>> this is al jazeera. >> hello there i'm julie mcdonald. this is the newshour live from london. coming up. the global fight against climate change. more world leaders than ever are in paris to discuss it but will they follow through with their promises? >> if there was no violations, there wouldn't be such a crisis today. >> turkey's prime minister tells nato's allies that his country was right to shoot down a russian jet. >> verdicts against two israeli men accused of killing a
palestinian teenager next year. and launching a scheme to help into their precious investments but not all is convinced. >> robin adams with the sport, kenyakenyans plunged into furthr crisis, suspended on allegations of corruption. >> hello there good to have your company. the u.s. president has used his speech at the start of the u.n. climate conference to call for a meaningful deal on climate change saying the next generation is watching. the world leaders are gathering at cop 21, taking part in intense negotiations in forging a deal to limit global warming and hopefully prevent disastrous climate change.
147 heads of government are attending the talks, in total 25,000 official delegates are hominhoping to secure an agreem. this comes into effect in 2020 when the current protocols from kyoto run out. nick clark is there. >> a big show of unity over these conference attendees. copenhagen ended in abject failure. that's why they brought world leaders in at the start of the conference to inject momentum into the start of the climate deal. what's happened so far. >> getting 147 world leaders to sit down for the moment for posterity, is almost as hard as getting a consensus for climate
change. >> parties must mark a decisive starting point. we want the world to know we are headed to a low emissions climate resilient future and there is no going back. >> tall leaders took the floor. before long, u.s. president barack obama was at the podium. >> i've come here personally, as the leader of the world's largest economy and the second largest emitter, to say that the united states of america not only recognizes our role in creating this problem, we embrace our responsibility to do something about it. >> china was the villain of the peace at the failed copenhagen conference in 2009. since then they have come to the party but stress concessions still need to be made. >> translator: it is imperative to respect differences among countries, especially developing countries in domestic policies,
capacity-building and exrek ecoc structure. reduce poverty and improve their people's living standards. >> india, could impact a nation's economic prosperity as it tries to bring millions out of profit. >> the prosperous still have a strong carbon footprint and the world's billions at the bottom of the development ladder are seeking space to grow. so the choices are not easy. >> so the preliminaries are drawing to a close. we've had a lot of grand opening statements from the world leaders. the question is now, will they be backed up by their negotiations teams? activists say there's never been a better time for agreement but there's still much to be done. >> we want our political leaders to recognize that they dragged
their feet for far too long. as a result too many lives have been lost. too much of fertile land has been destroyed, too much drought, too many floods. too long to catch up now. >> as now the hard work begins. you know when you come to these conferences there's a huge diversity of people with all sorts of different talents and knowledge and special advertise. and we found a gem in the shape of sir david attenboro. to bring the best scientists together, distributorring gathering and storing power from nonpolluting sources, that is to say from the sun. and to do so at a price which undercuts how much it costs to produce energy from coal. so at a blow you simply stop
carbon being polluting by leaving the coal and the oil in the ground. another prize to nations of all kinds, developed, undeveloped. all kinds. >> zero carbon is a big issue here too, and possibly by 2050. do you think it is realistic? >> i think the global apollo project is totally realistic. if you coordinate the scientific brains of the world to work out a road map to see what the problems are to divide up the problems, to do that within ten years, if you could put a man on the moon in ten years, the world scientists ought to be able to solve these problems. only 1/5,000 support of the energy from the sun every day if you would actually harness that you would provide the whole of humanity all the power it needs. i don't believe that's beyond human possibility. >> that's absolutely
extraordinary, n isn't it? you for a lifetime have traveled the world seen all its beauty and diversity and natural wonder. how serious, i know you're not a specific expert on this but how serious do you feel the state of the planet is at this point? >> very serious. 2° rise in the temperatures of the oceans will kill a whole proportion of the fish that we know now. they won't be able to survive. the coral reefs will disappear. a high proportion of the human species depend on fish more and more for their sustenance. dangers just facing the ocean are really appalling. >> you interviewed the u.s. president barack obama a little while ago. what impression did you get from him about his commitment to change? he's going to be speaking here in just over an hour, as you know. >> i believe that he is
totally -- that in his heart, he is totally with the proposition. and i'm not an expert on american politics, as i'm sure tangled as any other nation's politics and how you achieve these things is a matter for especially a politician. but i'm sure president obama wishes to solve this climate problem. >> very brieflily if you would, for countries like india, to bring millions out of poverty it is very difficult for them to agree. >> not at all. the proposition i'm putting forward applies the india just as anybody else. india has power very much cheap, much cheaper than it is now. >> this is just the beginning, the hard work is yet to start and it will commence on day 2. we've heard all these rallying calls from the world leaders. will they translate into action? that's what all the negotiating teams have to work on very hard np in the coming days. >> to talk about all that hard work that's around the corner.
