never stops. ♪ >> hello, i am david foster, it is 6:00 p.m. here. 1800 gmt, wherever you are watching this al jazeera news hour. now these are some of our headline stories. out of ramadi as the u.s. says it has killed the group's banker. >> sworn in as argentina and some ceremony snubbed by his predecessor.
with less than a day now to reach global deal on carbon emissions. stop muslims from going to the u.s. >> i am lee wellings as michelle wait as verdict on lifting husband pension from football. but the french striker is indefinitely suspended from playing for his country, but the european champions just six months away. >> two suicide bomb attacks two iraqi soldiers northwest of the city as they bat toll recapture that place. city is the capitol of anbar province, it is home to 200,000 people, and it is symbolically important city here on the river, and also
on a mane road which links baghdad to the jordanian and syrian borders. fighters they seize ramadi which which was a very embarrassing defeat, now they are trying to take it back. the u.s. offers to send personnel, and equipment into help. the u.s. also says it has killed the islamic state chief financial officer, more on that later. iraqi officials say isil has destroyed the last bridge leading north west from the city. some 300 of the fighters trapped in the city center. let's hear now from our correspondent, who is in northern iraq. >> some of the operations into ramadi which took significant chunks of the suburbs are actually used -- done with u.s. helicopter gun ships to help. so the u.s. are helping, this is likely what i have been told by several sources, throughout the day today. it is something that may be more domestic to the u.s.
audience, then aimed at iraq, the department of defense would like a much larger role in the fight against isil in iraq. that's not something that the prime minister wants. hen't ways training and intelligence gathering but he doesn't want the kind of levels of boots on the ground, and forces on the ground, that some have been hinting at, particularly since john mccain, which is absolutely what we should be doing. we should be sending at least 10,000 to fight against isil. this might be something to do with internal politics within the u.s., and certainly came as a huge surprise to a lot of iraqis i have spoken to. >> in the united states in just a moment, two important elements in this to discuss, and allen, first of all, the claim from the united states that it has managed to take out a leading figure in isil. >> well, they say this happened in the last few weeks that they managed to kill the man who is considered to be isil's
finance minister for want of a better phrase, as well as two other senior figures involved in the financing of the organization. the u.s. military say this is a significant blow against isil. but what has to be remembered is they have said this twice in the last three months when they have taken out other senior figures involved in the finance of isil. and simply isil replacing the person who has been killed. but the pentagon certainly in the last hour confirming that they have killed aboo salt la saying that is a significant victory for them, and for the alliance in the battle against isil. >> what about the u.s. expanding it's basis, putting more forces out there in the battle against isil. >> well, i think to be clear, we must make it absolutely crystal, there are more than 800 u.s. bases around the world, what they are talking about and have been for a number of months is linking them all together. so that intelligence is
shared, military operations are coordinated that perhaps link connectively between them is better. there are all these front line operations stretching from spain all the way through to afghanistan, and plenty of new bases in africa, where special forces have been based, trainers have been based, advisors have been based and to sure they have a strategy against isil, that perhaps now talking about this more openly. the state department is already said they are concerned about being a constant military presence, but ash carter of the defense minister essentially saying look, what we are going to do is link all of these numb a much better fashion. meaning the expansion of the bases and personnel, but this should give us front line cape anybody the battle against isil. >> important as it is to defeat isil in the parent tumor of iraq, to include
expelling them from racca, absolutely that's necessary. we also have to recognize that as libya is one example, that this tumor is metal's sizing. that's the reality, the recognition of that behind the concept of linking together american counter terrorism, and military nodes in the region, and around the world. so that they operate more smoothly together, so that they can focus on this network, wherever it is, so that these are capabilities that we have deployed now. and we are focused on the defense ones. and nitting them together into a network so that the -- it takes frequently noted a network to fight a network, this is going to be our network for fighting isil in a regional and indeed a global level. >> this idea has been kicking
