tv Weekend News Al Jazeera October 25, 2015 7:00pm-8:01pm EDT
how much can you dial it back without changing the game and the fans ready tore that. it's one thing to say you want change, accepting the consequences that would upend america's popular sport - now that's "third rail". this is al jazeera america. i'm richelle carey in new york, here are the top stories. underwater - parts of texas and louisiana hit hard by flooding rain, and more rain expected across the south in the coming days. poll position - iowans give hillary clinton a buzz in the polls ahead of bernie sanders, less than 100 days before the iowa caucuses. conflicting stories, a
palestinian 16-year-old girl shot dead by the police. how it's happening is highlighting the trust on both sides. rightful owner, australia ayres rock under control of aborigines, but 30 years after it's over, how the country's indigenous people gain more respect. >> tonight. threat of more rain in parts of texas, louisiana, mississippi and arkansas. officials with a weather service warn of a tornado. the remnants of hurricane patricia dumped more than a foot of water since friday on to some parts of the state. what had been a category 5 form diminished by the time it reached the u.s., and caused wide-spread flooding making highways and roads impassable.
50 miles south of dallals, a freight train derailed after railroad tracks were washed away. the state weathered the storm well. no deaths have been reported. a san antonio man has been missing. swept into a drainage ditch while walking his dog. we are joined from houston. tell us what has been happening there. the rain topping. giving folks a break. >> well, a bit of a break. as you can see, rain falling. it's been steady all day. you can see behind, in houston, a river causing problems in the past. the moisture we saw, all that moisture, we saw 20 inches of rain. total fall in some of these areas. we didn't see the rain.
there has been a lot of rain. the totals, we are told are closer to nine inches of rain for the weekend. >> still enough. we saw video in houston texas. there are lots of roads. rescues that took place, and about 30 water rescues in the houston area. not a big number when you consider how big houston is, and you think backs to the memorial day holiday, there has been major floods, 20 lost their lives and homes damaged. when you sea what is happening in louisiana and elsewhere. it's people continuing to be alert. >> that is good to hear. being a houston native, i have
to say after the storms are weathered. it's not as bad as it could have been. >> jonathan martin live. kevin corriveau is here now with more on the weather. it's a blip on the weather. for memorial day. it is preparing. it did what it was supposed to do, staying out of the floodwaters. this is what we are looking out. we see the storm towards the east. houston here, galveston to the south, and you see on the edge of that rain, take a look at some of the totals. first of all, for the next five days, take a look. we are talking about over 21 inches of rain falling. in the last 24 hours here, 11 inches, and hustan s-- houston,
it's over towards louisiana. probably we'll see the biggest problem over the next 24 hours. over the next 24-48 hours, rain showers are pushing through. louisiana is covered in rain. it's across that region. we are looking at warnings in effect from eastern texas to central parts of louisiana, dangerous situations, we are looking at flood warnings and flash flood watches in effect for large portions for much of the south. all the way over, towards alabama and into parts of florida. in the next 72 hours we'll see heavy rain, still some in eastern texas, we do think it will be for parts of the mississippi, all the way down into parts of overtowards jackson. over 10 inches of rain. we'll see that rain starting to move towards the east as we go
to the beginning of the week. new orleans, rain not until we get past tuesday there. and the rain will make a problem as we go here towards tuesday. it will make its way to the river valley. houston. as you can see. we are looking at better conditions. >> the mexican government vows to rebuild in the wake of hurricane patricia. no lives were lost. it made landfall. densely populated areas were spared. mistaken small villages and towns were not as lucky. >> this is the result of a strong hurricane in the western hemisphere, near the peak of
power. roads strewn with industries, crops ruined. buildings ripped apart. authorities feared it would be worse. doesn't mean those in the path of hurricane patricia would escape unscathe. this woman was in a shelter. >> it collapsed and destroyed everything. >> she shows us the ruin home shared with father and daughters. all are homeless. >> this was my house. >> it's the same story in village after village. this is the coastal area where hurricane patricia is making lands fall, crashing into villages like this. the high winds at the center
missed the port and the holiday resort town with high urban populations. as the storm subsided, arm forces and government agencies started work restoring communications and clearing roads. mexican authorities react quickly to natural disasters, but have been less willing to provide long-term solutions once the danger has passed. this person had finished paying for the damage from the last big storm. what he needed that time, and this one is a concrete roof to stand up to high winds. we are going to have to start from zero. there's no help. you have to do it all yourself. >> he couldn't afford the roof or get government funds for it. he's sorting through few remaining possessions again. it's a common story. >> the federal funds arrive late