foreign minister of the marshal islands. tony de broom. ing minister did he broom welcome. seems like there's optimism at cop 21 this time around. how optimism are you? >> i'm optimism and i hope my colleagues are also, feeling the same kind of optimism, out of paris this week and next. we are hopeful that we can set the goal of of below 2°. 1.5 is the preference of small and developing states. around that we make sure that there is a period of five-year reviews, and an opportunity for countries to up their ambitions and to check and see if more
technology and science can be married up with the efforts to combat climate change. >> and prime minister you set a bold carbon reduction target for islands themselves. what message are you sending to other countries? >> that if a small country like ours can undertake to reduce its own emissions, then other cubs can do -- countries can do the same. we don't have much more resources to pursue this line of action. to combat climate change. but if we can do it, so can the others. we also are very sure that there will be resolution to the question of financing for adaptation and mitigation for developing countries. it has to be something that paris comes out of. and it cannot be a repetition of copenhagen and i'm sure that everyone understands what that means. if we can convince the developed countries to just live up to
some of the ambitions that they have expressed in the past year, two years, i think we have a chance at least combating climate change to the point where the small island countries have an opportunity to develop around the pathways that dictate a zero carbonization by the middle of the century. and a reduction in temperature goals from the current projected 2.7 to 1.5, 1.8. >> minister what about the challenges that still exist? we heard from the chinese president earlier saying that it was important the respect the differences between developed and developing countries. and the fact that developing countries still have to develop, how does that fit in to making environmentally safe progress?
>> just because people have made a mess in the past does not mean that in the future, people need to repeat that mess. technology is such that now we don't have to pollute the earth in order to develop. the opportunities to develop with technology, as it is now, in clean and sustainable energy, are all out there. all we need to do is get the political will, the proper financing and the cooperation of development, and developing states, to pursue climate change programs in that way. we cannot justify further polluting the earth just because, in the past 50 years, it's been polluted by other people. >> foreign minister tony de bedroom joining me from stockholm. thank you very much. >> thank you very much. >> coming up on the al jazeera newshour, votes are being
counted in burkina faso. we'll be live with in ouagadougo. and two israelis are being tried for death of a young black man. and a traditional farewell in front of family teammates and auckland sports fans. coming up later in sports. turkey is ff refusing to apologe for shooting down a russian jet. turkey's prime minister davutoglu said turkey was protecting itself in shooting down the plane.
russian president vladimir putin has rejected turkey's invitation to dialogue. >> does the responsibility of the incident on 24th of november clearly does not rest with turkey by any means. we have no intention whatsoever to escalate the situation. we are ready to talk at every level in order to prevent further similar cases on turkey's syrian border. i'm on the line, turkey's syrian border not the border of any other country. >> all allies fully support turkey's right to defend its territorial integrity, and its air space. i welcome turkey's efforts to establish contacts with moscow and to its contacts with russia to deescalate the situation. >> nadim baba has more now from brussels.
>> reporter: these comments by the u.s. ambassador at nato's headquarters in brussels are really the first time an american official has gone on record and so explicitly stated that the u.s. has data backing up turkey's version of events on november the 24th, saying the russian plane had in fact entered turkish air space. until then, they have not been so forthright, offered turkey their support, just before the u.s. ambassador spoke there was a joint press conference between the secretary generally and amit davutoglu, then did say clearly that all nato allies fully 74th turkey's right to defend its territorial integrity and its air space at the same time as welcoming turkey's efforts to reestablish contact, direct contact, with moscow and deescalate the situation. well i think certainly to be
fair to ankara, there are some efforts to deescalate the situation but at the same time, it's not clear what those contacts are. they seem to be pretty much still severed right now. the remains of the pilot from the shooting down of the russian jet were returned to russia. military service held in turkey which was attended by the russian ambassador and other military officials. british prime minister david cameron says he'll call a one day debate on wednesday, on air strikes in syria. the leader of the opposition labor party has offered his mps a free vote on the issue. mr. cameron is gather enough support in a bitterly divided flairmt to make sure h -- parliament to make sure he twins vote. >> i believe there is a growing support across parliament to act
against i.s.i.l. in syria and in iraq. the headquarters many ways of the terrorists actually is in syria and it makes no sense to recognize this border in the action we take when i.s.i.l. themselves don't recognize this border. so it's in the national interest, it's the right thing to do. we'll be acting with our allies, we will be carefully responsible as we do so but in my view it's right the do this to help keep our country safe. >> more than 44 people have been buried in the syrian town of ariha, activists have accused russia of carrying out that attack, syrian and russian jet attacks continue. a warning you might find some of the images in osama ben javad's rowrjavad'sreport disturbing.