around for a few months but no, officials such as ash carter are talking about this. the question critics will have is why did it take so long for this idea to come about, we know we have these assets why did it take so long to say hold on, if everybody is on the same page, then perhaps we can do something more rather than just react when in many cases it is too late. so that will still hang out. over the next few monthses but what is clear, the pentagon, the defense ministry has made it very clear, what they would like to see happen, but of course that isn't to say that the white house and also the state department will agree with anything that is put forward by the dod and the cia among others. >> thank you, allen. one of the main rebel groups has pulled out of opposition talks. the aim had been to try to unite the different groups ahead of potential
negotiations with the president's regime. the group called said it took the decision, because of it was the fundamental role given to personalities linked to the regime at this conference in riyadh. those talks are being held at the same time at the annual golf cooperation summer, with gulf leaders renewing their position that asaad has no place in h the future. and the saudi minister warned that asaad would be forced out of power if he didn't leave through negotiations. al jazeera has been following that story, since this. >> the pull out is quite significant, because they are one of the main rebel growls fighting the he jet stream, inside syria for a few years now. and they have a number of regional backers but i think other -- the fact that other groups including rebel factions, agree on forming a
united delegation, to meet with the asaad government is significant, the opposition actually have agreed on forming what they call a supreme court body to choose the delegation to meet the asaad regime and meeting the deadline. of the meeting next january, now we will have to wait and see who will be represented in that delegation, because based on that we need to get the consent of other powers like iran, and russia. russia did state the fact that they were not happy with groups like islam attending the talks. they considered them terrorists groups and they wanted them to be put on a terrorist list. iran, actually has the harsher stance saying some of the group whose are attending the talks are linked to the us. laic state of iraq, so it is
a very confusing picture, we have to wait and see the next few days and we will see if the regional powers agree on the united delegation of the city and opposition to meet with the syrian government. hoping to end the war in syria. >> at that g.m.c summit, gulf lead es all say call for an international meeting to talk about rebuilding yemen. once a peace deal is reached. they are scheduled to get together in switzerland next week, for u.n. sponsors talks which has left nearly 6,000 people dead. in the red sea with the help of saudi naval and air power. according to saudi state media, houthis fighters have been driven from the h actionnish islands. straight of a major shopping rout between europe, the
gulf, and asia. being held by troops allied to the rebels. millions of barrels of oil are transported through that channel every single day been libya's rival parties have met up for talks on a disputed u.n. brokered deal. the u.n. wants the two rival administration to form a single unity government, but the one based in that brook, the other in is tripoli. the special envoy has been meeting both sides head of a major conference in rome on sunday. germany has received it's 1 millionth refugee registration for the year. 200,000 applied for status last month alone. the countries now top of the european destination for those people trying to get away from the war in syria. coming up on the news hour, the bally-wood star his hit and run jail sentence has
within overturned. a report on that, plus. >> in h the northwest corner of the united states, it is literally on the front lines of climate change. i will be looking at the people who live here, and their efforts to avoided being climate change refugees. and in sport he wait waits to r his fate in switzerland. >> one last month election, only a promise to revive the economy there. the former president boycotted the inauguration ceremony. she had had a number of disagreements over details surrounding the hand other of power. here is what the new president had to say, or at least part of it. >> this government that we are beginning today, will
work tirelessly, over the next four years. so that all argentines particularly those who needed the most, that when i am done with my term, they are leading a better life. the bitterness, the terrible bitterness goaf shadows the operation ceremony, but now president is that the last we are likely to her from her? >> i think highly unlikely, that bitterness has been boiled up in several months. but it came to head over a big argument over how the presidency was going to be switched from kristina, and her eight year in office, to the new government and in the end, they resolve it simply wouldn't be there in the
congress to hand over the presidential sash. so it was only supporterred outside the congress in lining the streets to there was no sign of kristina or her supporters. they were all out many the main plaza. those who suggest, would not seen the last of kristina, or her party. calling on all argentines to stick together, to tackle the problems in the next few months and years. homing the get nose people on his side, but i think that in the near future is unlikely. >> how big of a change is all for argentina, after those years then kristina, which direction has the country moves in now? >> a lot of programs to help
