump out at my. some of the information through the emails, that hillary clinton and some of a few key people seemed to know there was to protest at the diplomatic mission in benghazi, and it was an attack carried out with mortars, heavy weaponry and by a group linked to al qaeda, that was an interesting nugget that comes out today. this comes out not immediately after the attack, but within a week or two. some of those details - i don't think it's a huge difference because again, this is what we have known for some time. it's a difference between what might have been said publicly and privately. >> i read the book that detailed what happens there, when it comes to the security, the
security folks. i do want to talk about where you go, about what happened since. >> as we know, sadly, four americans died pretty much in vain. the situation in libya made more chaotic sense. >> you know, it's true that things have gotten more chaotic. i want to touch briefly on chris stevens. someone who went there and was with the rebels through the battle against muammar gaddafi. someone that wanted to be there and knew the libyans and was doing tremendous work trying to help build a post-muammar gaddafi libya. i hate to say that somebody died in vain, and you look at the situation, the chaos in libya, and it's a terrible situation at the moment. there was tremendous effort by chris stephen and others to do
something about that. sadly it has not worked out as we hoped. we did so courageously. we'll talk more about the steep cost of liberating libya, what happened there, after muammar gaddafi, and a discussion with former state department policy maker ann-marie slaught ir, what she said americans got wrong leading to the case today. and night camera footage clearly showing croatians diverting refugees into their country.
the obama administration is defending a decision that led to the death of an american soldiers in iraq, the first american to die in the fight against i.s.i.l., and the first since the end of the combat mission in iraq. he was killed during a rescue mission in an i.s.i.l. prison in northern iraq where defense department officials say i.s.i.l. was planning a mass killing of inmates. u.s. personnel provided helicopters at the request of the kurdistan regional government. the american soldiers was wounded when kurdish peshmerga forces came under fire and u.s. advisors came in to help. jamie mcintyre joins us from washington. president obama said u.s. forces would act in an advisory or support role. how did they get close to the front lines. >> the pentagon paints a dramatic picture of the clock running out on several dozens of
captives as forces were ferried in under the cover of the darkness, hours before what might have been an almost certain execution. >> the u.s. responded to an urgent request for transportation from a partner, the kurdish peshmerga. they believed some fighters were held by i.s.i.l., in a walled compound west of kirkuk and appealed to the u.s. to launch a desperate mission. the defense secretary signed off under the train and assist mission, after being convinced i.s.i.l. was on the verge of mass murder. we discovered the presence of mass graves at the compound, freshly dug mass graves. we heard that the hostages had
been told by the captors that they would be executed and placed into the graves after morning prayers today. the military spokesman provided detailed tick-tock on how the raid went down. fourp u.s. helicopters -- four u.s. helicopters, four chinook helicopters and two transports landed carrying kurdish peshmerga commandos and u.s. special operation forces. u.s. troops stayed with the helicopters and peshmerga attacked the compound:
colonel warren says if the u.s. had not intervened. the mission likely would have failed. in the heat of battle. commandos on the ground made a decision to come to the aid of those they were advising and assisting. they were positioned properly where they could manoeuvre na had the pesh pinned down, because of that the pesh got through the breach and finished clearing the objective. >> no kurds were among the 70 prisoners who were freed. there were at least 22 members of the iraqi security forces. five i.s.i.l. fighters were captured, more than 20 reportedly killed. >> the pentagon says the rescue mission presented a unique opportunity to help one of the america's reliable fighters in the fight against yil wr and
does not -- i.s.i.l. and does not representatives a change of policy to put u.s. boots on the ground in a combat situation. besides saving lives and striking a blow. the u.s. says it had the chance to seize what could be potentially valuable intelligence. >> they are hoping from what they seized and the captured i.s.i.l. fighters that they'll get valuable intelligence about how to fight this group? >> well, they - any time you take over an i.s.i.l. compound and you take away materials, it gives you a better idea of what is going on. the main point of the aide is to help a fighting force, the kurdish peshmerga said look, we want to conduct this rescue mission. we need your help, a way to get
there. this is not in the kurdish area. in my report the initial plan was that the u.s. troops stay in the background. it's only that the peshmerga looked like they were overwhelmed. there was u.s. special forces there. they added fire power and it turned the side of the battle. this is a unique situation, they are not anticipating they'll have a lot of situations like that in the future. >> it's terrible we lost an american fighting member, clearing working to save a lot of people u.s. secretary of state john kerry med with binyamin netanyahu in germany and urged him to tone down harsh rhetoric. the secretary will meet with palestinian president mahmoud abbas and jordan's king abdullah on saturday.
