tv Weekend News Al Jazeera November 22, 2015 5:00am-6:01am EST
>> announcer: this is al jazeera. hello from al jazeera's headquarters in doha. this is the newshour. i'm jane dutton. coming up in the next 60 minutes, russia steps up a military campaign against i.s.i.l. in syria it's been described as the heaviest bombardment since conflict began. >> witnesses described a hit from gunmen in the hotel in mali as police continue their hunt tore suspects in the attack. >> thousands are deployed in cities across bangladesh, after
two provision leaders are executed and a giant trail of sludge not stopping mud from mining waste reaching the atlanta russia stepped up a bombing campaign in syria in what activists call the heaviest strikes since the conflict in 2011. it's depositing the eastern region. most of the province, and the capital is held by i.s.i.l. russia's military actions have been so intense that on saturday, lebanon rerouted flights over the eastern mediterranean at moscow's request. we have more from turkey, not far from the syrian border. >> this is the first time that the russians stepped up the military campaign against i.s.i.l., particularly in the eastern parts of syria, and the
city which is an i.s.i.l. strong hold. there has been fighter jets pound of course, and cruise missiles fired from the caspian sea. russians said they have managed to kill hundreds of i.s.i.l. fighters in those areas. seems like the russians are trying to take all the oil installations knowing that the revenues of oil swirls the coffers of i.s.i.l., helping them to recruit foreign fighters. there has been russian air strikes. here, most of the syrian activists say that the air strikes have destroyed residential areas, killing more civilians. and that the general plan or strategy is not to take on i.s.i.l., but to pave the way for the government to move forward and reverse the game of
aleppo in idlib. it's a critical situation. russian ambassador warning russians against the escalation in latakia. where the military has been targeted. the americans and the international community are willing to see a united stance against i.s.i.l., and would like to see it coordinated. paving the way for i.s.i.l. to be defeated and at the same time for the syrian opposition to take over. >> according to the syrian observatory for human rights, russian air strikes killed 1300 since beginning on the 130th. 403 of those are civilians. 97 of them children. the rest, 928 were either fighters from i.s.i.l. or other
rebel groups. friday, russia fired cruise missiles from war ship for the second time since the cam page began. 18 missiles were fired. hitting targets across russia, idlib and aleppo. >> reporter: people of aleppo say when a bomb calls from the sky, it killed indiscriminately. for those that survived, it's hard to breathe in the dust of the collapsed buildings. in another area of aleppo, it hit the area. others say the strikes intensified. >> we suddenly heard the rockets. we were hit, the mother and the child were dug out. >> it's not clear whether the strikes in aleppo were carried out by russia or the syrian army.
the russian president wants to step up the campaign in syria. >> i want to thank all of you. i want to stress for now it is not enough to cleanse syria of rebels and terrorists, and to protect russians from possible terrorist attacks. we face a lot of work. nearly 70 russian jets are carrying out 100 sortees every day in syria, against what moscow called terrorists. u.s. and allies criticized russia for targetting opposition groups targetting the syrian president. more than 60 countries are involved in an effort to find islamic state of iraq and levant. france sent the aircraft carrier to the mediterranean, to boost strikes on i.s.i.l. on some places coalition air strikes pushed back the group. two villages were attacked near aleppo. activists say more than 400
civilians have been killed by the air campaign, and thousands more displaced. >> translation: these are barbaric air strikes. by russia, iran and the regime. they are destroying everything, even electricity cables. these men are doing their best to repair things after every hit. >> it's not just homes. the charity, doctors without borders says the hospital came under attack. more than 11 million syrians, half the population has been made homeless or left the country. as air attacks intensified. so do the civilians suffering. >> president obama has been speaking about the fight against i.s.i.l. at the asean summit. he wants to focus on i.s.i.l., instead of other armed groups in syria.
