tv Weekend News Al Jazeera November 1, 2015 7:00pm-8:01pm EST
this is al jazeera, i'm richelle carey in new york, here are the top stories. political strategy - jed bush promises a makeover after a lacklustre debate performance, and the new house speaker goes after president obama saying he can't be trusted. election victimsry, turkish voters set to return to single party rule. what it means for the country, the region and the u.s. search for clues, what is
known about the russian airliner breaking up in his flight. >> and he conquered hollywood and washington. fred thompson lost his battle with lymphoma we begin on capitol hill, days after becoming house speaker, paul ryan takes a hard stance against president obama. on the issue of immigration, ryan said highs approach would be different to that of john boehner. the republican candidates are making way today. >> the speaker elects paul d ryan. >> reporter: following his election as house speaker on
thursday, paul ryan made the rounds of the sunday show saying it's time for the republicans to go on offense. >> we have to be a bold alternative party, a proposition party, we don't like the direction the country is headed. we owe it to the people of the nation to do it differently. >> ryan vows he'll focus on reducing spending and cutting the debt. one thing he'll not be working on is immigration reform, that is until president obama has left the white house. >> this president tried to go around congress. why would we pass law on a divisive issue with a president we can't trust. >> reporter: despite making it a priority to spend time with family, he said he would not guarantee a law. >> i don't think i can create a new federal entitlement.
>> reporter: outgoing speaker john boehner said it was a tough sell getting ryan to run for the job. >> i laid every ounce of catholic guilt on him. >> how does that go. lay some catholic guilt on him. >> you have no choice, it's not what you want to do it's what god want to do. >> pulling the god card. >> i pulled it all out. >> a now reuters ipsos boll showed ben carson in a tie with donald trump, former governor jed bush is third, and after getting low marks at the debate, his campaign launched a slogan, jed can fix it. he knows he is having trouble, but he can turn it around. >> reporter: he admitted that during his years as florida governor, he was conflicted about the death penalty. >> it's hard for me as a human
being to sign the death warrant. his comments come ahead of a week of campaigning. meanwhile, on the democratics side, bernie sandertion campaign released a first television ad on sunday. >> the son of a polish immigrant. the ad is heavy on personal history and comes as hillary clinton extends her lead over sanders in the polls. >> former senator fred thompson died. he was a republican senator from 1994 to 2003. in 2007 he ran for the republican gom nation for president, who dropped out of the race in 2008. he was best known to most americans as an actor. for movie rolls, and the hunt for red october to a regular in the series law and order. he died peacefully at his home
in nashville. he was 73 at this hour representatives of the republican presidential campaign gathered to discuss changing the form at of remaining debates. the meeting was prompted by nearly universal complaints about the debate. while they want to make changes, it's not clear if they agree on what changes to make. aljazeera.com's michael shure joins us from los angeles. who exactly called. >> some of the campaigns, before the cm b.c. debate last week, those of under runners say that they don't like being on the second stage, giving fuel to that. because a lot of people on that second stage were upset with the way it was handled. it's not just the formatting,
it's the questions. i spoke to someone from the gram campaign, that said one of the things they want out of this is all debates interest to be two debates of seven candidates. they are randomly chosen. they have not registered at the on-site in washington, but you have jump and carson, huckabee, paul, marco rubio and rick santorum and gram. they want to change the way the moderators were connected. there was a change today. at the g.o.p. they reacted to this. they are not included. the people of the r.n.c. they have taken shaun karencross, the c.e.o. they've moved them into a chief debate organiser.
