>> this is al jazeera. >> hello everyone i'm felicity barr. coming up in the next 60 minutes, trucks laiden with aid finally arrive in syria where people are starving. 19 people are killed in a siege of a shopping mall in the capital of iraq. indonesia's stone garden is at real risk of being brought down by mining and industry.
♪ changes ♪ >> and tributes pour in for the musician, in innovator, the legend that was david bowie. >> i'm rahul pathak in doha. player of the year, he'll need to stop christiano renaldo from a fifth straight title. hello, dispriptl desperateld food and aid are being unloaded, in an area that has been cut off by war. bound for madaya, pro government villages, opposition groups are
surrounding these towns. but there are many areas not included in this deal. in eastern hutha, for example, 176,000 people are said to be cut off and the u.n. says i.s.i.l. fighters hav fighters f 100,000 people in the city of dar azul. caroline malone reports. >> aid has reached madaya, but more has to be done to help others in need. >> what is going on now dropping or giving aid to people is not good enough. the united nations have done this exactly three months ago. and look where we're at now. >> to the north, trucks from the red crescent organization trundle through idlib heading for frua and kafaya, both had to
arrive at the same time according to a deal negotiated with the syrian government. they are cut off by armed rebel groups. people in madaya say they have been reduced to eating handfuls of salt, tree roots and grass, as well as cats and dogs. >> we are arabs. what wrong did this child commit? >> the world food program said the aid carried to madaya will meet the needs of 40,000 people but only for one month. the u.n. says there are 400,000 people trapped by various sieges across syria. activists say it's vital they're lifted. the u.n. has more aid convoys for across syria but their delivery depends on the different warring sides and whether they'll let that aid through.
caroline malone, al jazeera, syria. >> described what it was like when the convoy arrived in madaya. >> people on the street cheering, asking the questions, thanking for coming for bringing assistance. of course some people are angry, saying we came too late. it's very important to stress that at the same time, the convoy led by the syrian airplane red crescent is doing a wonderful job and it has enter entered, distributing humanitarian aid, the two operations have to be synchronized in madaya. those goods need to be exactly the same as those brought to
kesaya. we will proceed with distributing. >> caroline malone joins us from the becca valley. caroline that urgently needed aid has now arrived but it is a big task, unloading the supplies and prioritizing where they should go. >> reporter: that's right, yes, the aid is now getting into the area of the people that need it but because so many people are in need it's very difficult to decide for the local committees who are going to distribute it, who gets what basically. in the convoys we have about one month's worth of aid. the committees say look it's not enough. we need regular access to these areas. not just to these regions. they need to have access to the 400,000 other people in syria who are living in besieged town and cities. they haven't been able to get to
many places. only 10% of the requests they made last year were actually accessible, dar azor acknowledge 200,000 people living there under siege by i.s.i.l. another 126,000 people under siege by the government. there is a huge amount of work the u.n. has to do, what they need is access from the fighting side to be allowed to get that aid in. >> gain of had some aid has arrived, is there optimism that other convoice will be allowed into those other cut off regions? >> reporter: well, you'd hope so yes. but the reality is this: this is the first time in three months that aid has actually made it to madaya and madaya is one of the worst hit areas under siege for such a long time. it's a difficult operation to get to this point they had to agree to a deal from back in september. there was a ceasefire agreement, u.n. brokered.
turkey and iran helped gloavmene for this ceasefire and only now two to three months later are we getting to the point in which aid can get in and again, it was a tightly organized deal, it had to be a simultaneous deal, to those three areas, before either side would agree to let the aid in. >> caroline malone thank you. a russian air strike has apparently killed 12 children. five adults and a teacher were also killed. fewer of them to migrate, eu previously said it was far from satisfied with turkey's efforts to prevent people there crossing the aegean sea to greece. more than 2.3 million syrians
have sought refuge from the civil war but only 6,000 have so far been given official work permits. still to come, cubans hoping for work north of the border, find themselves stuck in limbo. plus, building momentum why there's a growing student protest movement in south africa. and the world's number 1 golfer is having the time of his life in hawaii. action from the tournament of champions is coming up. first, more than 40 people have been killed in shootings and bombings across iraq. i.s.i.l. have claimed responsibility for an attack on a shopping mall in the capital, baghdad, at least 19 people were killed and 48 others injured. seven people died in a separate
car bomb attack in baghdad and in the city of diyalla, twin bomb attacks willed 12 people. rents of ramadi should leave within the next 48 hours, i.t. was warned. the announcement was made as coalition forces and the iraqi army prepared to target certain neighborhoods with air strikes and artillery. fight has resumed between the iraqi army and i.s.i.l. in the center of ramadi. dozens of soldiers have been killed in several i.s.i.l. attacks. talks aimed at reviving the peace process in afghanistan have been had in pakistan. paving the way for talks with the taliban. omar al saleh has more details from kabul. >> the meeting in islamabad has been described as significant.