>> the principal targets have been moderate opposition. their principal goal appears to be, if you follow the strikes they took, to fortify the position of the bashar al-assad regime. that does not add to our efforts against i.s.i.l. in some ways it strengthens it, because i.s.i.l.'s fighting many of those groups that the russians were hitting. >> live in moscow, al jazeera's rory challands is there. how you are the comments going down in the kremlin, rory. >> well, the russian government insisted from day one of its air campaign in syria, which started back in september, that it was doing this precisely to take on i.s.i.l. that is why it is in syria, and you can argue that it is doing that. i mean primarily strikes have been taken, carried out against
i.s.i.l. and they have been increasing in severity over the last few days. the big question is not whether it is attacking i.s.i.l., but how much of it is attacking i.s.i.l. is it the main focus of the campaign, or is president obama the main focus of the campaign propping up bashar al-assad, and hitting the more moderate groups that have been fighting against the bashar al-assad regime since 2011. well, that's open to interpretation, and depend on who you believe, and which side you are on. certainly the big gulf with i.s.i.l., everyone believes they are bad, the americans, the russians, the saudis. all the actors involved in syria at the moment say that i.s.i.l. is bad. it's all the other groups and the bashar al-assad government that is where the problems are, and that is the difference between the view of moscow, and
the view of washington that is keeping these - all the different actors coming together and co-hearing in one coordinated campaign to take on the islamic state. >> diplomatically it will be a busy week for vladimir putin, what will be the focus on the hard to tackle i.s.i.l.? >> well, yes, it is. basically vladimir putin starts off the week by heading to iran. he will attend a summit of oil-producing nations. while there he'll meet with president hassan rouhani, and the ayatollah khamenei. and, of course, they will be taking about syria, because russia and iran are deeply involved in syria right now. later in the week the syrian foreign minister is going to moscow to talk about what is going on in his country. following that, another visit to moscow from francis hollande, the fridge president, who is trying to build a grand
coalition, similar to what the russians have been asking for for some time. basically following the attacks in paris and bringing down the russian plane over sinai, it seems there's an emerging agreement between paris and moscow. in the aftermath of the paris attacks, there was a productive sounding in vienna talking about syria, where the americans and russians were broad by singing from the same hm sheet, saying they'd like to have elections, a new constitution, and a ceasefire, all seen over the next 18 months. that was in the heat of the moment, after the paris attacks. and making that happen will be a fundamentally difficult thing. considering the actors are so - in such disagreement over the fate of the bashar al-assad government, it's really hard to see how they'll put that into prac. >> thank you for that rory
challands. >> belgium security officials will meet to diet whether to extend its state of emergency. the streets of the capital brussels are quiet after warnings of an imminent attack. shops and transport systems are closed, people are told to aboyd large gatorages. belgium's prime minister charles michel says there's a chans of a paris-type attack using weapons at several locations. >> the link between attackers and the influx of refugees. once people are in the european union, the schengen zone makes it easy for people to move. it's making life hard for the refugees, many fleeing the syrian war. lawrence lee reports from the border. >> reporter: by now everyone had their say, except the refugees, here they were, 700 in the
freezing rain on the slovenian border with austria. they knew about paris, and now their journeys had become harder. they all despise i.s.i.l. with everything here, and saying that we are from these people. and saying thank you to everyone that helped us, we are against the tourists and hate them. >> with european leaders admitting the borders leaked like a bucket. they admit one of the attackers could have made the journey with everyone else before the autumn started, hiding among everyone else with a false passport. even if so many of the people here pose no threat. >> all it took was a syrian passport on the ground in paris, one fingerprint from an attacker that proved that he came through greece, and had made the crossing. that's changed absolutely
everything for every single one of these people. now, the authorities are not only trying to prove whether or not they are legitimate refugees, they are trying to prove whether or not they are part of i.s.i.l. >> saturday marks day one of the new security regime. countries like slovenia will have to do a lot more joined up thinking with the european police agency. yet security specialists think gangs will find ways around the borders if there's money in it. >> some of them find the loophole in the fence, or the smugglers, look how to transport into moscow or italy. or they should use the old way of marco paulo, through ukraine and russia.