who remains a spokesperson for the r.n.c. that's a change they are doing to the demands of the campaign. >> if they have been unhappy. why are they singling out n.b.c. they put the debate on what they feel is the straw that broke the camel's back. whether or not they are right, they don't know. it was the bush campaign that had the biggest problem. they are in the washroom saying you have to ask jed more questions. they didn't do it. finally they kicked the bush people and the r.n.c. out of their room where they watched the debate in bolder. n.b.c. is coming under fire, it was the recent debate. and they have a debate in january that the r.n.c. wanted to put on. >> how much leverage to the candidates have over the networks? >> more than before. you have candidates that don't
care about the power structure of the party. donald trump and ben carson tied at the top. statistically in the polls, the two of them couldn't care less about the party, going up against the party is something they are happy to do, and the network. one thing they have to be careful of is that in january, they were co-hosting telamundo. the only debate appealing to the audience is that debate. republicans know they have to tread carefully around that. >> michael shure reporting from los angeles. thank you very much turkey's ruling party reclaimed the parliamentary majority it lost in june. the justice and development party captured over 49% of the vote. the main opposition party, the c.h.p. got 25%. that means the akp doesn't have to form a coalition to govern.
the prime minister called it a victory for democracy. opposition leaders said the result proved that it was unfair. al jazeera's jamal has more from the a.k. party's headquarters in ankara. >> despite the cold and the late hours, thousands of a.k. party supporters gathered outside the party's headquarters to celebrate what they see as a massive victory for their party. joy and surprise on the faces of these people, because many did not expect to win by a huge margin. for them, it's vindication of their party, believing that population, the large section of population, one in every two people, put their faith and their trust in a party in which they say delivered success over the past 13 years. their leader, who although a
happy man, did strike a measured speech when he addressed the nation. he said this was a victory for democracy before a victory for the party, and said that there was room in turkey for all the different political views, and that he was thankful to the people of turkey for placing trust in them, hoping that he wouldn't disappoint. that fear of insecurity, instability that many turks had since the hung parliament was a result of the june elections. now no longer exist. it's a renewed han date for the a.k. party and a new era for turkey. >> jamal reporting there. and for more on the election results, let's bring in al jazeera international affairs contributor, joining us from ann arbor. just, first, give me your reaction to the election results. were you surprised? >> this was a result.
the polling did not reveal there would be this kind of turning for the akp. they got 31% in june. the polling suggested it may have moved a little bit. not to this extent. >> is this a divisive win? how do you characterise the win. the situation is polarized. recep tayyip erdogan picked up a lot of support from the turkish national right, taking a stance against the p.k.k., the kurdish separatist guerillas, and managed to divide the pro-kurdish leftist party, which had got conservative kurds to
vote for it. they go back to the akp. >> who does this win gen pit. who in the benefits, and who losses? >> the justice and development party represents, i would say, business and specially import/export malls. business in the center of the country. it represents people who tend towards the muslim right. it's like the american republican party in a way. >> what does this mean for ou recep tayyip erdogan rules going forward? >> he doesn't need a partner in parliament. and his party has enough of a majority. on the other hand, in order to
change the constitution, moving to a presidential system. he would have needed 21%, it may not be possible for him to rearrange the structure of governance. there's evidence that he may go on ruling as president even though technically he count have the power to do so. >> is he able to do that. >> the problem is who could stop him. the parliamentarians can't. the judiciary and the press and military have been somewhat tamed by his repeated success at the polls, and the prime minister is a close friend, and so people accuse him of overstepping his bounds. >> what does it mean for the relationship between turkey and
the u.s., which has been a bit strained and there has been times that the u.s. needed turkey because of balance of things. what does it mean for the relationship? >> turkey and the united states have forms of cooperation. priorities are different. turkey wants to see bashar al-assad overthrown sooner rather than later and the government wants to push back the kurdish power, very afraid of the rise of leftist kurds in syria. the kurdistan focused on i.s.i.l., it's not a big priority, and the u.s. is willing to pump up the syrian kurds. in a way that wouries turkey. >> thank you for joining us.