to lift people out of poverty, create unemployment they have come into office. so let's change. and much more market orien tated government, hoping to open up the market foreign investor ms. who have fled argentina in the last few months. so certainly the market is very keep in office, whether some of those people have been benefited from those social programs are going to be supporting him in the next few years is highly unlikely, not just a change in politics a very different style of government. maurice coming into office, saying he is going to be much more pragmatic, and much lest antagonistic towards people easy to say i guess, this is been in office for now for a couple of hours. we will see how that pans out when he has to face those problems that he has to tackle. >> and you and the rest of the team will be reporting on
that, no doubt. for now, we say thank you very much. >> politician environmentalists and the great deal many more people are all in paris into the last 24 hours of talks. on the draft of the u.n. banked international climate agreement 29 pages this time, it is the first time that a outline of a deal has been pulled together. although the french president is still difficulties herbal by listen money. that's a major difference for ireland state, which are vulnerable to sinking because of rising sea levels. by 6:00 p.m. paris time, on friday, with fears that the
talks could come out like they did in copenhagen in 2009, and nick clark our environment editor, we are one and a quarter hours today past 6:00 p.m., so time is running out. what is your sense? are they going to manage it? if not by 6:00 o'clock, tomorrow night, certainly by the time everybody goes home. >> . >> i would be astounded if it happens by 6:00 o'clock form night, but there are those that would disagree with me, including guests who i will introduce you to in a second. but just to reiterate what is happening here, we have the last draft text over 24 hours ago. working through the night, and all day long, to get to the next draft text, which is going to be released. and then we will have the kind of final bit of crunching of words and disagreements and maybe there will be another draft text,
another version, or maybe they will be the final text, we have to wait and see. let's get straight on to our guest. he is the minister of the environment for bar bait test, an important figure, great to see you, minister, what is your sense of where we are at. >> well, i believe we are making very good progress at this time. do you think we are on the verge of this next text? >> i believe, so i believe that the president has been excellent, miss management process, the advice is given, and the teams of delegates from around the world have
been working cooperatively to get the tax where it needs to be for the final agreement. >> yesterday you were saying yourself, you are prepared to walk away from this whole debate, if 1.5 degrees celsius was not put into the text. you know, it doesn't seem to be that clear cut does it. >> it is for me. we are here from across the caribbean, 14 countries. working as they carry the group, we are here working for our peoples and our respective islands. and the truth is, that 1.5 as a global target is an absolutely necessary for our survival. if we negotiate an agreement, that does not include a clear understanding that that is the ultimate target that we must reach, then for us in h the caribbean, we have just missed it. >> do you think it will make it then into the final
agreement. >> i believe so. i believe from the presentations it is clear that all countries accept the reality of the 1.5, it has been -- we live in the region, every day we see the impact of climate change, and we know how important it is for our people to be able to live in an environment that is not a constant threat. >> one final thing, about 30 seconds what do you say to people -- countries like saudi arabia. >> i am not sure they are blocking. i think that we have to be realistic. and we have to understand that other countries like the countries mentioned, have other national priorities. that they must guard and if for them, it is the economics it is the fact that they are fighting large impore verbs populations and they want to
make things better then they have a right to argue from that perspective as welp p however, ultimately, if we have our people in the best of health, with the best of wealth, but not to live on we have achieved absolutely nothing. that would be a mad rush shortly behind me when that draft text. nick clark in paris, and from paris we are off to the roof of the word. experiencing the effects of climate change, more intensely, and many other parts more than any other part of the word, go to alaska now, average temperatures are already up to four degrees higher than they were, and there's a great deal less snow and ice. in alaska's far northwest,
in the a high school science class focused on climate change, they learn about greenhouse gases and global efforts to curb them. they measure coastal erosions and conduct research by surveying community elders about what has changed during their lives. >> every single person we talk to talked about something different. whether it was how the ice was here later, or buries on the land. >> people have seen housing wash away, have seen much of the island disappear. but they say they want to stay. this is the place they know. and moving elsewhere is almost unthinkable. >> they have become a worldwide symbol for the changing north, across the arctic temperatures are warming twice as fast as elsewhere, berm frost is melting glaciers are retreating and hotter drier
