tv Weekend News Al Jazeera November 15, 2015 5:00am-6:01am EST
s a quick press conference there with barack obama and erdogan on the g 20 meeting happening in turkey. the two were telling us that haven't though the economy was supposed to be the g 20 meeting, obviously, i.s.i.l. was the main topic after those attacks in france. they said the coalition is united in tackleking and they discussed the refugee problem and tightening borders. obviously united and shocked
about what has happened. any ideas what they will do? >> reporter: before this event started, he said after paris the time for words was over and he wanted more cooperation between states in tackling the i.s.i.l. threat. the meeting has only just finished. no indication as to how they might cooperate more. we know already that turkey allows the u.s. to use its air bases to strike i.s.i.l. positions in syria. turkey is tribinging pkk targets-- striking pkk targetss. there is a fine line by acknowledging that turkey has its own fight against what it calls terrorism while the u.s. is concentrating on i.s.i.l. but nothing coming out on how they will coordinate
turkey has been criticised how slow it has been in tackling i.s.i.l. >> reporter: yes. turkey was really lately coming to this. it only opened its air bases in june after intense pressure from the u.s., particularly now those bases are opened, the u.s. is able to strike i.s.i.l. positions. turkey considers and said previously that it sees both as an equal threat. the turkish government, there have want raids over a few months, seems to be a crack down in turkey. today there were raids where four suspected - seven suspected i.s.i.l. members were detained and then another raid on another property in the early hours of this morning. the target of that raid blew himself up ininjuring four
police officers as they tried to get in. we had a suicide bombing in turkey in october, the biggest attack on turkish soil since the founding of the modern state. turkey is aware of the i.s.i.l. threat. yes, the european partners and u.s. might want turkey to play a more active role thank you for that. the french police say they have found another car suspected to be linked to friday's attacks in paris. 129 people were killed and more than 350 others injured. the 9 of them crith-- 99 of them critically. more details of the attackers in the paris attacks. prosecutors say the highly cooperated organisation which i.s.i.l. says it organised involved a multinationalal team with links to the middle east, belgium and possibly germany.
suspects have been arrested with alleged being involved. some attackers had french roots. one of them was a 29-year-old paris native. six people close to him have been detained. more from paris. >> reporter: the memories of the brutal attacks are still all too raw. they had a vigil here lighting candles in tribute no those who lost their lives. prayers too for the surgeons in the city's hospitals who are still fighting to save nearly 100 victims on the critical list. the message here, though, we are not afraid. >> translation: there's a lot of emotion after what has happened, a lot of sadness, hatred as well for those who come and attack us. >> translation: two weeks ago a friend of mine said don't go to
tunisia. i said it's just as risky here. if you let fear change the way you live, they have won. >> reporter: these men were cold hearted professional killers. they were all armed with automatic weapons and they knew how to use them. they also had suicide belts with detonation buttons. they are ball bearings in those belts on to maximise the carnage. >> translation: we can at this stage say it's very likely that there were three coordinated teams of terrorists who were responsible for this bar barity. the investigation will try to find the perpetrators, the accomplices who erreded them their route and who offenced them. the police now say there were seven known attackers all dead. they have positively identified
one, a french citizen who attacked the concert hall. he was on their extremist watch list but only been involved in petty crimes. his father and brother are in custody. several men have been arrested in belgium. police say they're connected to a car found near the concert hall. another piece of evidence was discovered at the stade de france. a syrian passport was found near the bodies of the suicide bombers. it was used by somebody claiming rev fudge in the agreeing island of leros in october. i.s.i.l. has unleashed carnage in beirut and baghdad, but now it is a war that has reached into france to jacky rowland. there are a few people milling around behind you. i'm just wondering what they're saying about what happened and what the feeling is there today.