>> azerbaijan's party wins elections, a victory for the long-searching premier. opposition figures say the vote is a sham. the former state is a location of gas for western europe. an alternative to russia. they are expected to form a majority. which they have been leading for a dozen years. the government dismissed criticism of the process. thousands of people took to the streets of myanmar to show support for the opposition leader aung san suy kyi. campaigning is in full string ahead of elections. after years of oppression, the opposition leader and nobel laureate is polling in the lead. al jazeera's florence louie reports there's limits to how much change can be accomplished
there. >> reporter: by the time aung san suy kyi everybodied there was a large crowd. they won a by-election in 2012, and is tipped to win this type. this is the first general election since a semistillian government took over from military rule. there has been reform, economic and political. the media is censored, but by no means impartial. >> the media is not balanced in covering the campaign, will we have a balanced view. i don't think so. it's importance for the voters. >> reporter: the lack of coverage doesn't seem to have affected the party or leader's popularity. >> it is the only leader in the
future. >> our country has been left behind. we will not change now. >> the party is concerned about inaccuracies in the vorer list, which could affect 30% of voters, and has been criticized for giving in to anti-muslim sentiments. >> in ethnic majority areas, votes are likely to be won by ethnic parties. they may affect how well it does, the campaigned promise of change is attractive. especially after 50 years of military rule, ending four years ago. >> victory will not be enough to ensure change, a push for reforms will be subject to the constitution, which has been drafted to ensure the military's continued role in politics, the general's vision of what democracy means will prevail. that will not stop voters.
the armed group al-shabab claimed responsibility for an attack today at a hotel in mogadishu somali. the bombing killed 15 people, and left dozens wounded. fighters used guns and two sets of explosives in this attack. a freelance photographer who worked for al jazeera, and a member of somali's parliament are among the dead russian and egyptian officials deny claims by
i.s.i.l. that the group brought down the plane in sinai on saturday. the second flew too high. it did breakapart. peter sharp has more on the aftermath. >> reporter: in front of one of russia's potent figures of power and history, tsar palace. taking comfort and support in a silent villageagil. >> translation: on this flight there was a garl her name was leah, we were at the same given safetyics class. -- gymnastics class. >> translation: they were mainly our people. it's not just them, be don't want an aircraft to crash again. >> reporter: at the crash site search teams are scouring an area of 20 square kilometres, trying to piece together what
happened to flight 9268. 171 bodies have been recovered, some 10km from the crash site. russian officials say the aircraft that travelled from sharm el sheikh, from a resort, broke up at high altitudes. several international airlines, lufthansa and french airlines decided not to fly over the area until the cause is identified. russia and egypt is reluctant to give credibility to claims by i.s.i.l. affiliates that they shut down the air because. >> translation: it's important that the matter be left alone and discussions for the reasons behind it should not take place, this takes a long time. they are complicated matters. requiring technique and broad investigation. >> reporter: in the resort where
many stay, there were prayers for those lost, across russia, church services to mark the worst ever air disaster. questions, too, about what happened above the skies of egypt. for a community desperate to understand what happened to that flight, there'll be no quick answers. for these people, the horror of the tragedy is more apparent as the bodies start to arrive home, the bodies of those killed in the crash. they'll be taken to a purpose-built mortuary where d.n.a. will be matched to the samples given by their families. here in petersburg, the home of the dead, they extended the period of mourning for another two days. more than a dozen refugees were found drowned off the
coast. victims were the latest to die. it's increasingly dangerouses to cross the agean sea from turkey as the weather gets colder. al jazeera's jamjoon reports. >> two boats cap sized off the coast close to where we are knew. 11 people killed, drowned in those boats, capsizing, and it seems as though several children, perhaps as many as six, drowned in the capsizings as well. sadly, these headlines are becoming commonplace here, especially in the past week. dozens of people, at least 60, drowning in boats that capsized. refugees desperate to try to make it from turkey to greece. 60 people dead just in the last
four days. today also, extremely sad reports of more bodies washing assure here. people who drowned from boats capsizing earlier in the like. it's sad here, the news is grim. even though the weather is worsening, seas choppy, temperatures dropping, despite this, the influx of refugees is continuing, because the people that are desperate to escape war and death and destruction in iraq and syria are trying to get to europe before they believe the window will close and europe will stop allowing them to come here thousands of romanians marched through the streets of
jayson bukuya, mourning the victims of the nightclub fire killing nearly 30 people. more than 100 others are in critical condition, and the death toll could rise. officials say the fire began during a pyro-februarying nick display at -- piero tech nick display at the nub. a criminal investigation has been opened a syrian rebel group allied with the united states prepares to attempt to drive i.s.i.l. out of north-eastern syria. i.s.i.l. is gaining ground in afghanistan where their greatest enemy is the taliban.