and people have forgotten, or if they haven't documented anything they lost, they don't receive help. >> the change for authorities will be around, and many people are not so vulnerable when the next storm comes. >> politics, paul ryan took steps to ease into the role as speaker frt house. ryan is expected to replace john boehner. on the campaign trail polls show hillary clinton's numbers on the rise, and ben carson taking out a lead in iowa. paul beban with more on the political news. joonchts g g.o.p.'s ben carson and trump were trading bunches and
places in the polls. >> we have a breaking story. donald trump people to second place behind ben carson. we informed ben but he was sleeping. >> reporter: that's trump responding to polls showing he's fallen behind carson in iowa. ees ahead in newhampshire and south carolina, but it's the first time trump has not topped every state and poll. he resisted rising to the debate. >> i refuse to get into the mud pit. hillary clinton was right when she said the republicans are there trying to destroy each other. >> reporter: they may not get into the mud pit, there's tension between the top two democratic candidates. bernie sanders is pushing back after hillary clinton suggested that bernie sanders was talking about her gender when he said there was too much shouting about guns in the democratic
debate. >> first of all, i'm not shout of course, it's when women talk some people think we are shouting. >> you are the ones he's quoting. >> i certainly do not have a problem with women speaking out. i think what the secretary is doing there is taking words and misapplying them. >> reporter: for her part hillary clinton is taking a short break to celebrate her 68th birthday. her husband made a first appearance saturday in iowa. clinton seems to be picking up the majority of democrats holding out for vice president joe biden. and announced he would not jump into the race. hillary clinton edging ahead of sanders in iowa, closing in on new hampshire, and surging past. clinton may get a bounce in the wake of her testimony to the
benghazi commit each. >> i lost more sleep than all of you put together. >> and pauline is expected to replace john boehner, expected to come out on top ahead of thursday's vote. sunday ryan plays offense by hiring a chief of staff with strong credentials. insiders say david hope, a vice president at the heritage foundation and former aid is expected to give rin a boost with the conservative wing of his party a vidy online appears to offer a first-hand look at a raid to free hostages. the mission carried out thursday by u.s. soldiers and kurdish peshmerga fighters. the focus was an i.s.i.l. operated prison in iraq. it resulted in the release of 70 captives. the army master was killed during the operation. the video was uploaded by
kurdish regional example. it was another day of violence. one of three incidents in the west bank. al jazeera's stephanie dekker has been following the violence from ramallah. >> it's difficult to confirm what's, we don't see footing, we are not there, we hear two different accounts. the area around where she was shot, close to the cape of the patriots, a mosque, has a lot of surveillance cameras, if there's pressure on the israelis as to the account of this 16-year-old, that she was not armed, they could release some of the footage to show the event. it would apiece or calm. a lot of people think that palestinians are shot left, right and center because of tensions we are seeing. what is interesting is in really
started this way, started a lot in east jerusalem. it has come to the west bank. four incidents today. we have had - it's a flow on and off over the past week or so here in the west bank, and difficult to control. difficult for the police and army to predict. they are individuals carrying out these attacks, and sometimes there are no attacks, but people are shot, killed. it's sensitive, complicated situation on the ground that is very hard to apiece, it seems at the moment. >> leaders on both sides of the violence are voicing skepticism about a proposal for security cameras at a holy site in jerusalem. they suggested constant video surveillance at the temple mount as a way of assuring israeli transparency. so far, neither side is convinced. >> there was no direct
agreement. there is talk about the status of the blessed al-aqsa mosque. we await what will happen next. >> i made it clear in my talks with secretary of state john kerry, that there is not and will not be a change in the status quo. the temple mound will by administered as it is today. the visit of jews are kept and will not undergo a change. >> secretary of state john kerry applauded the surveillance camera suggestion. and the tradition that only muslim can pray at the same time former prime minister tony blair's mistakes after the wore in iraq helped lead to a crisis in iraq today. he said:
iraqis say blair's statements are too late. >> translation: saddam hussein's regime was bloody to the iraqi people. toppling it was a favour. after that, what did they offer - chaos and destruction. >> they made it easy for other countries whether west or arab to interfere. the apology came late. >> sending troops to support the invasion is the subject of a six year inquiry in britain is yet to publish findings. european leaders meet. reports that they can no longer handle the flow. >> tension between turks and kurds spread all the way to
japan. european leaders are in brussels trying to come up with a plan to cope with thousands ever refugees arriving to the continent and are considering deploying hundreds of soldiers to guard their land and see borders. it's warned that they need to act fast. david chater has been following the meetings at the e.u.