kerry was optimistic, it was another day of violence on the street. mike hanna reports from west jerusalem. >> reporter: no end to the attack. in what was said to have been a palestinian attacking an israeli with a knife. this in a western town. there's no pattern to the violence. the random nature making them difficult to predict. and it being said that the conflict is fuelled by incitement to the palestinian leadership >> there's no question that the wave of attacks is driven by incitement from hamas, the israelis movement and from mahmoud abbas to palestinian authorities. i think it's time for the international community, mahmoud abbas, to stop spreading lies about israel. >> after the talks the u.s.
secretary of state made clear that he wanted dialogue with all parties. >> if anything, what is happening now is an urgent call to all with any responsibility, and there are many countries that bear responsibilities with respect to this region, to help to try to resolve the age-old differences of a frozen conflict. so i'm not going to say more about that particular comment right now, except that i look forward to meeting with king abdullah on saturday and mahmoud abbas. >> in the criss-cross diplomatic initiative jordan's king abdullah met the u.n. secretary-general fresh from talks from the palestinian leaders. on the king's mind, massive demonstrations taking place in
jordan, evidence that the effect of the conflict are rippling through the region as a whole. the attacks may be unorganized, but they are having an impact greater than other waves of palestinian resistance in recent years. overnight another killing. soldiers gunning down a man they thought was a palestinian attacker. the body was initially placed in a black bag, transferred to a white one when his identity is combine. in death there's a difference in treatment. >> earlier we focused on democratic candidate hillary clinton about the attack on the u.s. mission in 2012. in the in context we take a look in libya. the country is forn in two. the united nations continues
efforts to bring the two warring factions toot. >> the internationally recognised government and libya's parliament headed by minister abdul are based in tobruk in the east. in the west, the new general national congress made up of factions that lost the election in 2014, which is dominated by the muslim brotherhood party control the capital. the twoides battle for control in a war killing more than 4,000 people. the united nations envoy to libya tried to broker a peace between the two sides. neither will agree to the terms. the latest proposal was rejected this week. the chaos had many ramifications. 3,000 fighters are estimated to be in libya. hundreds of thousands used it to
cross the sea into europe. thousands died. anne-marie slaughter is a former architect of u.s. policy towards libya. in part two of patricia sabga's interview with slaughter, she asked whether the policy under hillary clinton was a failure. >> libya, you were a vocal advocate of military intervention. it's a launchpad for refugees, that it's fuelling the refugee crisis in europe. were you wrong? >> i don't think i was wrong. but - here is why i don't think i was wrong. at the time it looked like benghazi's forces were going to overrun and go door to door hunting down muammar gaddafi's opponents. we thought it would be a
massacre of tens of thousands or hundreds of thousands of people. to authorise intervention i do not thing was the wrong decision. turning that into essentially an n.a.t.o. effort to overthrow glad, i think, is something we - was not intended, did evolve, was the wrong thing. we were flooding the zone with guns, and you could see that. i wrote a piece saying we should cut a deal with muammar gaddafi now. the longer this goes on, the more likely that the society will be deep by violence. we did it wrong. we saw that at the time. >> you didn't advocate regime change, but it happened, happened on secretary clinton's watch. does she bear responsibility. >> i think all of n.a.t.o., in retrospect i would say when that
shifted to we are going to keep fighting until he is gone, that is it a mistake now. >> the u.s. - the u.s. is the most powerful member of the n.a.t.o., they are the one that takes leadership on the issues. >> hang on, president obama said we have created the conditions and coalitions for others to step up. that is what he said at the time. we never would have done it unless the french and the british took the lead. for the first year libya looked good. they managed to elect a government. they didn't fall apart at once, and one question again is i focus weapons. i focus on the sheer number of weapons, there's a question should we somewhere supported them more, economically. should we have spent in the peacekeeping troops. the only way to do this is to
disarm militias. the world doesn't have those forces. we have peacekeepers, should we have thought about it that way, i'm not saying this was a great thing to do, i'm not. looking at where the libyans are now, i'm going to say were i faced with the decision to protect benghazi, i would do it again, i would not do a lot of the rest of it the way it played out. >> given how libya is today, do you think it's a fair yardstick by way to measure the foreign policy conflict. >> i don't. in a lot of other cases she did everything she could to prevent violence erupting. the idea she's happy to use force and let the chips fall where they may, not at all. >> not her favourite military intervention in a 2011 email she