on the ground, the syrian democratic forces announced the start of an offensive hoped to end i.s.i.l.'s presence in the nearby corner. the newly formed alliance includes kurdish, arab and assyrian forces and will receive the help of u.s. special forces, planned to be deployed to syria in the fight against i.s.i.l. >> reporter: we announced the first step to liberate syria, many are participating in the effort with the coordination and support of the u.s.-led coalition: u.s. backing for the syrian-kurdish y.p.g. is not now. many areas have been cleared in recent months, it's trying to recruit more groups from the syrian-arab majority to create a unified national force. the y.p.g. is criticized by
many, including turkey, for creating their own state. >> when they are using the arab slogans, saying they have arab groups joining them. trying to achieve credibility, it's clear from other rebels and factions that this is a kurdish force implementing a plan and its own agenda in northern syria. >> the y.p.g. controls most of the border, trying to push i.s.i.l. this is expected to be the prelude to an attack o. already, they are around 50km north of what they say is the capital. they refused to press further. without the arab leaders taking the lead. a partner, an arab rebel group recently set an offensive against i.s.i.l. in the province is imminent. is said that it would be a
battle. >> the syrian democratic forces say their goal is not just to end i.s.i.l.'s presence. but to build a democratic unied syria. it's a goal shared by the united states planning to send troops. the expected deployment and support for the y.p.g. is causing tensions. u.s. ground involvement is focus the solely on fighting i.s.i.l. secretary of state john kerry said the u.s. is not entering the war, this is angering other opposition groups, who are not just worried about the stroength of the y.p.g., but believe the priority should be to fight the syrian government i.s.i.l. is now expanding a reach into afghanistan where the group is claiming success as it takes on the taliban. i.s.i.l. is recruiting young
afghan fighters. >> another generation of afghan children is being brainwashed. >> this is the rest of the province, and the men giving weapons training pledged allegiance to the islamic state of iraq and levant. al jazeera has been given rare access to the front lines in eastern afghanistan, where i.s.i.l. says it's gaining ground. they seem to be preparing to stay, as their recruitment is aimed at the young. i.s.i.l. fighters seem comfortable in the village life. there is a fear of drone strikes. the biggest enemy is the afghan taliban. thank god there's a cal fate now. that's why we pledged allegiance to the caliphate. >> taliban fighters are defending territory not just from the afghan military bit i.s.i.l. gunmen.
>> we don't agree with the brothers that want i.s.i.l. here, the taliban are already here. >> al jazeera was given access to two of the groups bases. the numbers don't seem large, but they say there's many in hiding. >> translation: there are many fighters, a large number from saudi arabia and europe. they are here, but cannot talk face to face. >> reporter: more chilling than their aims are the methods. the 13 and 17 years are ready to become suicide bombers, trained by foreigners and don't fear giving up their lives. >> the target is the commander, a former governor of the province, notorious for his ruthlessness, and he says suicide attackers don't scare him. civilians are afraid of more violence. thousands have been displaced as i.s.i.l. entered the conflict.
traditionally between the afghan government. and the taliban. in the mountains of afghanistan, i.s.i.l. is finding sanctuaries to grow longer self-defence secretary ash carter reiterated support for south korea while visiting the demilitarized zone. touring a heavily fortified border with south korea's defence minister, carter said it's important to continue six-party talks, and that washington is continuously urging north korea to stop all provocations, such as testing long range missiles. south korea's president, park geun-hye, is hosting historic talks with japan and china, and is meeting with the japan prime minister and premier. the summit in seoul is the first meeting of its kind since 2012. as reported, it's not all smiles and hand shanks.