headquarters. >> every day counts. ordinaries we'll see families in the cold rivers perish. chilling words from the president of the european commission. as leaders were welcomed to another meeting. >> translation: it's, above all, about one goal, that we are able to help people wondering around, living in unbearable conditions, that we repair the process. >> a 16-point action plan is on the table for approval of countries on the front line of the crisis. measures include sending 400 boarder guards to speed up the processing of the refugees, making sure they are just not waved across the borders before an agreement is reached. slovenia's prime minister described the situation in his country as unbearable. and had stark warning for
counterparts. >> if we do not deliver immediate and concrete actions on the ground in the next few days and weeks, i believe european union will start to fall apart. albania, macedonia and serbia will attend the summit. if the borders tighten, what happens on the other side they ask. >> the european union is suppose t to be a beacon of humanitarian values, and the idea of open borders, that is undermined as the director makes clear to me earlier before the summit begins. >> as we have seen over the last days, months, years, is a tarnishing of the european union and the human rights record. who will they be, when they see
this unfolding tragedy again. fresh from the greek crisis. angela merkel is facing a bigger test for the european union. tens of thousands of lives could be at stake. . >> in germany there were competing protests. thousands calling for closing the germany borders, they were outnumbered by people declaring that the refugees are welcome. 3500 riot police deployed to keep the groups apart. spraying water canons. it was a similar scene in london on saturday. police fought with protesters trying to storm the disagrees international train station.
there were smoke bombs before police forced them out of the terminal. people arrested were under suspicion of assaulting police. we are getting images of a dramatic rescue of a baby. two turkish fisher many saved a family from drowning in the mediterranean sea. it sank en route to greece. the adults were separated from an 18 month old. the firerman scooped the -- fishermen scooped the boy out of the water and resuscitated them. because of them the whole family survived, the fishermen met with the family on saturday where the mother thank said them. places like slovenia say they don't have all the resources. the prime minister warned the crisis could spell the end of the european union. robert forrester walker has more from the slovenian border. >> reporter: how to manage tens
of thousands of refugees a week moving across europe. that is the challenge facing european leaders. >> with so many people coming in, at this rate every day european leaders, especially the balkan leaders have to agree how much longer they can keep it going and regulate the people. for volunteers like inga, now is the time for compassion. >> they keep coming, and they have to take care of them. >> what do you think they should discuss. what do you think needs to be done? >> to me, i do not talk. for me it's the human side that we see are human being, as we are, and we have in that situation, we would be grit afl. this person from syria is grateful for being here.
>> we have to say thank you. they welcome us. >> some see that as the problem. human rights groups is calling on leaders for those to make health care the highest priority, in brussels it may swing between the need for compassion and control. >> kurdish muslims clashed with turks on sunday in a part of the world you may not expect. so this was the scene outside the turkish embassy in tokyo, japan. turks had to cast ballots in the upcoming elections in their home lands, a rival group of kurds arrived protesting the treatment of kurds in southern turkey.
>> police used tear gas in an attempt to disperse an angry mob. about 5,000 protestors gathered outside a parliament building demanding the prime minister resign. the rally began peacefully, turning violent as demonstrators threw flares. the prime minister was accused of riling the former yugoslavia with an iron fist. >> choosing president, voters in five nations are making the choice, including haiti. celebrating uluru, the australian landmark, sacred to indigenous people and returned to their care 30 years ago.