>> reporter: i'm at a traditional place in france where people come to at times of national crisis and mourning. those viewers who were watching al jazeera back in january after the "charlie hebdo," they will remember how this became a shrine to a victim. it is like now. people coming to lay flowers and light candles. there's a sense of disbelief, a sense of you be reality and fear, also indignation at what happened we know a car has been found which is possibly linked to the attackers. what is coming out today, about who they were? >> reporter: we first heard about this car when the paris prosecutor spoke to journalists on saturday.
he said there's a black fiaat had been involved in the shoot ittings at two of the locations and on sunday police report found what they believe is that vehicle, a black fiaat which they found in the eastern fringes of paris, about 5 or 6 kilometres from the center of the town. we've also, obviously, as we were hearing from david, there are more details about that first attacker who they have been able to positively identify, a 29-year-old who has been named. they have detained a number of his relatives and people in his closest circles for questioning, what has been described as routine questioning to establish more details about his identity. what police are doing here is they're trying to repiece together a jigsaw puzzle
fragments. they can start trying to connect the dots, who he was involved with, who might have shared his belief and who will be out there posing a threat towards many people the french president francois hollande has promised to lead the fight against i.s.i.l. and be ruthless extremism. john hull looks at the impact on the agoa tacts from policies. >> reporter: paris attacked again. the president has called it an act of war. >> translation: faced with war the country has taken appropriate steps. it's an act of war committed by a terrorist army, d.a.e.s.h., an islamist army against france and the values we uphold throughout the world, against who we are, a tree country which speaks to the whole planet. >> reporter: this was the
response of right wing opposition leader expected to do well with views like these in up coming elections. >> translation: islamic fundamentalist must be destroyed, islamist organisations should be banned. close mosqued and illegal immigrants on who have nothing to do here. >> reporter: friday's killings were claimed by i.s.i.l. or d.a.e.s.h. >> regarding foreign policy, we decided to hit i.s.i.s. in iraq. we decided it was self-defense to go into syria. it is a turmoil we are in now >> reporter: in other words, does it surprise you that france has been singled out for these attacks? >> not much. >> reporter: the government has put the army onto the streets, but questions will be asked about its preparedness before these attacks. >> things have evolved in a much more disturbing manner than
i think anybody imagined. the french were expecting something fairly big. the background noise was sort of evil over the last few weeks, but it is the sheer sophistication of this series of attacks which really does strike. >> reporter: the streets of paris have been stunned into an eerie quiet, a country in a state of emergency wondering why this is happening again so soon after the attacks on "charlie hebdo" journalists and justish shoppers jewish shoppers. >> reporter: world leaders gathered here as well. france stood united among its allies in defense of its freedoms. now such gatherings are banned. this feels like a far more fractured defensive france, a president promising to defeat the enemy outside arising opposition leader looking for an enemy within, a nation of deep
disquiet an author now joins us now. good to have you with us. interesting reading what you're saying about the potential fallout here. with the right wing beating the drum and saying i told you so, i warned you, what sort of cacti do you think these attacks are likely to have on muslim communities and the refugees? >> i certainly think that muslim communities across europe would be feeling worried about repraisal attacks, an increase in activity and perhaps more surveillance, more worried they will be targeted, ordinary people, targeted more by people around them as well as
governments. i think it's the response that i.s.i.s. will want because i.s.i.s., in my view, is trying to provoke european governments and citizens to turn inwards and turn against people of other backgrounds how do you think that will benefit their cause? will it push more recruits in their direction? >> i think i.s.i.s. is certainly looking for that. the aim of this attack or these attacks, in my view, is always try to get more discord and division within europe and the united states because they want muslims to think that this is not home and they should go with them and join them in syria. it certainly makes sense from that perspective, to get people to turn each other and almost cause a clangs of civilisations in the west apparently syrian passports
were found on the attackers' bodies. they came through as refugees. we don't know if that is true, but that speculation is dangerous. >> absolutely. i've seen stories, i tweeted earlier about how a journalist recently emerged to forge a syrian passport and use that. i think there are certain questions to be asked whether the syrian passport found at the scene was legitimate or not. even them, blaming an entire mass of refugees for the actions of a few is wrong, but not only wrong, it plays into i.s.i.s.' hands because those people are leaving syria and leaving i.s.i.s. behind to try and find a better life and actually by welcoming them, i think we show that europe can be a compassionate place the french president francois hollande said there will be a merciless response. when if comes to i.s.i.l.,