>> the japanese prime minister stepping on the tarmac in seoul must have been akin to stepping on hostile territory. south korea's government admonished him, refusing to meet him. his host. park geun-hye, resumed the talks, stalled for three years, and believes it's necessary. >> translation: i hope it strengthens a catalyst to strengthen the three countries. >> during the talks, all three agreed to accelerate their efforts to a mutual free trade agreement. they committed to work towards resuming long-sprawled talks on the nuclear program. the p.m. shinzo abe calling for an effort of japanese abductees still inside the country. >> on the state of regional affairs recording north korea, i
appeal to leaders solving the issue of those abducted. >> they have a relationship containing suffering. both accuse the prime minister. of closing over past wrongs. >> we agreed to handle sensitive matters properly and squarely, looking at the future, and great to develop stable relations, and bilateral relationships. >> president park geun-hye and prime minister shinzo abe hold their first bilateral face to face meeting on monday. it's destined to be short and lacking and substance. is symbolism is important to the
united states. >> this week china's president will complete the third leg of a push to the west. they announced cyber security agreement and discussed ter tore until dispute. and met with the british prime minister. and is set to meet with french president and the meeting could be crucial to iran's political future. >> with the low opinion ratings at moment,home, who francis holland achieves in china could go a long way to secure pit call survival, or the survival of his legacy as a climate hero. he is winning effort to win
support for the conference in paris, and china's support is crucial. >> france values his climate summit and considers it a diplomatic goal. china shares the same goal and is making a big effort to reduce emissions. china has a lot of difficulties. >> francis hollande's visit cams after a spate of uncharacteristically blue-sky days in beijing. as winter steps in and increases demand, residents know it's a matter of time before the smog returns to the northern part of china. as the world's biggest producer of carbon dioxide, china's emissions are twice those of the united states, which is the second highest producer. environmentalists say recent efforts at reducing dependence on cheap dirty coal helped china turn a corner. >> the good news is the coal use in china has seen a decline in last year, for the first time in a century, and is continuing. as a result, carbon emissions stalled in the last year. while china might have some way to go to build the green
energy credentials, the reputation as an environmental villain is changing. francis hollande and the climate change conference, they find a friend in china an israeli border patrol officer has been suspended while bean investigate for threatening to gas palestinians in the occupied west bang, a palestinian teenager recorded the threat. we have this report. >> reporter: you are looking at a 17-year-old's point of view. he was at a community center when he heard the threats. >> translation: whelm hit i with gas until you all day. >> the teenager using a smartphone. a voice identifies itself as the occupation army.
>> translation: we are the occupation army, if you throw stones we will hit you with gas until you all die, the youth, the children, the old people. you will all die. >> the threat evokes the nightmare of the jewish holocaust when millions were gassed to death. >> we will not leave any of you alive. we have arrested one of you, he is with us now. we took him from his home, and we will slaughter and kill him while you watch. >> reporter: israel wants palestinians to stop the protests that continue daily for the past month. more than 71 palestinians were killed by israeli since october the 1st. israel case 31 were armed with lives. many palestinians say they were not. in israel, the police statement says that the officer has been suspended.