>> our american story is written every day. it's not always pretty... but it's real. and we show you like no-one else can. this is our american story. this is america tonight. welcome back fto al jazeera america, i'm richelle carey, it's been a busy day. elections are healed in ivory coast, tanzania, haiti, where poverty and the economy are high on the agenda for voters. daniel schweimler reports. >> reporter: inflation is a big issue, something around 30% a
year. people, in many ways, found a way of living with that. it's a difficulty, something that daniel scioli said if he wins he'll deal with, it's not a major issue. poverty, high crime rate and the economy has been raised. cristina fernandez de kirchner will leave office when he hands over in december, with something like a 40% approval rating, unusual anywhere in the world. she has her support, certainly in the area, the industrial belt around buenos aires. the big question is how much of that support is likely to transfer to daniel scioli, and how much the argentine people are ready demanding a different change, you know, a massive change in approach to the way politics are done, represented by the mayor of buenos aires, mauricio macri al jazeera's daniel schweimler reporting from buenos
aires initial results are not expected until tonight. there are long lines in haiti, where voters choose from 54 candidates running for president and are voting on legislative and local races and final results are not expected for weeks a television comic may be the next were the of guatemala. jimmy morales is in a run-off with former first lady sandra torres. opinion polls showed jimmy morales with a lead over-torrers. the former president mohl in as was forced to resign when charged with corruption. polls are closed in ivory coast, alassane ouattara, the current president is expected to win. violence broke out when the incumbent refused to concede the election. elections in tanzania's
presidential and parliamentary elections were peaceful. some voters were angry when their names were not found on voting lists or electoral regs stations were missing. >> there is hope for an opposition leader to be elected u.s. officials warn congo not to violate constitutional processes. voting started today. it's an attempt by the president denis sassou nguesso to stand for a third firm in next year's elections. we have this report from the capital. >> reporter: congo's president demi denis sassou nguesso has not said whether he'll run for a third term. it is illegal to do so. if a major city approves a constitution, he could do so. >> if the opposition asks, they
don't have to participate. they can vote no. >> government supporters say the new constitution, which calls for the abolition of the death penalty is good for the country. >> i voted for the president. not because he wants to change the constitution, he's trying to maintain peace and order in congo. >> the mood is different in opposition strongholds. >> there is a heavy police presence on the street. in some areas soldiers were deployed. the police are stopping people marching in this direction, into the city center. they don't want people to go into the center. for the moment they are kept this side of the town, and the people are not happy. >> some opposition leaders are under house arrest and believe the president is going to try to stay in power. >> please, i'm asking you
politely, you must go. when your time ends, why are you changing the constitution. >> officials say results could be announced monday. opposition supporters say the vote will be unrepresentatives tifr and a sham. -- unrepresentative and a sham. heavy rain in beirut has caused rivers of rubbish. the sanitation crisis sparked mass protests. members of the you sting movement volunteered to clean up the river serving as a makeshift landfill sunday was the day two of emotional family reunions in north korea. hundreds of south koreans met
with north korean families, many divided by the korean war six years ago. 30 of the visitors were over the age of 90. some had to be transported to the meeting by ambulance because of their fragile site. >> australia is marking 30 years science the government handed over the deed to indigenous owners. it's a popular national park and u.n.e.s.c.o. heritage site drawing 250,000 villagers each year. as andrew thomas reports, the 30th anniversary has been a time of celebration and reflection. >> geologists think uluru has stood for hundreds of millions of years, a tip of a rock extending 5km underground. for tens of thousands of years indigenous people made it central to culture and belief. in 1873 colonialists arrived,
declared it ayres rock and cleared aboriginal people from the area. in 1985, 30 years ago, the wrong was but right at a ceremony at its base. uluru was handed back for them to manage live and earn revenue from. >> i place in the hands of the aboriginal land trust the title deeds. >> reporter: back then a handover was controversial, a light plane was flown over the ceremony, with a slogan of those opposed. >> what i remember on the day was a sea of people. it was a big deal handing back a major icon. when you hand it to one group of people, making it awkward for the new australians to come to come to grips with. >> now the handover is seen as a high point for aboriginal land rights and reconciliation between first australians and descendants of colonialists.
>> we realized we had our land back, it was ours, it was here and it could work. >> 30 years on, celebration and commemorations not just for the hand back, but the symbolism that the event has. hopes that handovers is a major change in indigenous fortunes is partly fulfilled. >> it is an optimism. i would love to retrace history, we are fighting for itself, fighting for the most basic human rights. >> reporter: that is obvious in a community at the base of uluru. it has a brand new swimming pool, but is a poor place.