surely he needs to be smarter than what he saw his predecessors do after the september 11 attacks. he needs to come up with something a lot smarter than that right? >> i certainly think so. it's dangerous to go in and attack i.s.i.s. on the ground like iraq style and hope that will be good. it didn't work with al-qaeda and i think we have to be much smarter when we're dealing with i.s.i.s. that's why i said in my piece, the biggest mistake we can make now is falling into the trap that i.s.i.s. has laid out for us. i think it's important for the west to think more strategically how more specific plan about what to do, build a coalition and have a joint plan in muslim countries in the region to do something about i.s.i.s. interesting thought. thank you. much more to come on the al jazeera news hour. the u.s. democratic presidential
takes to the stage for a second time. i.s.i.l. and foreign policy dominates the debate. >> reporter: eight habitats like this are threat. [ ♪ ] sporting teams and fans across the world pay their own attributes to victims of the paris attacks. the pentagon says i.s.i.l.'s leader why libya has possibly been killed in a u.s. s strike. it is said he was killed near the eastern port city. he was a long time al-qaeda before he joined i.s.i.l. the bodies of yazidis people have been found in a mass grave in northern iraq. the discovery was made after
kurdish fighters recaptured the town of sinjar from i.s.i.l. fighters. the grave could be one of many. >> reporter: after the peshmerga advanced swiftly into sinjar, evidence of i.s.i.l.'s brutality comes to light. a peshmerga soldier places items that investigators say were found on this site. they include bones, hair and personal items. this is a man who says members of his families and relatives are buried here. he is angry at what happened. >> translation: we understand this is war. we know people will die, but this is more. we will never forget what they did here. we will have our revenge. according to the u.n. i.s.i.l. killed at least 3000 yazidi men and women from june 2014. the yazidis practice an ancient
religion which i.s.i.l. thought was heretic. they also enslaved women. >> reporter: are according to authorities there could be hundreds of sites like this across the region. as they go into the town and clear different areas, it is likely that they will find more mass graves. >> reporter: the head of the local intelligence department says it's further evidence of i.s.i.l.'s violence. >> translation: we keep finding evidence of their actions and this needs to be documented and recorded. >> reporter: it's up to this man to record that evidence. originally from sinjar, he has worked with the international criminal court for 13 years and now advises the kurdish regional government on war crimes and genocide. he says this attack took place on august 15 and that this grave contained 76 bodies, including young women, and that it might qualify as genocide. >> these young girls, they told
us they managed to escape from i.s.i.s. and they came top our center for interrogation and gathering evidence. they told us about this - they been there and they mentioned all the details. so this is evidence. >> reporter: given the verocity of the u.s. led coalition air strikes and the peshmerga rans, it's likely that evidence of i.s.i.l. killings in this town will have been lost but for the yazidis relief some evidence is at least being discovered talking about the flooding in india. what's happening there? >> reporter: yeah. storms for over a week which has led to widespread flooding. looking at the picture you can see clearly the mass of cloud here pushing right up here. it has been circulating here.
as i said, the best part of a week now. we have been concerned that it might develop into a tropical cyclone. it hasn't done so yet. it has been stuck in the same area. this is the northern parts of easily e-sri lanka. we have been seeing that kind of total for chenai for the best part of a week. 350 millimetres in a month of november. we've seen that in the last five days. that really has caused problems of the further heavy showers swirling away here as we go on through monday. very little change. if anything anything, the wetter weather will go north ward as we go into tuesday. that flooding of continue. dry weather pushing it's way. in india, we will see more heavy rain over the next few days,
exacerbating of those floods. flooding too in the southern area of china. this cloud is going down to this area. that is producing some very rainful as well. many rivers have burst their banks. the swollen waters extending into residential premises as well. many homes have also been flooded. i think we will see showers and longer spells of rain across southern parts of china through monday. pushing up towards the eastern side of the country, but a little dry for the south. by tuesday rain one of the most remote places on earth and the wildlife that thrives there is under threat. that's according to conservationists who say the forests are being lost at an alarming rate. the region is in the north of the republic of congo. the remote 260 scare kilometer area forms part of the national
park. it's isolation has largely protected it from loggers, but the market for palm oil is being a men ace. obviously it looks rather humid and denies there. talk us through what it is like there. >> this is one of the most remote places on earth. to just give you an idea how hard it is to get here, it's a two-day drive from the capital. you're 50 kilometres away. an hour's drive, an canoe down two rivers. if you want to get here, it's about a five or six hour hike, some through waist-high water. our crew endured leaches, biting
ants, and a rampaging elephant. when we got here we foupd a pristine environment. it is called the last eden because it is a good habitat for endangered gorillas and chimps. people found naive champs which mean they responded to humans with curiosity rather than a threat pause they had never seen this before. researchers find this a valuable place for that reason. there are six western low land gorillas and many chimps. it is just perfect for them, for their habitat. because they are protected here, no-one is allowed to live here, not even indigenous people. there are no hunters. there are no tourists.