cautioned secretary clinton about the dangers of arming libyan rebels saying boys like to play with guns and in a tribal society where conflict is repressed, adding more weapons does not make sense. >> iran's president says his government will start to implement an historical nuclear deal. prime minister hassan rouhani said the work would be done according to consideration and requirements set out by the supreme leader. ham any backed the agreement warning the government to be vigilant saying united states cannot be trusted. >> president obama meets with pakistan's minister calling for a stronger relationship with a key ally. and how a search for oil and gas is drawing the military to the arctic.
>> governments secretly paying ransoms. >> we were told never to disclose that they actually paid. >> are they saving lives or putting more at risk? a school attack in sweden - a man in costume stabbed students and teachers with a sword. first stories making headlines across the u.s. in the american minute. the environmental protection agency blamed for a toxic spill in august turning rivers yellow.
the department of superior said the clean up was botched. despite knowing it was at risk of a blow-out. congressman paul ryan is running for speaker of the house. the republican made it official with a letter to the house republican conference. ryan said he would run if the conference united behind him which, apt this point. they have not done so you nam mousily. ryan said "i am ready to be speaker." >> president obama invited the reporters to watch him veto a defense policy bill, it secures war time funding but includes gimmicks, including one making it difficult for the president to transfer detainees out of guantanamo bay. republicans threaten to override it a suicide bomb ripped through a shia mosque in pakistan.
the blast took blaze 100 myself south-east of quada. the attack before the holiday of ashu ashura. pakistan is ramping up the attack in a bid to foil remotely detonated explosives. president obama welcomed the prime minister to the white house for delicate conversations in a country which became a world nuclear power. patty culhane reports. >> reporter: with the world's press watching the leaders of u.s. and pakistan promised their relationship will get better. >> we are looking forward to meeting this opportunity between the united states and pakistan. >> pakistan and america relationship over 70 years, it's my endeavour to strengthen in relationship >> the same pledge president obama made when he took office. there has been setbacks, like
when the u.s. special forces found and killed osama bin laden in pakistan, and the government was not told. u.s. officials accused pakistan of supporting the taliban in afghanistan. >> i think the president has leverage, but he has to use it not publicly or privately. that's the key things that he has to do. he has to tell the prime minister for pakistan, who is here now, look, we have had enough of this stuff. a lot of the aid we give you, you are not getting any more. >> the obama administration is withholding $300 million in military aid. that is a fraction of what it gives pakistan, since 2002 the u.s. gave pakistan $31 million, just over seven in security, and 13 to fight extremist groups. that has been diminishing every
year. the white house was floating the idea of selling eight f-16 fighter jets. when a story leaked that they were talking about it, analysts say the negotiations fell apart. >> i think that hope was there three weeks ago. there wouldn't have been a nuclear deal, there would have been understanding, a mention that both sides agreed to move forward. >> there'll be discussion, pressure on pakistan to limit the programme. as far as i can tell from the pakistani side, there's not going to be much give. i think it will be a conversation that will not go anywhere at the end of the day. >> continued conversations about strengthening the relationship, with few signs that it's working. >> a scholar with the middle east institute, his work focussing on u.s. pakistan relations and he joins us on the set. good to have you with us.
no significant deal was announced. they talked about the u.s. supporting pakistan on electricity and education matters. is it true, as the leaders insisted that relations between the two countries have never been better. >> they've never been worse. they are at a stable stage right now. what is important about the developments is the two countries committed to reinvigorating the negotiation process in afghanistan, between the african government. they are willing to nudge india back to the negotiating table and discuss comprehensive - challenges the two countries face. >> an issue is that many times pakistan has been accused of supporting taliban and afghanistan do you thinks there's a willingness to push the taliban back to the table.