>> reporter: having been fingerprinted. they disappear into the tends. and increased and ten thousands pass through here. the walls of fortress unit are looking too easy to breach mali's president has been visiting people injured in friday's attack on a luxury hotel. ibrahim boubacar keita went to a hospital. a state of emergency is in force in mali,s police are looking for suspect. >> taken and still in shock. survivors walk back into the felt in this part of the hostages. they are here to pick up the
belongings. inside, the smell of gunpowder is in the air, too hard to bear for some. >> a delegate at a conference hid in room 333 for hours, praying that they wouldn't die. >> translation: i was in the room. i tried to hide under my bed. i was so scared i thought about jumping off the balcony. >> 170 people were held hostage before malian and french stormed the building. many are treated for gunshot wounds. forensic experts are continuing to identify the dead. many are foreign workers. mali's president declared a 10 day state of emergency and 3 days of national mourning >> translation: no city is safe. we are all at risk. it's affected all of us. >> reporter: this is the worst attack they have experienced. yet 24 hours after the attack,
it's as if bamako are back to normal. survivors are picking up the rubbish and going home. meanwhile investigations continue. security forces are after three suspects on the run. a splinter group in al qaeda used twitter to claim responsibility for the attack. >> the government wouldn't confirm this, saying the investigation is under way. eyewitnesss say the attackers spoke english, suggesting they may not be malian. but from neighbouring countries. >> i was hiding in the room. i was reassured. i knew that it was safe to come out. >> this attack is a blow to a country seeking foreign investment. monique and investors are unlikely to say, and mali can l ilfavoured to see them go more to come on the al
jazeera newshour. >> overnight there was a democrat ethiopia's government defends tight controls over the media. we talk to journalists beaten in gaol and i'm in kenya. keep watching. wait until you see what all the traffic is turned into. >> after watching the team lose 4-0 at barcelona. what does the future hold. details in sport. sport. thousands of extra police have been deployed across bangladesh after two leaders were executed for war crimes. one was the secretary-general of the largest religious party, the other was influential within the bangladesh nationalist party.
they've been buried. they were convicted in 2013 by a special tribunal. the president rejected a last- minutes appeal for clemency. we have the latest from dhaka. >> behind me is the square, pt epicentre of protests calling for the execution of war criminals. >> in a little bit there'll be another gathering. this will be a celebration, rather than a protest. two of the most high profile men accused of war crimes were on sunday. the mood is not jubilant. the two men hanged were influential politicians, and their supporters say that the trial was about the opposition, rather than about justice, and the supporters have taken to the streets in the past, in protest, resulting in hundreds killed.
the government has taken extraordinary measures to prevent further violence from taking place. they have deployed tens of thousands. paramilitary units have been deployed, and they clamped down on social media, with facebook and viper blocked for a while. however, despite this, there has been at least one incident of violence with a journalist. with a tv fired at by attackers. and at least one journalist has been wounded as a result. the possibility of further violence is there. egyptians began to vote in phase two of on election. which could result in the first parliament in three years. in 2012, parliament was dissolved after a court ruled the lower chamber was not
elected in line with the constitution. the turn out is expected to be low. >> egyptian president casts his ballot in the latest round of voting in long delayed parliamentary elections. polling stations in egypt have open. >> a key question now is how many people will cast the boats. >> during the first round, turn out was 22%. they were worried that numbers would be low. some complained there's little difference between the parties. >> their parties joined forces. that's my opinion. it's not something i recognise at all. this next perimeter is the return of the ndp symbols, the regime. the political turn. >> mohamed mursi, and the
freedom and justice party won free election. mohamed mursi was deposed in a military cue. the military secured support. promising to hold elections within months. it's taken two years. tens of thousands are in gaol. dozens behind bars and the military controlled. several have boycotted. >> one of the key reasons and a sense of frustration, and kind of cynicism that this upcoming parliament will perform any serious role. the dominant feeling is that the president wants a parliament. >> abdul fatah al-sisi faced criticism for cracking down on
opponents. it's unlikely to change. the level of turn out may give an indication of how many are behind the policies. joins us a political professor. good to have you with us. it seems from pictures and reports, that the turn out has been low. is it voter fatigue. many think that the parliament will not reflect. and there is not much confidence that the elections would need to do something different. there's no competition, given the fact that the main movement,
the muslim brotherhood. many that participated. they are not part. they are outside the camp. >> so their worries are justified then. >> absolutely. they believe that they will not make a difference, and that the government needs specific people. unfortunately, the competition are supported by the intelligence and the security forces. if the candidate and the parties are pro-abdul fatah al-sisi. ... >> we are talking about different occurrences within this parliament. within about one and only colour, which is the pro-abdul fatah al-sisi people.