it's just really just researchers and those lucky few of us to join them. we're among some 20 outsiders who have got to see this. so i mean other than the language speaking locals who live in the near by villages. >> reporter: these are the eyes of an endangered blood line. western low land gorillas can relax here in the wildlife preserve where they're protected from logging and hunters. it's downtime for them most of them now. >> reporter: since 1988 they've gone to vulnerable to endangered to critically endangered. in the past 60 years, hunting and ebola has slacked their numbers by 80%. there are 100,000 left. >> disease has been a major influence in most areas. hunting has been most dangerous threat to them, but the spread
of logging, agriculture is also having an impact on their environment. >> reporter: dave morgan of the announcer: has preached ape habitats for 16 years here. >> reporter: the rest of the group is coming up. >> reporter: he has helped turn animal hunters into trackers who protect their prey. >> translation: this is a good job that makes me feel good and i can make a living. >> reporter: this is emily and her first baby. we have to wear these masks to make sure there's no disease catching either way. despite the fact that they're threatened by logging, agricultural encroachment and people hunlting them for their meat, they're comfortable with having us this close. these animals have the intelligence to craft their own tools to turn a termite mound into a meal.
even they have no defense against a dwindling habitat. champs are more territorial than gorillas and less likely to survive a move. >> what happens with logging, you force one to be displaced right on top of the other. once you get two communities going together, then you really do see chimp carnage. >> reporter: researcher spend years getting to know them through daily contact and that can be terrifying. >> some will start charging, the trackers and ourselves. it's risky. people do get bitten. it is stressful, but in the end we think it's really important to have a couple of groups habituated so we can learn about them and educate about them. >> reporter: in persuading people to preserve the vanishing
habitats may be the last best hope for future generations like enas. >> reporter: back here, this is really an ideal place for research. it's not just an ideal habitat for the great apes because there are no humans here other than the researchers. they can use this as a baseline for how these animals behave in other parts of the world. they have found some unusual behaviours. there are some chimps here who will beat their chest. that's normally something gorillas do, but they have begun to mimic the apes that has not been seen in other places. that is an example of the kind of things that they're finding here in their efforts to study these animals. the reason that this is a great habitat for them. they continue to prosper here
even outside in the rest of the world they are dwindling other than that fly attack, i engee your experience. still ahead on the news hour, new warnings that the philippines is not doing enough to protect children from sexual exploitation. ronda's rain is over. one of the biggest names of female sport was taken down.
to eliminate i.s.i.l. and find a peaceful transition in syria. speaking at the g 20 summit in turkey obama described friday's mass killings in paris as an attack on the civilised world. a new video has emerged of a shoot out in paris on friday night. police found another car believed to be linked to the attacks which killed 129 people. six people believe to have connections to one of the at a attackers have been arrested. kurdish fighters in northern iraq have found mass graves containing the bodies of jazz in the town of gin jar. i.s.i.l. killed at least 300 members of the ethnic minority when it took control of the area in june 2014. the paris attacks have provoked reactions from the democrats
hoping to replace obama. the final three contenders for the u.s. presidentcy faced off. >> reporter: they came bearing support for those reeling from the paris attacks. wanting answers from the democratic candidate. >> my heart goes on to everyone in paris. i just feel a lot of their sense of loss. >> it's concerning to me about what's going to happen in the fuchlt. i do want them to talk about protecting our country. >> reporter: moderator asked the same question. bernie sanders replying rival hillary clinton contributed to regional instability as a former u.s. senator voting for the invasion of iraq in 2003. >> i would argue that the
disastrous invasion which i opposed has unravelled the region completely. >> i have said the invasion of iraq was a mistake, if we're going to tackle the problems exposed, we need to understand it. >> reporter: it was an exchange that dominated the debate and immediately following had clinton's team struggling to spin. >> she said that her vote on iraq was a mistake and the lack of leadership for the bush administration. >> reporter: but it wasn't to acknowledge mistakes. does that go far enough? we can all acknowledge it contributed to thea instability in the region. >> ultimately. that's the thing voters decide. >> reporter: in february they will get their chance when the state holds the nations first presidential nam naturing contest. >> reporter: there were domestic issues discussed in this second debate. given it comes just one day after the paris attacks, the
canned da dates' position on exiting i.s.i.l. are what are making headlines - candidates' a new round of talks have taken place in vienna to try and end the war in syria. russian and the u.s. briefly putta side their deferences to condemn the attacks in paris. reporting from the austrian capital. >> reporter: while the attacks and terrorists may have over shadowed talks about syria, they also underscored a new commitment to end that country's war. >> make no mistake, that resolve has only grown stronger in the wake of this unspeakable prelatesity. i think-- brutality. i think all would agree there was a broad based sense of revulsion, of horror and a deep commitment to do more to try and bring an end to the violence of the region and of the world.