>> there's willingness in pakistan to push taliban back to the table. the united states doesn't have much leverage, there's little it can do to push pakistan to change the way it looks at afghanistan. pakistan, for its own interests is going to pursue once again the negotiation process. >> so the billions that the u.s. gives afghanistan do not give it much leverage, i know a few million is a fraction of an economy that has a trillion g.d.p. . the united states hasn't been able to change the way pakistan looks at the region, they've been abled diversify. it has a strong ally with china. it's not the lone actor.
one of the great concerns among american politicians and analysts is what was said today by the ranking, the top democrat. she said that lots of the military keep funding and aiding groups as terrorists of the united states, is that fair? >> that's a fair accusation. they continue to support groups like the afghan taliban, and is keen to get out of the game. it's a complex process in terms of ending the settlement. i think that is very much tied to the broader strategic problems and long-standing disputes in the region, such as pakistan's challenges with india. once resolved. we'll see greater energy in pakistan towards dismantling the
networks. >> violence in pakistan and terrorism have declined despite the attack against peshmerga and the school a few months ago. terrorist attacks are the lowest in 2006. it predates the formation of the talibani network. which came to exist in 2007. as the rest of the muslim world seems to be on fire, pakistan is reversing in terms of trends of violence. >> do you think democracy is getting stronger in. >> it's showing signs of resilience, the military has an outside role in terms of forming the policy. the democratic government is there, she is likely to see democratic collections in 2018. >> one of the important things the united states wants pakistan to do is better safeguard the facilities under international rules. also wanting pakistan to stop the nuclear weapon programme. is it reasonable for the u.s. to
push for that. united states and pakistan worked to enhance the arsenal in respect to the expanding stockpile. the united states itself contributed towards pakistan's decision making in going that. in 2004 they concluded a deal allowing it to use the domestic stockpile and import. >> is that what pakistan is worried about - keeping some sort of parity in india, with which it fought a number of wars over the past 70 years? >> the pakistani military is committed to fighting terrorism and the networks but can't ignore a neighbour that it fought three worse, and is spending $50 billion in terms of
expanding its military. a country like pakistan, which has a history with india, it's difficult to overlook the facts on the other side of the border. >> thank you from the middle east institute, good to have your insights. >> thank you russia showed off more fighter jets in syria, the display coming a day before secretary of state sits down to talk about ways to end syrian war. they are rebel fighters not part of i.s.i.l., today vladimir putin accused the u.s. coalition of declaring a war against terrorism while collaborating with terrorist groups. >> translation: it is not possible to use them as a tool to overthrow the regimes, there'll be no escape from the
terrorists. it's an illusion, that it will be possible to get rid of them, to agree with them somehow. >> vladimir putin's approval rating at home is a record high. 89.1%, and the popularity is linked to the air campaign in syria, and we'll look at whether i.s.i.l. or the bashar al-assad regime is a bigger threat. russia's defence minister says the country will have an armed military unit. they add several new bases. the officials say the build up is necessary for regarding borders. >> there's no great mystery behind why russia has been increasing its presence in the arctic. oil and gas. it is thought to have 30% of undiscovered gas reserves and
13% of undiscovered oil reserves. it is heavily dependent on exports, and the kremlin believes the arctic has strategic performance, with global warm, the kremlin sees an opportunity to expand sea traffic. in the northern sea roots running along the arctic coast. seizing these ports is of importance for the russian government. the most controversial of the bases developed at the moment is not in the arctic at all. it's in the cural islands in. they have been part of a territorial dispute between russia and japan since the end of the world war ii. russia has a military presence in the islands in, but increasing that is unlikely to be well received by tokyo
the united nations is accusing the czech republic of violating the rite of refugees, the head of the u.n. human rights agencies says refugees are often detained strip searched and forced to cover the cost of incarceration. the treatment is so widespread it appears to be part of a policy, the czech republic denies the allegation gs, the slovenia government released a night vision video saying it proves croatian police are domestic refugees and migrant to walk across unmanned sections of the slovenian southern border. 12,000 crossed that border in the last 24 hours. we have this report from a
refugee camp on the slovenian side of the border. >> reporter: no one will say how many refugees this camp is holding. those inside are isolated and trapped. outside the chief was reluctant to talk on camera, and he was pepper sprayed earlier. he's been leading eight men, women and children since greece. this is the latest indignity. >> they don't act like you are human, they ask you anything, you don't answer. they give water, food, no blanket. nothing. it's cold weather, and it considers kids are sick. unfortunately we are presented from talking to these people in the cab behind me, and nobody in authority will talk to us about why they have so little in the way of clothing, food and water, and why they have been waiting so long.