>> they had to use an excavator to dig a hole big enough to bury all the bodies. >> we put every three or five bodies in each bag. >> reporter: the main market was packed with morning shoppers when it was bombarded repeatedly. people here blame russia for the attacks. >> it is the largest market in the city. the russian air strike left about 44 people killed and more than 70 injured. people here are breadwinners and want to make a living. it was a large gathering from people from the country side as they came here to do shopping. >> this father in duma was looking for his daughter who he says was studying in the house. and while an activist was filming, another air strike. it's not clear how many first
responders were killed or injured in the second attack. the syrian opposition and its allies accuse russia of carrying out attacks in rebel held areas to support syrian president bashar al-assad. but many civilians are also being killed. these are from i.s.i.l.-controlled raqqa. activists say more strikes and barely bombbarrel bombs have hi. syrians have become used to picking themselves up after attacks but many born during this conflict are still too young to understand why grown ups can't stop fighting osama ben javad, al jazeera. >> a car bomb has killed 30 iraqi soldiers near fallujah, five civilians were also killed, in neeshed ramad neeshed niche s
warning civilians to take flight. >> iraq's largest province anbar, operation had a break through an thursday when they took the key palestine bridge, connecting ramadi and fallujah of i.s.i.l. stronghold, that means the i.s.i.l. are effectively cut into two and cannot reinforce their fighters in ramadi. they are going into neighborhoods very slowly very methodically. prime minister haider al-abadi has often blamed everything from the heat to the lack of u.s. led air strikes. those air strikes have been key, weakened i.s.i.l. forces around
iraqi forces to go in. what we've also been told is any civilians are able to leave as long as they wave a white flag. we haven't seen any pictures of anybody waving white flags neither are there confirmed accounts of being civilians being able to leave. but it will be seen as a very key victory against i.s.i.l. particularly in anbar province. >> two israeli teenagers have been found guilty of killing a palestinian are last year. burned alive. as stefanie dekker reports from outside the court in occupied east jerusalem a third suspect is yet to be convicted. >> an insanity plea at the last hour. this is the man accused of masterminding the murder of a palestinian teenager.
two were found guilty of murder but the judge now needs to assess ben david's state of mind at the time. >> translator: we're surprised at this last minute insanity plea. the suspect's lawyers have delayed his final verdict. it is manipulation. he cannot get away with this crime. we don't believe he was insane. the crime was well planned. >> this is footage from the kidnapping last year. 16-year-old abu from his neighborhood, they beat him and burned him alive in a forest. after their arrest they told israeli security services that they did it in retaliation for the murder of three teenage israeli settlers in the occupied west bank a month before. the murder ignited the palestinian street with violent confrontations on a daily basis. it was a spiral of violence that many believed sparked israel's war in gaza last summer.
back in east jerusalem security was tight. it's taken a year and a half for this partial verdict to be reached but questions remain will the main ring leader be found guilty and how will the two miles a minors be sentenced, israelis who commit violence against palestinians are hardly ever held to account. the sentencing for minors will be held in january. it could have a direct impact on an already tense situation on the ground. stefanie dekker, al jazeera, in occupied east jerusalem. the trial is underway for the six policemen accused of causing the death of freddy gr gray. his death sparked rights on the streets of baltimore. john terret has been following events at the courtroom.