>> reporter: unlike the last round of talks in october, this time several concrete steps were agreed to and a time line was established. first, of formal negotiation of the syrian opposition and the syrian regime. the hope is that those discussions be held under the auspices of the special envoy for syria will begin no later than january 1. >> translation: the syrian government has already informed of the composition of their delegation. today mr has the toft to find the syrian which should be representative and affect the whole spectrum of political forces. >> reporter: the next goal, establishment within six months from now of a unity government that would among it's other duties over sea the creation of a new constitution. within 18 months elections that would take place under u.n.
supervision and with an emphasis on transparency and accountablity. a new sense of urgency surrounded the talk with a poll over the proceedings, it was clear they felt there was no time to waste >> europeans, arabs, east and west, they're all affected by terrorists who spread panic. the best response is actually coming together over coming our differences and trying together to lead the way towards peace in syria. >> reporter: one worry expressed by everyone involved was how a continuation of the war in syria would continue to create even more of a haven for i.s.i.l. and other extremist groups. >> reporter: while substantial agreements were reached, many outstanding questions still lyn angered such as which groups
involved in civil war other than i.s.i.l. would be considered as terrorists going forward. the other issue, a big issue, what is finally to become of syrian president bashar al-assad not everyone agrees one of the main syrian opposition leaders says the timeframe for a planned election is too ambitious. >> translation: this is one thing going on for the five years is one that has been trying to be resolved. it is difficult to get a solution in a year and a half. i think we need more time than that. if there is seriousness and trust, and a will to succeed, we will need two to three years to do this police in lebanon have arrested five syrians and a palestinian in connection with thursday suicide bombings.
it killed people in the southern suburb of ray boot. one hit a shia center and bakery. they're associated with hezbollah which have sent troops into syria. i.s.i.l. claimed responsibility for those blasts. asia has more working children than any other region in the world, more than 168 million children around the world are being forced to work according to the international labor organisation, almost half of them are in asian. many of them work in the sex trade. factories and agricultural fields. most countries in the area have signed a document to get rid of child labor in 2016. on child labor, in the asia-pacific, a report on the proliferation of paedophile rings in paedophiles.
>> reporter: this is an operation that took two years to plan. police were able to rescue at least 11 children. police say that children were pedaled by their own parents and relativesa and forced into sex acts watched by paedophiles on the internet. many violations happen in isolated villages. the f.b.i. estimate estimate there are many people on line watching pornography. the country has become a hubs for a billion sex industry. the government is said it is stepping up its fight against child pornography but admits its resources are stretched. the number of government raids and arrests like this one are
increasing, but so too is the number of child sex dens across the philippines. this european journalist has been working undercover as a paedophile to track down online child sex predators. the information he has given the police here is expected to lead to arrests in various countries. he is traumatised by what he has seen. >> things of that nature, it eats you as a journalist. it eats your soul also, especially if you want to go into that, as i've done. it that is a traumatising effect. they dehumanise the child, they take out the child and they put in a monster. >> reporter: the rest of children are being looked after after by government staff and will start a new life. some kids have been abused for more than five years. the youngest is six. she has been abused since the
age of four. >> the social fabric has been deeply damaged. i think it speaks to desperation and poverty. it has to be an absolute priority. it has to be first hype priority and i believe it is being given enormous emphasis by the inter agency consul against trafficking. >> reporter: many children have lost their childhood to the growing sex industry and many children need to be protected the president of myanmar has made his first speech since last sun sunday's general election. he has reiterated his government's commitment to a transfer
transfer aung san suu kyi clenked the majority of seats in parliament. the discovery of gas fields off the mediterranean coast. a larger find in egypt have put a dream in doubt. >> reporter: five years ago israelis received some very good news. the discovery of huge natural gas deposits. just 150 kilometres off israeli's coast in the sea. there was excitement at the prospect of energy independence. it is estimated that the untapped leviathan holds lots of gas. a potential benefit of export deals was improved relations with neighbouring countries. political infighting and delays in israel have tempered the excitement.