even though there was a national apology in 2008. the constitution doesn't recognise that australia was inhabited before settlers arriving. a referendum to change that is planned. the handover of uluru was a significant moment packed with symbolism, and can be marginalized. indigenous australians know there are big battles ahead. forest fires in indonesia are causing concerns as a sickening poisonous haze shrouds the country. it claimed 10 lives so far. we have more from west indonesia. >> reporter: millions much indonesians across large parts of the country have been forced to breathe toxic smoke for five months now, because of fires burning in large plantations. the smoke contains dangerous chemicals such as carbon monoxide, cyanide and ammonia. in a week four babies died after
having difficulties breathing. one of them was a 15-month-old, a happy, healthy baby. she died struggling for oxygen, her parents are angry at companies and farmers who continue to burn forest and vegetation. those that burn are not using their brain, otherwise they think about the impact on others, and they know it will create the haze. those that burn are greedy. scientists calculate that the fires emit more greenhouse gases into the atmosphere. patients are suffering from a four fold increase in respiratory diseases. it's not enough to wait for the rain to come and douse the fires. there should be more. >> there's anger among the
millions forced to breathe poisonous air for five months. victims of the haze are yet to receive support. those in affected areas say their plight is ignored. after losing her baby sister, this 13-year-old is afraid. most of her friends can't stand to wear protective masks any more. she will not take hers off. >> translation: those that burn have to be brought to justice and punished as severely as possible. i have little faith in our law system. it's the only thing i can hang on to. >> reporter: police named 17 countries suspected of causing the fire. environmental groups say they are a small part of a larger problem. >> with fire spreading out of control, it's hoped others will be spared, losing a loved one,
because of in manmade disaster controversial bear hunt in florida could be called off tonight. hunters killed 300 bears in two days. state wildlife officials set a total of 320 for the special hinting season the the hunt on saturday was the first bear hunt in more than 20 years. animal rights protesters have been protesting against the hunt across the state two people working with gang members fall in love. and the past catches up with them. it's a story of "daisy and max", and we'll talk to the woman backhand the film. coming up next. and the story of a brutal crime in india comes to the big screen. bringing with it talk of the brutal war. brutal war.
daisy grew up here, the middle of three sisters in a cluster of five houses her dad bought 20 years ago. >> cupcakes. >> everybody here. all right. >> we grew up in south central, a mile away from where the l.a. riots started. me and my sisters are first generation americans, and my family comes straight from mexico. my dad brought all his brothers and sisters with the dreams and the hopes of them having a better future. >> red velvet cake, fudge...
in 2002, when daisy was 15, the security her parents worked for was shattered. her older sister was shot and killed in a driveway of the family property. she had finished college, and was just about to start a great job. she was also raising two boys. the shooter was a gang member, and this marked daisy's life in more ways than one. >> welcome. this is a major part of what you do as therapist and psychologist. are there any questions for me? before we start, daisy, tell us a bit about you. >> i have a bachelor's in
psychology, masters in psychology, and in the counselling psychology programme, i'm in that now. i have dedicated my career to working with youth involved in multigenerational gang involvement. if we can help people like that, maybe we can prevent more victims. >> so when you consider.... >> while see is studying for her doctorate, dazy has been working as a counsellor for at-risk families and kids. joiningize from san francisco is jennifer taylor, the producer and director of "daisy and max", and we appreciate your type of. when you started out to make this story, this film about daisy and max, you set out with a specific type of film. what happened to change that? >> well you are right, i wanted
to make an inspiring film about how people in rough neighbourhoods work to make the neighbourhoods better. i want to make a film about daisy and max, gang intervention work, and how they worked to make the community better. before we started filming i had word that fbi broke their door down, taken max into custody on old drug charges, and taken the baby away. the story, of course, took a tragic and scary turn. but i hope in the end it has some elements that are inspiring and hopeful. >> what does the film teach us about law enforcement's treatment of people with connections to gain, and about gain. >> well, i can't say the film is that definitive and encyclopaedic, all i can say is this is what happened to one
specific family in their relationship to law enforcement. what we spee is once you are gang afill quitted, it's hard. despite all the best efforts to change the life, it's hard to remove the stigma and association. what did law enforce. say, what was the reaction when you saw they were filming. >> i made the presence known as a journalist in the family court process, 10 weeks after the baby was taken, i didn't talk to the fbi until be had the storey in the can. at that point i was fact checking with them about allegations they made to the los angeles when they told the county that the baby should be taken away. they were not particularly thrown or interested or impressed that we'd been telling the story about the film. they mostly wanted to say cert while they could not give