summers bring wild fires and even more impacts on indigenous people. >> because the facts are ever present and happening right now. >> there is a building awareness, particularly in the arctic, that the arctic is at the leading edge of change. >> but as worry at the same time, that the environment is changing so fast. that we may not be able to catch up. >> meeting those challenges will be do you wanting expensive and uncertain. it is young and growing population will demand no less. daniel lack, al jazeera. >> depending on how you look at it it is perhaps as little bit better in beijing. strong winds there have
helped clear the air. schools have reopened and the entire use out in the highest level of smoke alert was imposed on tuesday. the chinese government help bring down the pollution by 30%. suffering from an on going picture. and trucks which were hurt to the pollution tanks last month. more from new delhi. >> introduced a pollution tax. in the national region, they were trying to curb pollution, from big trucks and vehicles but it seems that's not enough, so as of january 1st, about of of these won't be on the road, so on every alternative they are not even -- they will be allowed to run in new delhi. s in a highly controversial
program, a trial of 15 days which many people are unsure about, not just in terms of politics and economics but also socially and in terms of the infrastructure, the big debate, here and across india right now is does a city like new delhi have the capacity to deal with the program like this. does it have the public transport infrastructure. to support many millions of more people that need to get to work, and get about their lives does it also have the police capacity, can the police actually enforce such a law. now, the chief minister of deli says that if too many people are inconvenients we will find a way to deal with pollution, air pollution, in particular. the supreme court on thursday said that the fact there is no distinct layed out plan suggests that the government of this state is unable to deal with this. the bally-wood actor is being
cleared of killing a homeless man in 2002. one person dies and the others were hurt, judging the high court in the same city said it wasn't clear if the driver was behind the wheel. or as the prosecutor alleged, whether can has been drunk driving been in all the shore that have been dressed. >> you are watching the news hour, we have this coming up if you stay with us. it is a step at least towards justice. 21 police sacked over a massacre carried out in the philippines sixth years ago, plus. >> in south africa, forced
>> 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.
p. >> after last 37 iraqi soldiers were killed. the battle took the city in may, in the last few hours the u.s. has said it has killed the man in charge of the finances. run off last month, promising to fix the country's economy. and gulf leaders have warned prosyria's president that he will be forced out of power if he doesn't negotiate a political end to the civil war. comments from those made at the annual g.c.c. that's the gulf cooperation meeting. head of afghanistan
intelligence service has resigned. after the country's president went to pakistan to talk peace with the armied group, he says pakistan cannot be trusted. security is supposed to be tight, at the largest base in southern afghanistan. >> there were 14 fighters engaged with forces. they killed all of them, four of the attackers blew themselves up the rest were shot dead by the afghan army. as a result, one army soldier was guarded. >> the taliban says these are the attackers and afghan
military uniforms. and officials aren't sure that's how they got into the complex, and have launched an investigation. in h september, fighters commanded took control of do you know due city in northern afghanistan, and held it for about two weeks. >> although the leadership has been charged the attacks suggest his fighters are resourceful and coordinated. the assault came as he was at a regional conference, aimed at helping restart peace talks with the taliban. >> but the head of the intelligence has resigned. they say the president shouldn't trust pakistan. he says he was meeting with the pakistanis to talk about peace, the taliban was launching attacks and other areas of afghanistan, where afghan blood was spilled. al jazeera, kabul. >> 21 police in the philippines have been fired over a 2009 massacre they saw
almost 60 people killed. and 26 others in h the southern province, the attack was carried out by a son of the politician and the bodyguard. >> this is the first time the families feel they have received any sort of justice. and since then, there have been over 100 suspects that have been p named in this case. now as it is, with only one suspect being tried in the typical criminal case in the philippines that will take at least ten years from beginning to end of trial. so something like this, in the beginning, analysts say would take almost a century going by the average standards of philippine justice systems. however, president promised that there would be a conviction in this case before the end of his term.