many don't expect anything coming from this parliament. chas why there's not much participation. >> where does this leave the human rights issues. >> the situation is bad. given the fact that many of the n.g.o.s are responsible for the activities, they are understand restraint from the government. most advocating for human rights. they used to be the venue guard of the 25th revolution. now they are behind bars. that's why there's not much hope from the parliament that can ease the tensions in this situation. >> egypt's reputation is important in the country. will the low voter turn out. will it have an impact on the
reputation of the country. we have seen abdul fatah al-sisi travelling far and wide. i guess not. >> in the regime, it's looking for legitimacy, and they need the elections to prove to the world that they have representation. but did they thing this would lead to legitimacy. the reforms are bad, looking at different aspect of the performance. there's not much among people. it's the parliament reflecting well. the success and legitimacy. it's important for the regime to have elections. it's not the case for the people, which is more important than the outside world. >> thank you for coming. >> thank you very much. >> china accused the u.s. of political provocation with its patrols in the south china sea. vice prime minister made the remarks on the sidelines of the
meeting of asia. territorial disputes have been the focus of discussions at the asian summit. let's cross to scott heidler, who is in kuala lumpur. i wonder how the comments about the south china sea have been playing out. telling part of the region to back off. >> exactly, jane. and it was interesting. the american president just a couple of hours before he is going to depart after this - these - this week long of starting in the europeans and now in malaysia, and he responded, saying that the united states in its summit with the asian leaders, there was a key topics, the ter torian disputes, and it was brought up, and he said his nation, the united states, was dedicated to work with the allies, for rule of law and freedom of navigation. thinking back to what china said, but less strong than what
mr obama said, and that was flatout that china needs to stop construction. it needs to stop land reclamation and militarization. >> in the same comments from the chinese official today, on sunday, they said - they were talking about something that they were pushing back at the united states, and that is sending naval vessels to what they say their territory is. it's a little ratcheting up the pressure. >> thank you for that. let's get the weather now with steph, and i believe you want to talk about europe, which is chilly at the moment. >> suddenly winter arrived. it happened in a rush. let's look at the satellite. it shows the leading edge of the cold air. it's a blanket of cloud, digging
down to the south-east corner of europe. behind it, the air is screaming from the north, grabbing the cold air, and a fair alt of know, a lot of snow is falling over the alps, the mountains, here are the pictures from france, it's high up. not as high up is switzerland, not quite as much snow there, but in the northern parts of the u.k. we have seen decent amounts of wintry weather. a shock for many of us, it has turned suddenly very, very chilly, it will stay cool for the rest of the day. in london and paris, around 6-7 degrees. some places will have outbreaks of rain, but over the fountains it will be wintry. the alps are expecting heavy know. down to the south-east corner, things are turning cold and quickly, as it pushes its way in, there's the risk of severe
weather, strong gusts of wind. things begin to calm down, heading through the next few days. less heavy snow, and the temperatures bounce up as we head into tuesday. >> stay with us on the newshour. still ahead. polls open for argentina's first ever presidential run-off. in the coming hours we look at two candidates hoping to win. greece's biggest football derby called off after violence between fans and police. details later in
hello again, you're watching the al jazeera newshour. russia stepped up a bombing campaign in syria, and what activists called heavy strikes since the conflict in 2011. it's targetting the eastern regions. most of the province, including the capital is held by i.s.i.l. mali's president visited people injured in the attack on friday. at a luxury hotel. 21 people, including two gunmen were killed. police are searching for three suspects. thousands of police are deployed across bangladesh. there are fears there could be protests following the execution of the opposition leaders, guilty of war crimes. they were sentenced for crimes back to the war of independence. caroline malone look at why some are questioning whether the
trials were politically motivat motivated. >> reporter: the men were executed as war criminals, but were opposition leaders. this man was a senior member of the nationalist party, a war crimes tribunal found him guilty of religious persecution. abduction and torture. this man was number two in one of the parties. convicted of torture and murdered during the same conflicts. bangladesh's government says pakistani soldiers killed 3 million in the war, helped by local accomplices. >> human rights groups say bringing criminals to justice is important. >> bangladesh has been cutting corners. the evidence is there. many believe that it may be go flow a full free, fair trial and
ensure that historically these are recognised as prosecutions of the highest standard. we are not seeing that from the tribunal. these two cases are added to a litany of others that have serious problems in the prosecution of the cases. >> the war crime tribunal is set off. investigating and charged in killing civilians. >> since it began, there has been violent protests against the court decisions. >> 18 people have been convicted. most of them are members of opposition groups. the bmp say that they are politically implicated joining us on skype from london is a senior researchers
from amnesty international. good to have you with us. what is the response to the executions. there were a lot concern about the executions, one that the death penalty is the most thought about fundamental violation of the human being. the second problem was that there were serious concerns about the procedures. about the procedures of the tribunal. that sends the people. there were serious concerns also, about the appeal process. rushing the processes. >> why do you think the government was keen to go ahead?