the numbers of palestinians killed continues to rise. another palestinian was shot and killed. israeli forces say he tried to carry out a knife attack against an israeli soldiers, an allegation difficult to confirm. powerful storm appears to be making its way to yemen. cyclone chapala is due to make landfall on monday, bringing rain and strong winds with it. leading disorders a war torn sea important, with a population of 300,000. one person died when it hit an island 235 miles west of yemen. that looks intense. kevin corriveau is here with more. >> that's right, and this storm is one of only - this will be
the fourth storm to hit the arabian peninsula, that is how rare the storm is. since 1891, we had two storms at yemen, one in oman. this is the fourth. this is a big storm. it was equivalent to a category 4. it's down to a three. you see the well-defined eye. oman hears the rain here. it's the rain, 20 inches or more expected to fall across the region, it is a very mountainous area. we can expect to see a flash going on there. the last time it force pushed through. it's taken it to the coastline in the united states. where we are looking at flooding. texas has serious. it came out of houston, where they have been dealing with rain this weekend and last weekend,
where they saw major flooding, because they were not able to dry out across the area, that's why the flooding is so severe. in a location we talk about 12 inches of rain in less than a 24 hour period. i want to take you back and show you what you can aspect to see. the rain is falling along the golf coast and the watches and warning are out. as a matter of fact, here in florida, we are looking at a flash blood warning in effect. we expect it to drop off. the rain is letting up. it will not let up for longer, we have more rain coming into play. as you see, all the rain coming up, and we see more rain over the next 22 hours. you see the red, they have a flood warning out and they expect to see five inches of rain over the next couple of days. for atlanta it has been a soggy
day. things will get better as we go towards tuesday. >> that sounds good. thank you. the weather was nice in new york where 50,000 runners were around the world participated in a 45th new york city marathon. millions of spectators lined the streets in new york and five burrows. 450 million put into the new york economy. according to a firm that manages the race. kenya's runners won the men's and women's division. congratulations to anyone that went out there and gave it their best shop. >> the competition in brazil has been fierce, the first world indigenous games came to an end. and from kenya, an ingenius solution to solve two problems at once. at once.
nearly 2000 athletes from 22 countries participated. it included sports dancing and cultural exhibitions. organizers say the next world indigenous games will be held in canada, they have not said when. still working on it the river delta flowing into brazil's eastern coast is the third largest, an important source of income for some of the poorest residents who gathered. after manufacturing jobs left the area, profits have been dwindling. al jazeera's kimberley halkett reports. >> reporter: after me lost his job, like his neighbours, it was all that was left to do. it's the worst place in the world to make a living. harvesting crops, they get dirty, mosquitos in the downpours that you have to work
through. >> reporter: unless the crab poopulation returns, padre duds not wish for his children. he has been at it for 10 hours, and has 16 crabs to show for his efforts. >> too many peopler catching crabs. you used to get several hundred a day. now we have trouble getting 10. >> grabs are one of the devastated natural resources in the delta. until three years ago, the brazilian government intervened. instead of banning fishing and crabbing, it created cooperatives with fishing rights for the poorest and vulnerable families, allowing for harvesting in concentrated areas, where population recover in other parts of the delta. families that take part receive subsidies that compliment a low yield. part of a programme to combat
poverty. >> translation: i give it 10 out of 10. it helps for a lot of things. shoes for children. books for school. >> the government is assessing its efforts. half a million live on $50 a month. >> the programme pays families to continue with traditional economic activity in a sustainable way in areas with biological importance. this way the families don't migrate and protect the resource. >> fishing populations may be on the way to be protected. poverty is a challenge. they managed to bring in 65 crabs between them. profits of less than $3 each. >> outside the protected areas, the crab overharvesting continues, keeping the prices low. if the industry is brought under control. it could take a decade for the
pop lieuation the to return. >> it's hard to imagine living without a reliable source of power. that is the situation for many throughout the world, and why a solution in kenya's red valley is getting attention. >> catherine wambua-soi reports. >> this woman is teaching women in her neighbour hood about cole. it's not just any coal, it's made from human waste. this woman is teaching other women about comb. it's not just any coal, it's human waste, it emits less carbon. it's something new here north of kenya's capital nairobi. she has a tough job convincing people to buy. >> people ask me "is it really safe?" they are conservative, and their first reaction is shock. i explained to them this has been tested and proven to be safe. >> it is known for flower fans which earn the government millions in export. it's a sanitation hazard.