fortunately, the end of his term is in six monos. it is not looking very likely there will be any kind of concrete development towards that end. the main suspect for example, actually died in detention, because of an illness on top of that, many of the other suspects are involved in bail proceedings right now, and even though that is dragging out, it is delaying the actionnish call trial from taking place. so many of the victims families already feeling that possibly after this suspension and the mys they might not see anything more concrete for years to come. >> columbia's government and the rebel group are inching ever closer to a peace deal. mainly talks in the havana since 2012, in hope of ending more than five years of conflict. at least 220,000 people are believed to have lost their lives most of them civilians. now in the second of the
three part series al command drove was given rare access to a rebel camp holding out in the jungles of eastern columbia. a rebel fight unit on the move, soldiers are just a kilometer away, but instead of fighting they hide. >> we are in a unilateral cease fire, even if it means giving up territory, the military is taking advantage of it. hay halted arm defensive for the government, and with progress in the talks larger camps are being set up deep zero the jungle where they are preparing for peace. >> these will most likely be the last days in the jungle for these rebels, and after decades of fighting they haven't won but neither have they been defeated.
>> their numbers though have been reduced in recent years. the partner have been at war since age 15, they survived bombardment, and seen comrades die. >> we like it, but because the government never guaranteed our right to political opposition. >> for most, however, the rebels have betrayed their ideals with kidnapping and financing through trafficking. >> we are also conflicts. >> rebels remain reluctant to give up their guns. when they were part of a legal party during a 1994 truce, 3,000 members were murdered by pair military and government forces most of them had never been fighters. >> . >> our biggest fear is that
the government won't respect the treatment, and may will have to go back to fighting. >> park vows to demobilize within six fighter days of a definitive agreement, but those holding out say this will not mean the end of their struggle. >> it's not how the government thinks that we will reintegrate. we are going to give up our weapons and stick together and continue our fight as a political party. >> precisely how this will happen is unclear, the last major sticking point in the negotiations and it shows that silencing the guns will be just the first step to truly end this bloody and conflict. al jazeera in the jungle of eastern columbia. >> two people are being killed in an operation to break up an armed group. four russians and ukrainians were among those detains. kiev explains moscow for backing pro-russian fighters who control part of eastern ukraine.
the security forces say they believe the arrested russians could be working for the intelligence services. the lawyer for a ukrainian pilot says she won't be appealing against the verdict if she is found guilty. nadia is accused of murdering two russian journalists in eastern ukraine last year, and faces 25 years in jail. her lawyer says she does not believe in russian justice. rory reports. >> on some days she is allowed to see her sister, down this foreign town street, of the steps and into the courthouse, where nadia is on trial for murder. but because she might sue testify on this day, she was kicked out of the courtroom, we weren't though, for what seems like a very brief minute, we could film the woman they call a hero at political prisoner, the woman her sister hopes probably in vain, might be acquitted.
i am an optimist. sometimes i dream they will stand up and say let them go home, this is my dream, but what if this happens. i believe in good, be uh the judges take orders here. >> this is what she is accused of. last june, two journalists died in a mortar attack in eastern ukraine. the army helicopter pilot had been fighting in ale have tier infinity unit loyal to kiev, the charges that she was the artillery spotter who called in the strikes. her defense team said she was captures by pro russian separatist so her alibi is strong, but they expect her to be convicted anyway. >> the problem is it is not a trial at all. we may believe that because the final sentence, will be as severe as it can only be.