>> they have decided from the very beginning to somehow politicize the process. the request for justice, it's a call by internationally to find a way to heal the wounds of 1971. the government did not take the route. they took the route of revenge and trying to find every opportunity that they can muster. >> what do you think the ramifications will be. what are the amounts. the call in the country is to heal the wound. is it likely to bring people closer. it has created a new wound. i mean where you execute someone, after this has been
established that the trial is unfair. everyone knows that the trials are not fair. everyone knows that the procedures have not been followed properly, after all of this. the government executed the people, which amounts to arbitrary killing. so this is yet again another human rights violation that will have to be investigated. and the people involved in it. they will have to be held to account. >> good to get your opinion. >> thank you in australia, there has been fighting between anti-muslim and antiracist protesters. police tried to control the crowd. six were arrested after arguments turned violence. a group called reclaim australia organized the march. an antiracist group called no room for racism started their own rally in response
a landslide in myanmar killed 94, and 100 are missing. it happened in a jade mine. emergency services are looking for survivors, it's not clear what caused the col as a state of emergency after main powerlines from ukraine were blown up. it's the second such attack in many days. the ukraine state energy company said the damage was by shelling or explosions. russia annexed crimea in march. >> a mud flow thick with mining waste in brazil reached the atlanta ocean, it has been flowing downstream since storage dams burst in mariana. the disaster killed 11. 12 are missing. gerald tan has the latest. >> reporter: the river turned a murky orange
for as far as the eye can see. the change in colour caused by mining waste unleashed after two dams collapsed. in two weeks the sludge travelled 500km into the atlanta. >> translation: all we expect now is the death of the river. all the logistics will not solve our problems. we need a solution. >> the mine is owned by an australian and brazilian joint venture, agreeing to pay a quarter of a billion in compensation. they insist the mud is not toxic. those along the river feel the effects. >> i'm catching one or two fish a day. recently i was catching seven. >> i can't save anything now, i can't throw the water on the cocoa plants, it will die. we don't know what is in the water. there's nothing we can do. >> biologists are working to contain the damage.
it will not be easy. an estimated 60 million cubic meters of mud was released, enough to fill 25,000 swimming pools of sludge was released. >> our objective is to reduce the environmental damage, the negative impact, to mitigate the most we can. with regards to who is to blame and other legal proceedings, that's for the courts. >> brazil's environment minister said it could take up to 30 years to clean up the basin, calling it the worst environmental disaster history. ethiopia's economy is one of the fastest growing in the world. the government is determined to transform the country into a middle income nation. ethiopia has one of the worst reputations in the world when it comes to media freedom. charles stratford reports. >> reporter: this man and his fellow blogger and journalist
say they live in fear. the terrorism against them and several other bloggers and journalists were dropped after spending more than a year in gaol. he describes what he said was 75 days of often violent interrogation in a windowless sell with a mattress on the floor. >> i was beaten with a cable on barefoot. i was forced to do sit ups, and slapped a lot of times. sometimes i think that my life going to be between gaol and getting out. all i want from the government is to allow me freely express myself. >> this is ethiopia's broadcaster. the organization reporters without borders says the government forced private media companies to close. according to the new york based committee for the protection of journalists, ethiopia is the fourth most sensitive country in
the world. only eritrea, and saudi arabia rank worse. ethiopia has a fast growing economy in the world, and has grown by more that 10% a year over the last decade. and foreign investment is flooding in. >> this is the recently opened light rail which, costing 475 million to build, with the help of a loan. it's projects like these that help to highlight the rapid base of development. the government denies accusations, but ideas of change and freedom of speech are sidelined for the sake of economic development. >> the government is determined to beat poverty, with a per capita g.d.p. ethiopia is one of the poorsest countries in the world. the military managed to protect
the country from attacks. the government says there had has to be stability if it is to apiece the goal in the next 10 years. the media is tree to grid size. including inciting political hatred and riots. it admits mistakes. >> overnight, we are a learning process. we might be here. because of maturity. and beyond that, but we don't have that kind of approach or procedure of interrogation. if evidence is presented would the government allow a transparent investigation into
allegations of torture. >> if they have concrete things, yes, because it's unacceptable. >> journalists and bloggers - words and deeds are sometimes very different things all the sport is still to come. raul will tell us why the australian cricket legend should stick to his day job. back in a moment.