>> reporter: the back story is that freddy gray was a young african american man from baltimore who was being transported in a police wagon last april when a week later he died of spine injuries. now court cases involved in the six officers involved in his arrest and death. william g. porter, accused of involuntary manslaughter, when freddy gray asked for medical help it is alleged that the medics weren't called for a following 24 minutes. there is a new seat belt law in the city of baltimore for all suspects to be strapped in. it is not universally applied and in some of those police wagons there are no seat belts at all. the other defense will be that freddy gray somehow contributed to his own death. the trial gets underway here in baltimore with jury selection. the judge has been asking the
jury pool three key questions, number one do you have any relationship with law enforcement, number two do you have strong feelings about manslaughter or police misconduct, number 3 would you give greater weight to testimony from a police officer? and that's a usual question asked on all these occasions but is given particular relevance now, because of the number of witness he will overwhelmingly be from law enforcement. >> freddy gray's deaths shown a light on the poverty and fear that is a detail faculty of life for many people in cities like baltimore. tom ackerman met community leaders trying to break the cycle in a city riddled by violence. >> reporter: in baltimore's most poor drug riddled neighborhood they are rebuilding one of the farm pharmacies. it is a hopefull hoax act.
more than 300 homicides, make this one of the deadliest years in the city's history. who tried to stop the drug dealing around his home. >> certainly need to be outraged wheoutragedwhen someone like hid in this manner. >> i think symptoms are still the same. poverty, people fighting for territory. it's supply and demand. people just need jobs. >> these appeals against violence plastered around the area are just a small effort by monir baha to stop the bleeding. his group buys up abandoned house he and turns them into learning and physical fitness centers. >> what we are doing is showing what's a viable alternative to some of these boarded up properties, turning them into a
community assess. >> reporter: his group's street marches have focused on crime prevention and providing local youth with leadership skills, rather than protesting abuses by police. >> the problem is that bad individuals who put on a badge. but we can't ostracize or isolate ourselves from the entire function of police officers. because we need people to fight the bad guys. because we have too many bad guys this our communities. >> some of the defenders of the police have responded, thereby aggravating the conditions for violence. but america's top law enforcement official discounts any police backlash. >> there is no data to support it and what i have seen in my travels across this country is the dedication commitment and resolve of our brave men and wait a moment in law enforcement to committed policing.
>> drugs and despair, repairing relations with the police may be a recurring struggle. tom ackerman al jazeera, baltimore. riots in an overcrowded prison in guatemala. 70 kilometers south of the capital city, gang members and inmates who don't belong to the gang. 2,000 riot police went in to restore the people. the facility built to house 600, now house he 3100 inmates. new administration at burkina faso will take over, after a popular uprising last year toppled blaise compaore. in office for 27 years.
mohammad adow has the story. >> reporter: here, at the national vote tallying center the electoral commission officials are collating those results. so far they have declared the results of nearly 50% of the facilities in burkina faso, those results show a comfortable lead for rock kabore, a former prime minister and speaker of the national assembly under president blaise compaore who ruled this country for 27 years before he was removed in a popular uprising last year. this election is crucial to this country. for first time in its history there will be a peaceful transfer of power, and also, it means burkina faso will have a trend to democracy. this is a country that has mainly been ruled by military
heads of state and also, the elections will bring to an end the transitional period of one year that was put in place after the fall of the government of blaise compaore. >> a student has died after a security exercise in a university in kenya. as nairobi has been under increased level. >> the pk 5 neighborhood is surrounded by armed christian
groups. speak inside snide a mofng, pop, pope francis repeated calls for both sides to unite. >> christians and muslims have lived peacefully for many years. together we say no to hatred. >> reporter: many say the pope's visit is important. years of political division in central african republic have descended into a conflict that has divided communities and long religious lines. the violence has forced nearly a million people from their homes. >> translator: god willing if central africans listen to what the pope says fors is a servant of god, if we listen to that peace will return. >> reporter: this is the final leg of a three country african tour which has brought pope francis to kenya and uganda, underscored the need for national reconciliation.
>> translator: to all those who make unjust use of weapons of the world, lay down these instruments of death. arm yourself instead with righteousness. >> reporter: never before has a head of the roman catholic church visited an active conflict zone. gerald tan, al jazeera. >> still ocome. plan accused of friday's deadly shooting at an abortion clinic in the united states has appeared in court for the first time. >> legal action in brazil against the company responsible for last month's deadly dam disaster. new zealand givers one of rugby's greatest players, jonah lomu, a fitting memorial. coming up them in sport.
>> at 9:30 - "america tonight" - top investigative reporting, uncovering new perspectives. >> everything that's happening here is illegal. >> then at 10:00 - it's "reports from around the world". >> let's take a closer look. >> antonio mora gives you a global view. >> this is a human rights crisis. >> and at 11:00 - "news wrap-up". clear... concise... complete. >> welcome back, a reminder of our top stories here on al
jazeera. world leaders have gathered in paris for the u.n. climate conference known as cop 21. aim to reach a deal to cult carbon emissions to limit global warming. turkey's prime minister has refused to apologize for the shooting down of a russian jet. has reiteratehis desire to continue discussions. ringleader has been delayed due to a last minute insanity me. brazilian government is suing the companies it says are responsible for clatches of a dacollapse of adam which killed0 people. as daniel schweimler reports.