not enough toilets and no not enough toilets and no proper waste disposal system. most of the waste is dumped in the lake. >> a nonprofit organization is helping to change that. >> the community latrenes - no one cares about claiming then. >> when you look at the people using latrenes, far from their how's, it's unsafe at night to use them. >> sanitation has been giving people toilet boxes, like this one, and collecting waste twice a week for a fee of $5 a month. extreme heating is meant to kill everything that is harmful. it's a process that takes a day to make sure that the west coast -- waste is clean and fit to go into that processing plant.
in a simple process, human waste is mixed with crushed rose stems thrown away, and charcoal dust to make this brickettes. they are sold to industries, but workers are increasingly reaching out to people at home. >> there's a lot of users in the area that don't have the gas stove. they have a 3-stone fire. our charcoal is perfect for working with that. >> reporter: many use charcoal and firewood. the plan is to reduce cutting trees and help in waste management, a good idea for a country with 7 out of 10 kenyans lack household toilets and 5% of human race is treated. -- human waste is the treated before being released into the joinder. those working to popularizing the brick et cetera say the big es challenge is convincing people that human waste can be good the future of animation in america - how robots working
in new mexico dentist is turning halloween candy into treats for u.s. troops. byron from albuquerque is buying candy $1 a par and donated to blue star mums, an organization supporting troops. last year he collected more than 1,000 pounds of candy. that is a lot of candy. randall is here with a look at next hour. >> that's a sweet story. coming up, we talk about the supreme court, the justices
scheduled to hear a number of case, including racial bias, child pornography and more. how it came about and the impact rulings can have on the criminal justice system. also, n.f.l. versus its own players. we saw splashes of pink on uniforms to recognise a fight against breast cancer, for many, on-field self-expression is personal. the disappearing know pack - some of the stories ahead in the next hour a san francisco restaurant is giving its customers a glimpse of the fewer, and al jazeera's john hendren reports it includes people being replaced by robots. [ singing ] >> reporter: as fast food workers across the u.s. demand higher wages, in san francisco, the future of fast food is here and is automated. here, the customer is the order taker, cashier and server, it
takes 2 minutes, it's a 1950s automat. there's no visible staff except a concierge to help the technically challenge. >> it's about delivering delicious, nutritious food a fast pace and affordable price point. >> reporter: it has brought auto nation to dining. it's touching every aspect of our lives and changing the way we live and work. google has a self-driving car and danglar is deploying 18 wheelers like this on the world roadways. california-based a.t.v. makes machines selling anything sold by a clerk, from coffee, to know cones and propane. >> automated retailing is about instant gratification. things that are out of stock, in the machine - it tells you right away. >> we pretty much create a
vending machine to tell you what to do. robots replaced manufacturing and service jobs that futurists say pose a threat to white collar workers. >> robot software, machines, technology is going to displace the workers. no doubt about that. we see research into areas, like creative machines, algorithms that can create designs, write symphonies, paint original art. the rise of automation could make product cheaper and could affect people faster than anyone expects. >> this can happen faster. we are talking about dramatic changes, we wipe out the tax industry, and within 10 years it's decimated. >> reporter: a growth industry is repairing machines.
i'm richelle carey in new york, the news continues with randall pinkston. >> hi, thank you. this is jal jazeera america, i' randall pinkston in new york with a look at the top stories, mid air mystery, what brought down an airline over egypt, and the airlines fearing to fly over that country human shields, what syrian rebels do to avoid bombings by the government catholic guilt - what john boehner used to convince paul ryan to run for speaker, and the tough words for president obama. racial bias, a case before the supreme court that could change supreme court rules and other disputes to be heard this would self exception, a battle between the n.f.l. to its players - from the battle with cancer and equipment they