presidential run-off. it's next president will inherit an economy troubled by inflation and an overvalued currency. the government is in the middle of a legal dispute with foreign debt. when it comes to fixing the economy the candidates offer two different approaches. daniel scioli has continuity, and he's with the ruling front for victory party and vowed to maintain the policies of outgoing president cristina fernandez de kirchner, or they can vote tore change. mauricio macri is standing for the let's change coalition, promising major economic reforms including scrapping currency and trade controls. that message seems to be working. >> reporter: there are winds of change in arge are this sunday -- argentina this sunday. for the first time the opposition has a real chance of winning the presidency.
the president is the current mayor. he promises to open the economy. after years of protectionist policies, he wants a break from those policies, including trade and currency controls. >> argentinaans, we are ready, ready to live in a morning louse era in our history. i want each of you to go home knowing that it's true the moment has come. let's go. change. >> and the government of buenos aires, promising to maintain the programs, gradually pushing economic policy in an orthodox direction. >> i guaranteed the undecided voters. if they join the cause, we'll
search for common ground to reach victory for argentinians. >> in the last month they intensified the attacks. from this country, and its debts. they have links for the monetary fund and the government. and for the u.s. based hedge funds, insuring argentina on its debt. >> in the first round. macri was beaten by three points. >> mauricio macri has the lead. it's a campaign full offa gregs of hope and change, and it could be chaotic. no matter who wins, argentina will be different. >> the opposition expressed fear about the possibility of fraud. the electoral commission says
they have taken every measure to prevent everything from going wrong. >> the process is controlled by arms forces. political parties. by us, by justice. >> the possibility of change appealed to many. in 12 years, cristina fernandez de kirchner - there are many that are afraid, about what that change could bring sport with raul. lot of explanation to be done. >> absolutely. i'd like to be a fly on the wall in that office. >> real madrid's coach is drugging to make sense of a 4-0 drubbing at the hands of barcelona. he is taking control of madrid for the first classico. and he and friends were humiliated. two goals from swluis suarez. barcelona left the capital with
a 6-point lead. it's the second successive loss. venetto is under pressure, as well as the man that hired him. >> translation: he has to take action. he or the coach goes. this team is a disaster. >> it's dreadful, because the players are laughing at us. they are not laughing at florence teeno nor benitez. they are laughing at us, we sacrifice a lot to come, the players don't do anything. they don't run. >> from a former liverpool manager to the counter run. jurgen klopp oversaw sa 4-1 defeat of manchester city at the etihad stadium. city started in first place, and were outplayed by the visitors. goals and an own goal giving the reds a first since 2008. liverpool up to ninth in the premier league. city down to third. >> it's very satisfieses, it was the about the -- satisfying, it
was the best. i rarely compare games and it's not - it was very good, it was not perfect. we, you know, can defend better, but when you win 4-1 against man city, it should be good. >> are you angry with the performance, manuel. >> more than angry. some believe in the performances that we had tonight. it's difficult to understand why we play so bad. as a team. i never seen the team play as it did tonight. >> not many predicted leicester city to lead the bay. the stop striker scoring a 10 eth goal increased security at many games across europe in the wake
of the paris attacks. and fans and players came together in remembrance of those that lost their lives. [ singing ] >> reporter: the french national anthem sounding out across all english premier league games. a reminder of the impact the paris attacks have had on football. eight days earlier three blasts took place outside the stade de france, where the french national team took on germany, never before has the sport been on high alert. a match between germany and hanover was cancelled. saturday there was calls to postpone fixtures after a security alert in brussels was raised to the level ill.