buses have started to arriving now. we are expecting them finally to be moving off. they have been waiting for hours. >> a volunteer from england estimates that 2,500 are waiting to be registered and released from here. >> they have to tell them when the buses are coming, where they are going, and they can relay that information. if they don't have the information, you have people in there, under no charges, locked up. politician doing on. >> to see how bad it got. the minister for migration was sent to libya on thursday. >> the commission stand by slovenia, and we are ready to assist the country technically and financially. >> slovenia is scrambling to coordinate the influx. over 12,500 refugees in 24 hours according to estimates.
hungry's closed frontier altered the course of a biblical journey, and this balkan state can scarcely cope with its unrelenting flow. >> a masked man armed with a sword killed a teacher and a student at a school in sweden. the 21-year-old suspect wondered into the school, dressed in a costume and slashed people. some thought he was addressed for halloween. two students and another were injured before police shot the picture. the last violent attack on a school in sweden was in 1961. volkswagen - the german automaker warned more vehicles may need to be recalled. vw disclosed 11 million vehicles contained the software activating pollutions control. the company is checking to see if older models with the ea 288
diesel motors have the software angry air france workers gathered outside the parliament to protest the government and the proposed job cuts. the c.e.o. emerged from talks to confirm 1,000 jobs will be slashed. from paris, david chater reports. >> reporter: air france's managers could draw little comfort from the mood of demonstrators outside the parliament in paris. no sign of compromise from a workforce asked to lose 3,000 jobs and demands for longer hours. a large deployment of police were on hand to make sure there was no repeat of violence scenes this month when the shirts were ripped off the backs of managers. instead a boisterous restriction of the event was staged. six air france workers have been charged for their part in the
incident. the unions accuse the bosses of being responsible for the airline's losses, and are demanding the french government, the major share shoulder to step in to help. >> we don't agree to be black mailed. what was asked was to work 41 hours, paid 35 hours, which is not acceptable. >> on the other side of police lines, air france management, who needs to find $2 billion in savings if they are to survive in the premier league of aviation. air france pilots fly 22% less hours and the company is coming under pressure from budget airlines like easy jet. the management told unions they were pressing ahead with
restructuring goals and set a headline of january to conclude negotiations with the workforce. there are turbulent times ahead. a nurse quarantined in new jersey during the ebola scare and suing governor chris christie. nurse hitch cox alleges her constitutional rights were violated, the suit saying she was held against her will without context. she was quarantined and is seeking a quarter of a million in damages after more than a week of student demonstrations protesting hirks, the prime minister will meet with students. thousands of students clogged the streets, marching to a.n.c. headquarters. zouma acknowledged that students from poorer households will face
when my past caught up with me and made us all pay the price. >> it was very confusing... they were just, "where is it? where did he put it"? the social worker said, "i'm gonna have to take the baby". you're gonna have to kill me to take my child. they took my family. he's like, "they're using your child as leverage". the day i think i'm getting sarah back, my public defender tells me they're gonna take me to trial. i don't know how i'm gonna do it but... i need another lawyer. >> that judge is not known for his compassion. >> if at any point i'm not fighting for my family, i don't know what that would do to me. >> families don't survive this.