>> another burning issue is how she came to be in russia at all. the prosecution says that she crossed the border from ukraine illegally, posing as a refugee nonsenses, she says she has always insisted that after she was captured by separatist she was smuggled into russia, by russian intelligence ats. we asked the prosecutors to comment but they said no. there's limited sympathy, most people we spoke too here want the trial to be wrapped up quickly, and the town left in peace. >> of course she should be punished but it is such a lengthy process, so expensive for the country, it is taking to long. >> i think ands political. i think russia and ukraine should make peace and stop war. >> assuming she will be convicted the supporters hope international pressure will hope, maybe a pardon for deportation to ukraine or a
prisoner swap but that shay say is a decision that won't be made here, will it be made in moscow. al jazeera in southern russia. >> rights groups in south africa, are raising awareness of violence against women. they are focusing on a custom court, which involved the abduction of young girls who are then forced to mary older men. was given access rare access indeed to a community in the eastern cape where they are trying to put an end to this. >> it is the actionnish duction of young virgins by older men for marriage. but they never thought it would happen to them. they were 14 years old, when they were taken away from home, and married. the parents told them to try and make their marriages work. >> .
i managed to keep him off me, but he held me down, and raped me. it was so painful. i have never been able to leave them. >> she is practiced in hser credit, many people don't get caught, but there have been a few convictions. >> one many has been sentenced, 15 years and another one, -- and we have seen -- in both families, the in-laws where i try to send us, we are now amending the law again, in this village in the eastern cape, the cultural matters are mediated by a traditional chiefs. poverty and sometimes a refusal to change old ways make it difficult to stop child marriages. but activists hope to convince women and conservative societies not to do to their daughters what their mothers did to them.
al jazeera. south africa. >> what is known as tunisia's dialog quartet has officially received the mobile peace prize ceremony. the pro democracy group was chosen for the role in power in tunisia. >> in the summer of 2013, tunisia was on the brink of civil war. the quartets intervention helped to halt the spiraling violence, and put developments on a peaceful track. tunisia was spared the horrors of civil war, and it's instead established a constitutional system of government, guaranteeing under the mental rights for the entire population regardless of gender, or religious belief. madonna has been paying her
own personal tribute by giving an improm tour street concert in the french capitol. ♪ . >> imagine all the people ♪. >> standing alongside her, sang the song written by john lennon. 130 people were killed and hundreds were killed in the attacks on november the 13th. this is the al jazeera news hour. coming up just a moment. >> including how the host nation team is safely through, and football top world cup, but at a cost, and how do you forget where you have parked your jumbo jet? we will tell you, in just a couple of minutes.
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meet benjamin netanyahu after he becomes the u.s. president. the prominent world figures are growing in the criticism, and a petition to get him banned now has hundreds of thousands of signatures. from london charley ainge la reports. >> he insists that he is not racist, but the republicans presidential candidate
donald trump latest comments are being interpreted that way. of muslims entering the
united states, until our representatives can figure out what the held is going on. >> so inflammatory was the statement, that prominent world leaders felt the need to respond. in france, prime minister maneul wrote on twitter mr. trump like others spews hatred. in israel, where mr. trump is due to visit, this statement. prime minister netanyahu rejects donald trump's recent remarks about muslims. trump has since canceled the trip, and in britain, prime minister dismissed the position as dehydrationive, unhelpful, and quite sam my wrong. now mr. trump has gathered thousands of signatures enough to ensure parliament will consider the issues for debate. but the politician are already pressuring the government to act. >> it is my understanding that the one deputy has
banned 84 from entering the u.k. will the government lead by
example and making mr. donald trump -- >> here, here. >> i think the best way to consult the views is engang in a robust argument for him. rather than trying to ban presidential candidates. >> now that status has now been revoked. and the honor degree rewarded to him by university in aberdeen strips by him. >> the government has banned hundreds of people from entering the u.k. before it was unacceptable behavior, for expressing views that foster hate, but never a u.s. republican presidential candidate. thousands of people that sign this petition, they believe those rules should apply whether a person is rich or poor, weak or powerful. al jazeera, london.