>> 65km from brussels with are was high risk. >> 1,000 police were present for the biggest came on the c contine continent. >> translation: we are not afraid. we feel it's a safe city. there's little doubt attacks in paris caused sporting events worldwide to be assessed. but even more certain is that the football will go on. >> emergency meeting on sunday after the team's derby with olympiakos. discovered outside the stadium before the stop of the table clash.
olympiakos players were injured. one suffered burns to his leg. they wanted the games to go ahead regardless, but it was eventually called off sparking an invasion, and clashes with the police. the chairman intends to resign, and asks whether panay tan arkize should continue to play. the league could be temporarily suspended. >> tennis and novak djokovic is on course to win a fourth successive atp title. the world number one with a brief semifinal encounter with rafael nadal. sweeping aside the spaniard in straight sets. scoring a head to head level. 23 matches apiece. the victory setting novak djokovic on a course to win the 2.2 million fight on sundays as
the undisputed champion. >> i don't feel unbeatable. but it feels great when i'm playing the way i have played today. when i feel like i'm dictating the pace and, you know, the match itself. >> standing in his way is roger federer. booking his place in a final, with a win in the semi. 7-5, 6-3. advancing to the final for a tanth time. breaking a record held by yvonne lendl. >> and a move up to 50th in a list. happening in the 96-91 win. wade with a game-high 27 points. the milwaukee bucks had a horror show in indianapolis, beaten
123-86 by the indiana pacers. the teams tie the at 23 apiece. it went wrong as the bucks went down in a loss. recording an 8th win in 10 games. rory mcilroy is in action at the world tournament. he's tied at the league. it was the number one spot. in melbourne, 56-year-old peter senior was the oldest player to win the masters. they challenge half the age, childreninging the third title. 20 years since the last victory at the same course. >> australian cricketer made a brief appearance to try his hole in one. almost taking out a photographer. knowing his record.
it may have been specific. >> recycled plastic. used to make polls for construction. we have this report from nairobi. >> it doesn't matter how silky the job is. in kenya, it's money. samuel gets $0.50 or every kill cram of money. as for what happened after the plastic is collected and it's sold... >> that i don't know. they make materials, but i don't know what materials they make. >> take a look at this. the plastic goes in here. it is then melted down and compressed in this machine. drop it in cold water, and here is what you get. planks or poles made out of recycled plastic. an alternative to woods. >> i think it's something the
world should explore, based on the counter raw materials in the form of waste. >> you can use it to make furniture and construction. manufacturers say they don't rot and won't be eaten by termites. >> you have different options. some like this. here is another version. they are actually quite heavy. they are more expensive. than aluminium ones, and that is because production is high. production costs are high. >> a lot of money are going into paying for electricity. the concept is new in kenya, the polls are changing the landscape. if kenyans stopped and looked. some would be surprised that more poles are made from recycled plastic. waste that many would throw away . >> that's the end of the newshour, more coming up. don't go away. see you later. later.
>> billions spent training afghan forces. >> there was a bang... i said, "get down". >> after 15 civilian deaths. >> according to the sources that we spoke to... the civilians that weren't killed in crossfire... >> "faultlines". >> what do we want? >> al jazeera america's hard-hitting... >> today the will be arrested. >> ground-breaking... >> they're firing canisters of gas at us. >> emmy award-winning, investigative series.
>> russia steps up a military campaign against i.s.i.l. in syria. it's bn described as the heaviest bombardment since conflict began. hello from al jazeera's headquarters in doha. also ahead, witnesses speak of how they hid from gunmen in a motel in mali as police continue a hunt for suspects of an attack. >> thousands of police are deployed from cities after two opposition leaders are executed. a giant trail of sludge that is not