evidence, they insisted there was drugs in the house. >> we never had evidence. what do you hope viewers take away from the film? >> the big thing is to ask questions. i can't say definitively one way or the other, what is the best way to stop gangs, or the best recourse when people have committed drug crimes. what i can say is i hope the film makes people question their assumptions about maybe our hoods like south los angeles, and they see people that live in the neighbourhoods as full human being that want the best for their films and communities, and are doing their best to make the neighbourhoods better, per all people, and the film is "days any and max", and jennifer taylor. >> that is coming up tonight
10:00p.m. eastern, 7:00p.m. pacific. >> a documentary film opening in the u.s. and in theatres here is getting oscar buzz. hollywood heavy weights are lending support, it's called "india's daughter." it's about the brutal rape and murder of a 23-year-old. we spoke to the director about the film. kristen saloomey has more on the controversy surrounding the movie, and why not all film insists are getting behind it. >> reporter: this director is the toast of hollywood. her documentary "india's daughter" celebrated by sean penn and merrill streep. >> movie reel: the brutal gang rape of a 23-year-old girl on her way home from a movie triggered an awakening that took many by surprise. >> reporter: the film was inspired by mass protests taking
place in india after the rape and murder of a 23-year-old on a bus. but indian feminists have not embraced the film, which was banned by the government on the ground it could incite more violence. one of the six convicted rapists is featured prominently. >> : >> indian feminists describe it as one dimensional. >> the irony of a film made about india women released on international women's day focussing on the rapist and the terrible lawyers making statements they were making rather than the struggle going on. >> what is the point of not staring truth in the face and finding out why the men do what they do. we had better know if we want to change them. >> the unapologetic director
>> the unapologetic director interviewed the victim's parent and friend and female and male members of the review committee. >> every statement of his lives in the context of enlightened views around it. "india's daughter" is opening in u.s. theatres. viewers are not likely to recognise the cultural nuances and sensitivities of india's women. outrage over the crime has been universal. the film is about india's daughter, it ends with statistics about violence around the world. showing that rape is not just india's problem. thousands of years after they rebuilt, egypt's pyramids hold many secrets, an international team of scientists hope to discover internal structures that may be hidden in the pyramids. the scan pyramids project gets
randall pinkston is here now with a look at what is coming up in the next hour. >> coming up paul ryan and the leadership of the house of representatives, a vote for the speaker comes up. and we look at the key differences between the ideas of democratic president hillary clinton and former president bill clinton. that's coming up in the next hour. >> looking forward to it.
>> yellow plastic ducks sworned rio de janeiro's copacabana beech. with a large 36 foot high duck. part of a protest. the government proposed an increase an taxes. organizers used ducks - i know you wonder why - because pay the duck means get the blame in brazil russia, mongolia, new zealand, athletes from tribes across the cloak -- globe competing in the world indigenous games. >> reporter: the first world indigenous games have begun,
archers, wrestling, handball from mexico. the games in the arena, in a city in northern brazil are showing variations of the need to play than competing. among the demonstrations, mexico - a version of modern day tennis. behind me the mexicans are playing a precolonial ball game. the idea to keep it in the air as long as possible. with medals made of wood and fibres, there's no winners or losers. they are not just about on-field performances. events like this are designed to foster the exchange of information and technology, organizers hope the discussion may inspire decisions on how to improve the lives of indigenous people. >> this is it a platform to talk
about indigenous communities, the way of thinking, internal development. from now on, it will be a turning point for brazil and the religious community. >> at the arena, travel dances are on display. perhaps the races are the highlight of the night. these men take turns carrying loads weighing as much as 100km. it's a pursuit that for many will require unfathomable preparation. >> translation: to run for four hours with a log, you need strength in your arms, legs and body, and be celebrate for a month. women have a special power allowing them to make us fall. >> who could question the wisdom of a woman's role in ensuring
victory. >> women and their special powers. i'm rare in new york. news conditions with randall pinkston this is al jazeera america, i'm randall pinkston in new york with a look at the top stories. what is left of hurricane patricia takes aim at the deep south, and the flooding it left behind compassion and control. the refugee crisis splits european leaders as protest and suffering continues. >> bill and hillary clinton, a powerful couple in u.s. history, their differences, scandals and their similarities, plus ... we begin with the threat of rain fall across the southern united states, and that is not the only worry tonight. official