>> environmental experts say it would take nearly ten years to clean up the contamination, unleashed into the basin, that sludge has now reached the sea, leaving in its wake hundreds of homeless people, environmental damage and more than 20 dead or missing. this man is seeing what he can salvage from the deaf sayings. the united nations report released last week said mine waste containing toxic chemistry and heavy metals covered 850 square kilometers. it also criticized the brazilian government and the mining companies are for wha for what s a defensive response. civil action since they'd shown themselves to be open to dialogue. they said the quent contents red
50 dam contained no damage. the two states hardest hit have joined the government's legal action. >> translator: our evaluation committee has determined that mariana is one thing and the other part is what happened along the river after the accident. >> the brazilian authorities say the extent of the damage is still being assessed and they may increase the amount they're claiming or launch a criminal case. hundreds of residents are meanwhile assessing how to rebuild their lives. daniel schweimler, al jazeera. >> the man accused of friday's deadly shooting at an abortion clinic in the united states has appeared in court for the first time via video lank.
robert dear has pled not guilty. in the city of colorado prings.. for more let's cross to rob reynolds. he has appeared by video link as we see there. what have we learned about him? >> at this video link preliminary hearing where robert lewis dear was advised of the charges against him he had almost nothing to say. at one point the judge asked him if he had any questions, he said no questions, after this brief hearing, was led back to his cell. he has a criminal record but it's not anything on the order of this sort of violence that occurred on friday last. he was involved in a domestic violence dispute several years ago, in north carolina.
and in south carolina was accused of being a peeping tom for peering into a woman's windows. but other than that, he's known as a loner, he lived by himself in a cabin or a trailer, a distance from colorado springs. neighbors who had chance encountered with him said he hand he out pal threats criticizing president obama. >> rob, this isn't the first name:00 that the issue of bootion haabortion has promptedg reaction and a political reaction as well. >> reporter: indeed there has been a long history of violence dating back for decades, and in many abortion clinics have been fire-bombed, bombs placed in them, an abortion doctor was hit and killed by a sniper's bullet
while in his family home. another was murdered while serving as an usher in his church. all these events took place, mostly in the 1990s. but the controversy over abortion is still red-hot. and all of the republican candidates for the nomination for president for next year's election are strongly anti-abortion. many of them appearing on television said they attributed the action of robert lewis dear, the alleged actions of robert lewis dear to alleged instability. only one would determine it a case of domestic terrorism. and there's been a back and forth between the proponents of abortion rights and anti-abortion activists with organizations like planned parenthood, saying that this hateful atmosphere that's been created and a lot of vitriolic
rhetoric has perhaps spurred acts of violence. there was a videotape that was made by an undercover antiabortion group which suggested that members of planned parenthood were profiting from the sale of fetal tissue from late-stage abortion abortions. that tape has been discredited. nevertheless, conservatives in general have called for investigations of planned parenthood and for government defunding of all planned parenthood activities. >> rob reynolds joining us from los angeles, thank you. china's currency has been included in the united nations basket of currencies. only the u.s. dollar, british pound, jps yen and european euro
are part of the bask. >> the chinese yuen conclusion s an important one, towards more market driven principle of the macroeconomic framework of choinl. it's a mile he stone in a journey that will continue i indeed and will include certainly more reforms that will add to the existing reforms that have been decided by the chinese authorities in the next few months. >> for more on this, i'm joined by jake onkierkegaard. a very large welcome to the shore. what does this actually mean so perhaps you can explain some of the finer elements. particularly how does the imf
sdr basket or special drawing reserve how does it work? >> for the average person the sdr doesn't mean very much. it is essentially an artificial basket of currencies that the imf generally uses when it borrows money from its member-states and as such is really sort of an intragovernmental thing that doesn't affect the man on the street. but on the other hand, what can you view the sdr as is essentially an attempt to create a single global currency. what should that currency look like and which national currency should be included in it? now it has been decided rightly in my opinion that the chinese yuen should be included in this best prkapproximation of the gll