in 2011 from receive bladder who was fifa president at the time. he will be able to attend the 26 team in paris on saturday, but he still has to face the full ethics committee hearing next week, when he could be banned for years. >> the world cup has returned for the first time in three years. the new champion beat oakland city 2-nil the the opening match. with gomess in the second, and later -- plus the championships of the host country. to play african champions two team from the democratic republican of congo and the quarter finals on sunday, but they are counting the cost of victory. >> we lost three people in
this match. i don't think they will feature a game on sunday, two of the players have injured knees the other one with suffered an injury to his ankle. the way they are working are not -- >> . >> weary of the physical strength, and the agility on the pitch. >> the first columbian team in southern americana, they claim the second biggest party by beating argentinian side. penalties and richard power reports. >> the final in the high altitude of pakistan, first match between columbian size santa fe and argentina and the goals and once again get as goal in the 90 minutes here. they had the best effort. in extra time the argentinians had their
leading scorer for bunching the striker unhappy at the referees a decision. the penalty shoot out was needed. to score santa fe's third spot kick. they missed their first two, so when patrice hit the bar with their fourth, it handed santa fe a 3-1 victory. the first time a columbian ever would be the second biggest crumb competition. in south america. >> last 16 will be made on monday. defeated teams after beating in their final group match. jose marino says they might want to play his out of form team. >> everybody wants to play. i think every second every
second a team wants to play. they don't want to play barcelona, or real madrid, they don't want to play byron. i think every team finishing second they want to be unique. >> french financial proses cuters have opened an investigation into the decision to avoided the american city the 2021 world athletics champion but in 23-1 favor, the sports closely linked the city, last month the president aimed at his association to confirm over allegations of a conflict of interest. so far, they put on 317 for
the fourth. australia 438 for 3, going into the second day gaining the first of a three match series, how far the test cricket has declined. new zealand also made a first day in their first test, they reached 409 for eight, by the close of day one, thanks to his half century also brenda mccollum and williamson. one way to finish, junior basketball game three seconds to go, austin trailing by three, they get the ball, take a bow. the highest score student an extraordinary winning basket, a little bit of luck, but who cares. winning 57-56, austin with the away team, but showing their appreciation as did all of us. >> well done, well with done. >> thank you. >> malaysia, is appealing for
the 3747 jumbo tour turn up, here is large lee. and three abandoned have been sitting on the tarmac of the international airport for more than a year now. the general manager says requests to the last known owner to remove the flames that have been ignored. so malaysia airports have placed advertisements in the local papers saying it reserves the right to sell the planes is no one comes forward within 14 days of the noted to claim the plains. now this says it is part. a debt recovery process, the proceeds from the sale of the plane can be used to set up the airport. it is declining to say, however, how much is owed, in parking efoos and other charges. the plane may not fetch much. the boeing from the 200th f line. a model ha has been out of
>> coming up tonight, we'll have the latest... >> does the government give you refugee status? >> they've marched to the border. >> thousands have taken to the streets here in protest. >> this is where gangs bury their members. >> they're tracking climate change. >> images matter. >> innovative filmmaker, spike lee - on his controversial new movie. >> the southwest side of chicago is a war zone. >> taking on the critics. >> and another thing... a lot of the people have not seen the film. >> and spurring change through his art. >> we want this film to save lives. >> i lived that character. >> we will be able to see change.
>> 27 iraqi soldiers are killed trying to drive isil out of ramadi as the u.s. said it has killed the group's banker. ♪ >> hello, i'm maryam nemazee, you're watching al jazeera live from london. also coming up. sworn in as argentina's president at a ceremony snubbed by his predecessor. one day less for the paris climate talks to reach a legally