>> if there continues to be a deadlock in politics and regulation, development of this field, israel might lose an opportunity to develop this huge field. >> reporter: the delays could prove to be even more costly with the recent discovery of another gas off the coast of egypt. it is estimated to be nearly ten times larger than the leviathon and the largest yet found in the mediterranean. it was thought egypt would be a key. this has been delayed by disagreements here. israel's parliament over profit sharing. >> reporter: lack of progress on the development of the field has national security implications. 60% of the energy enraid in israel comes from one smaller field of natural gas. >> if there is a technical problem, needless to say a strategic, i would say heat on
the fields, the hezbollah and missiles on the platform, so both israelis and the palestinians will sit in the dark. >> reporter: the p.m. netanyahu has been pushing for the gas to start flowing and recently won a non-binding vote. some are worried that the companies involved in the israeli american joint venture would benefit from a monopoly depriving the government of revenue. the gas will remain untapped until it is agreed taxes are going up across the greek islands as attestsens implements new measures to raise cash to pay its creditors. the new rate will be the highest in the european union. it may keep many tourists away, a valuable source of income. >> reporter: this is the signature export. it has created an 11 million
dollar industry feeding hundreds of families. farmers here are worried that they may go out the business. a law passed last montha bolishes a discount for applauds. >> translation: i estimate that cattle feeds will go up by 14 points. nobody here can make ends meet that way. me costs will go up about five or 60 on euros a day. my total costs will go up by a fifth. >> reporter: he grows his own corn meal but it won't cover all his needs. it's not just dairy farmers. poe taitors will also suffer from costs. the farmers cooperative says there's no room to raise prices or cut costs. >> translation: it's very difficult for us to pay farmers more and these are family businesses. everyone is already pitching in. you can't cut salaries off five
people. peel will just leave. >> reporter: tourism isn't a safe harbour. 23% tax on ferries and restaurants, people fear that this industry will sink as visitors will flee to countries with lower tax. the tax discount was meant to compensate for distance, the cost of shipping goods is high. islanders hasn't enjoyed vat on goods. they are left defenseless against a series of vat hikes levied across the country. costs alone will go up by three million dollars. he is bringing more islands in a class action law site to challenge the tax hike in the supreme court and is prepared to go to the european court. some here are preparing what they see as necessary disobedience. they will abandon their sheep and goats and find their own
illegal ways to survive that won't put money in tail light coffers. they will smuggle things in. >> reporter: for the state to survive they must survive appeared for them to survive, they must cheat still to come on the program, we're in china where traditional acrobats are calling crowds in a market dominated by online entertainment and digital gaming. we will tell you how this nvb is defending his father's nba record.
>> reporter: absolutely. organisers of next year european football championships in france have admitted heightened concerns following the attacks paris that have killed 129 people. a security meeting will be held on monday. the world of sport has been paying tribute to the victims. >> please rise and observe a moment of silence before the french national anthem. >> reporter: this is the scene at an nhl game. april similar tribute was paid in ottowa between the senators and the new york rangers. this is london with where a manipulate's silence was held before the match. they paused in manchester where david beckham was hosting a game at old trafford.