currency. >> what does this allow china the do? >> it doesn't really allow china to do much different today. it will probably create demand for certain banks, but the real issue in china is first of all one of national prestige. this is clearly something that the chinese government wanted, in place before china becomes or takes the chair of the g-20 next year and it's also an important shall we say process so that it hopes pro-reformers in china that basically can tell people or reform opponents domestically in china, look, the rest of the world and the imf expects us to do these reforms and if we don't do them we'll lose face. it is a vehicle for pro-reformers in china to push through more financial and more marketization in china and
that's really politically the biggest change or the biggest deal in this announcement. >> jacob kierkegaard thanks very much for taking us through that, thank you. >> my pleasure. >> now, india is trying to convert massive amounts of gold held privately in temples and in people's homes into new funding for its new economy. it's the gold wak backed bonds. fez jamil explains. >> gold is security and a sign of prosperity. now the government wants some of that wealth to be put into the financial system. it has createseveral new mechanisms such as depositing gold in exchange for interest. but people here will need some persuading to hand over this
precious of metals. even though who think it's a good idea. >> translator: it sounds good but most people don't know about it. we'll only put our gold in if we believe our family will benefit from the scheme. >> reporter: gold holds a special significance in indian culture. it's far from just a commodity. >> here people want to hold and touch gold in their hands. it's not just gold, it's lockshme, the god december o go. >> other gold programs at best having a lukewarm reception. the country's private gold wealth into money for the economy because of the potential benefits. indian temples and homes hold an
plunged into further crisis, days after the world federation has banned a champion. three top officials to be band by the world iaaf, failing doping tests in the last three months. last week, kenyan athletes staged a protest. subverting the anti-doping process, siphoned off sponsorship money received from nike and the iaaf is also investigating a gift of two ploart vehicles fromotor vehiclr association. chris kendall, a court in
london has cleared the 45-year-old from corruption fm. corruption. >> the former star of cricket the new zealander was found not guilty of telling lies, when he successfully sued a contradict chief. >> it's not a victory, i don't think tropical storm any there'. >> former australia captain ricky ponte were witness he for prosecution, as cairns was accused of arranging perjury. the the ipl itself has been
dogged by corrupt practices, with entire franchises being banned from competing in cricket's most dplam russ and lucrativglamorous andlucrative . >> betting over there is illegal so there are no legal markets with any sort of safeguards in place. so and there are millions and millions of dollars at stake here. you know this goes right to the top. >> ground court in london was also the scene for the most infamous incident in history. spot fixing manipulating parts of the game. they were caught by an elaborate newspaper scheme. but the overwhelming suspicion is others have been more lucky to escape the same fate. the cheating from the pakistan players came at lord's contradict ground which is seen as the founding of the game.
perhaps the best hope of cleaner contradict ask if the players themselves are able to police it. lee wellings. al jazeera, london. this year's world player of the year awards has been announced, for the first time joined by messe's barcelona play mate. ballon d'or, world player of the year lee owe messe, 56 appearances, although this includes 54 assists, but he missed two months by injury. club and country, the winner will be announced in zurich on january 11th.
thousands have turned out in new zealand to remember one of rugby's most famous players. jonah lomu. >> a big sendoff for a big man. jonah lomu's coffin is brought to rugby's aden park. >> there was never a player before like him. >> the former all black player died of a blood clot on his lung from the long haul flights contributed to his death. >> a fitting sendoff for someone that probably personified a lot about the values of rugby. >> lomu was the youngest ever all black when he was 19 years
old. he was a powerful force on the field that took everyone by surprise. >> trying stop the ball getting to jonah, that was a hard thing to try. but when he got his hands on it. >> when you're 6'5" and 120 kilos, that set him apart. >> jonah's performance at rugby world cup and his huge popularity, in sout south afric. >> he was diagnosed with a rare and serious kidney disease. despite his illness lomu played 63 all black tests in the number 11 jersey. chairman bernard leparse joined
thousands for the final farewell which was lifted by a heart felt performances by students from lomu's former schools and an emotional hawker from past all blacks. lomu leaves behind a wife and two young sons and a sporting nation that will sorely miss h him. jonah lomu now leaves eden park for a private funeral. al jazeera, auckland, new zealand. >> robin thanks, that's it for me, julie mcdonald. we hope you to see you a little bit later. bye. bye.
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>> the global fight against climate change, more world leaders than ever are in paris to discuss it but will they follow through with their promises? hello there i'm julie mcdonald. this is al jazeera live from london. also coming up. >> if there weren't such a resolution there wouldn't be a crisis today. >> turkey's prime minister says his country was right to shoot down a russian jet. >> held on suspicion of