now our global view segment how news outlets are reacting to various event. the jerusalem post takes binyamin netanyahu to task for his statement this week that a muslim leader in jerusalem gave adolf hitler the idea to exterminate jews. under the headline, "holocaust legend." it rites: the "toronto star" commends the archdiocese to take action to help solve the syrian refugee crisis spilling into original countries and europe. they have identified 100 refugee families in jordan
the japan "the times" offers an editorial cartoon entitled the chesh ire pact which shows the trans-pacific partnership hiding in a tree with bystanders saying i agree it looks friendly, i'd like to see more details. separated for six decades north and south koreans said goodbyes after being reunited for three days, now they don't know when they'll see each other again. harry fawcett reports. >> reporter: it was going to be a bargain, a chance to bridge the divide, but only in the course of six two hour meetings the the encounter, for many was overwhelming. >> i felt filled but it's sad when it's time to say goodbye.
>> reporter: given their ages and country's division, this was a time for goodbyes even though some tried to insist otherwise. this 89-year-old told hisseler sister we'll meet again, don't worry. this 88-year-old told his family they'd meet when their countries were reunifiereunified. tuesday we followed the story of this cyan, a woman -- south korean, a woman reunited with her husband. then, she said he was full of life, cajoling and consuming. thursday, he, who unlike his wife, remarried saw all of his years and more. wafing the images they open to more.
north korea is willing to talk about a new chant ir. the event fell victim to the flux in the inter-korean relationship, and tens of thousands of applicants are used to disappointments. >> outside the north korean mountain hotel buses were waiting to take the south koreans home. many were desperate for a last moment of contact. a vestage of warmth to take with them. saturday, another grouch of south koreans would arrive here and on monday they'd leave. >> this 20th reunion of families would be obvious. >> the founder of china's confucius peace price is defending the winner, robert mugabe. he says mugabe inspired national leadership and panned africanism. the award was called insant yip. it included systematic violence
and torture. the 91-year-old beat out nine other finalists, the priors started in 2010 after the peace price was awarded to the chinese dissident. chinese president xi jinping wrapped up a 3-day visit to london. prime minister cameron enjoyed him for dinner at a pub, having fish and chips and beer. it signalled the start of a golden era. critics turned a blind eye. the president was bingeing on fish and chips. the communist passed new rules. 88 members are no longer allowed to play golf. and rob mcbride reports that they are banned from extra marital sex and eating and drinking too much. >> reporter: since president xi jinping came to power and launched a campaign against
corruption, communist party members had to live by a code of conduct. the new rules detailed the dos and don't. party members are told overeating or drinking excessive amounts of alcohol will not be tolerated, all playing golf. a game seen as lavish excess. rules go further in regulating party members. communist party members are not allowed to have mistresses and the rules go further banning improper sexual relations outside of marriage. reports of extravagance by officials and bureaucrats have been the cause of public anger, and these tighter rules enjoy public support. >> translation: i think the government is doing great at cracking down on corruption. >> translation: people will go
out dining but will do it secretly. corruption is so bad. >> reporter: hundreds of officials have been caught up in the anticorruption drive. more wondering how much further it will go. the answer seems to be a lot further yet. >> the captain of the german national soccer team is considering a lawsuit against a hong kong company making a nazi doll that looks like him. the resemblance sa coincidence and they said "we thought all germans looked like that", schweinsteiger is trying to get the company pull the dolls. the figure reen is named bastion in australia with help from the sun, defending champions cruised to victory in the world solar challenge. team knewan beat out another dutch team in the race, 46
yards. it participated in the crash. it was the largest solar. . >> we have an gul humanitarian crisis on the border. >> there's a direct correlation between the dangerous places and where the unaccompanied youth are coming from. >> a migration crisis creating a fire storm. >> tens of thousands of children from central america showed up at the border, trying to enter the united states alone. >> you can't send the children