there were checks in this first leg. we sweden won. a second half penalty. his 60 international goal, but the player admitted the events in the french capital made it difficult to concentrate. >> translation: there has been a steady flow of news since last night. it's not like you can ignore it. i followed it a bit and the focus hasn't been a hundred% on the game. we have had to focus on the match. >> reporter: the first leg of the game. ukraine was given the lead in the first half. home side going on to win two one. norway will have to over come a one nil deficit on sunday. if they are to book their spot in 2016. they will have home advantage in
oslo. qualifying continues across the globe for the next f.i.f.a. world cup in russia 2018. africa is the second of three qualifying stainings and in the first leg on saturday chad shocked egypt one nil. ranked 136 in the world. algeria needed one. russia has agreed a three-month plan to clean up its act to ensure that the doping scandal doesn't prevent its athletes from competing at the olympics next year. russia's sport minister said on saturday that he agreed a road map with the head of the international federation that they would soon be compliant with all rules. >> translation: we adopt all the standards of w.a.d.a. and i.a.a.f. in 60 days or thee months we
will come to the i.a.a.f. to present ourselves as meeting the standards. i hope that our team will be reinstated. >> reporter: in a few minutes time the tennis stars will be back on court against the czech repub lake. maria sharapova beat karolina pliskova on saturday. she struggled at times hitting nine double facilities, but the russian broke twice in the second set to beat her six three six four. she will be going up against petra. play has been called off for a second day in a second test between south africa and india. not a single ball was bold. news have let a fight back on day three of the second test with australia. a double century was hit.
a record between the two countries. the black caps finishing 49 runs behind australia's total of 559. with four wickets in hand, tailor unbeaten on 235 at the close of play. nico rosberg will be on poll position for the formula one race. hamilton won the fi title last month in the united states. rosberg is trying to get second place. >> it worked well in qualifying. i was playing catch up. it didn't go to plan. qually 3 got going and i got good laps in. the last lap was on the edge. there were big moments on there.
i'm happy with that. ronda rousey reign is over. she was unbeaten in 12 fights going back to 2012. her last three fights lasted just 64 seconds. up against holly holm in australia she met her match. hulm was a 20 to one outsider going into this fight. she kid knocked her out in the second round with a powerful kick to the head to win the belt. the nba continues to set records on the court this season. stüve is curry knocked down his 1246 career one pointer. that shot also moved him past his father in the all time made three pointers list. he is 40th on the list now.
don't you just hate it when you're in the middle of something and someone's phone goes off. it happened to david beckham in a media conference after a charity match. >> it is so enjoyable being out there with, obviously someone's calling. >> translation: answer it. >> i will. hello. mellow. they've gone. >> reporter: if only that person held on they would have spoken to him in an age of online entertainment and digital gaming, acrobats in china still attract crowds. one part of the country is providing acrobat for troops. >> reporter: this girl has the kind of school day many other
nine-year-olds envi. more than half of it is spent in the gym. she was enrolled at this school six months ago. she has been practicing her body bending feats for as long as she can remember. >> translation: i started when i was five years old. sometimes practicing the whole day. i prefer acrobatics to gymnastics. >> reporter: they are closely related, but while gymnastics is more mainstream education, acrobatics is taught with work in mind. acrobatic troops from across china recruit from schools like this one. >> translation: good ago row bats can make about $2000 a month, about the same as an office job. >> reporter: in this poor part of eastern china, young people have traditionally become acrobats out of necessity. for the student it is a
punishing schedule that begins at six month the morning. four hours of acrobatics, four hours of regular classes six dayas a week. >> reporter: living and eating together is away from their families. normal lessons outside the gym ensure children ared indicated as normally as possible. not everyone gets to be ana acrobat when they leave school. even if they don't become acrobats, what they've learnt here will help them greatly. it teaches them greatly self discipline. >> reporter: lee believes she has the discipline to become one of china's acrobats of tomorrow extraordinary. stay with us. we're going back to the g20 summit to find out what has been said about the attacks in paris.
>> shot dead and the government does nothing. >> they teach you how to eliminate people? >> ya. >> we've done it and that is why we are there. >> my life is in danger. >> anyone who talks about the islamic religion is killed. >> don't miss the exclusive al jazeera investigation. >> i can't allow you not to go into that because that is your job. >> only on al jazeera america.
world leaders promised to come together to defeat i.s.i.l. as paris attacks dominate the g20 sum ultimately. welcome to al jazeera. coming up in the next 30 minutes. new video emerges of the paris attacks. french prosecutor says the multiple assaults were a complex cross-border operation. a mass graves containin