delegates from afghanistan, pakistan, united states and china, but none from the taliban. they will be invited in the future if a framework is agreed. pakistani leaders say the main objective is to get most powerful group in the country to negotiate by giving incentives to abandon violence. >> it is therefore important that preconditions are not attached to the start of the negotiation process. this in our view will are be counterproductive. secondly, should be significant in facing way for direct talks with the taliban group. >> reporter: in kabul, the afghan group says the meeting is different. >> to all those groups, that are willing to come to the negotiation table, but with those who do not come to the
negotiation table, both countries have already agreed to work out some very practical and significant steps in fightin fig those groups with all available needs. >> contained by nato for past 14 years the taliban has recently increased attacks and seized more territory. most foreign groups left in 2014, leaving behind a force of 14,000 mostly u.s. troops and afghan army which is still not ready to battle the taliban on its own. on the streets of kabul there is hope these talks could lead to a lasting peace, there is also pessimism and mistrust. >> we rely on god because only god can bring peace. we hope this time it brings an outcome. >> translator: we're not even hopeful because they have been talking over the last 15 years
with no result. >> reporter: reaching peace depends on a number of factors, including the rise of the islamic state of iraq and the levant in afghanistan and the sincerity of the many regional and international stakeholders. the challenge facing possess is big. it is not clear if the taliban will attend future peace talks, the group has said it will not negotiate peace while foreign troops remain in afghanistan. denounce violence recognize it and accept the constitution. be omar al saleh, al jazeera, kabul. in germany, four have been injured in protests, the latest wave of felonies that city. foreign men have been accused of attacks against women on new year's eve. 500 complaints half of them involve allegation of sexual
assault. criminals entering the country alongside refugees, it is feared. fooulings hate and suspicion. >> translator: when asylum seekers are being insulted as cattle when they at their refugee shelters are set on fire, when being labeled as traitors, when the media is defamed or asylum seekers call women crossing the street whores, all of this is unacceptable. >> dominic kane, joining frus brussels. thius frombrussels. how are they all handling this? >> german chancellor angela merkel said it cannot be that people can carry out robberies and assaults such as what we saw
on new year's eve and nothing be done about it. what is interesting is we know that the justice and interior ministers are looking into strengthening the penalties on those who commit such crimes if they are asylum-seekers. as things stand, the only way an asylum seeker can be deported from germany is if they commit a crime punishable by three years imprisonment. the considering reducing to a one year sentence. it is worth making the point that the state department minister of westphalia has said today that he believes that almost all the crimes that were -- all the attackers were indeed of migrant origin. that gives you a sense of
perspective insofar as the politicians are concerned about what they consider the problem to be and what perhaps the measures might be to resolve it at least temporarily. >> dominic right now, the antiimmigration organization called pegida is holding its own gathering about the arrival of the refugees. >> each friday pegida, holds a meeting in dresden, where pegida sprang from. in the first few months of 2015 they were attracting tens of thousands of people to their demonstrations and those numbers did drop away during the course of 2015 only to come back a little as the numbers of people,
the refugees coming to germany increased. so if there are 1,000 people on the streets, that is considerably down on the peak of plairp that they had last year. it is also worth noting that pegida did hold a demonstration on saturday and attracted perhaps 300 to 400 people to the streets of cologne to demonstrate over the poor policies of the german government. of course there was a counterdemonstration against pegida on the streets of cologne. that gives you the sense that perhaps the pegida phenomenon is not perhaps as popular as they themselves would seek to suggest that they are. >> dominic kane, in berlin, thank you. arrived in a new u.s. detention center known as camp
x ray. known as guantanamo bay. a number of delegates have gathered in london and washington, d.c. to demand the full closure of the camp. paul brennan in london. >> over the past four years the names have included almost 800 men. 7 of those men fatheroutside the u.s. embassy in london. among them, shakir amar, and another detain ereleased without charge. >> i do think, it is something i can't forget and it saddens me that people are still in guantanamo even though they are not guilty of a crime. and america has made a massive mistake and they don't know what to do with these people. >> guantanamo bay became synonymous to what amounted to
torture. the white house and the courts clashed over the fates of guantanamo bay its prisoners languished in custody. even those in the path of release languished. >> a few people should be charged, they should be dmarnlgd a real federal court. >> with just a year of his presidency remaining, barack obama needs to fulfill his promise of closure. 15 nments ars 17 inmates are exo be released in january alone. >> doesn't make sense for us to be spending 500 million, $1 billion to have a security setting for 50, 60, 70 people. >> in an interview with al jazeera former detainee shakir
amir urged the united states to end this once and for all. >> it need a strong man. it need a man saying, lea i'm closing it around i'm sending these people to where i believe it's safe. if they go back to where they belong and they go back to close to where their family is, they will settle down. >> nearly one in ten are actively facing charges or awaiting sentence. the remainder appear to be prisoners of the slow pace of u.s. bureaucracy and international are diplomacy. the 15th year of establishment of camp x ray comes nine days before the inauguration of the next u.s. president. by then the hope is that guantanamo bay would have closed. paul brennan, al jazeera, south london. 400 college and universities students will be provided with financial aid, but tuition fees
which many students say are unaffordable continue to cause process. famida miller has the story. >> reporter: students queue at the beginning of the academic year, but it is a futile wait. registration has been suspended because of protest over tuition fees. jico has traveled from zimbabwe to be here. will you be able to wait for two more days? >> if the situation get better, i thy i will have to wait. i bought my ticket back home. >> while the government agreed to cancel tuition fee increases this year, students say tuition fees should be scrapped altogether as unaffordable. he can only register for his third year of engineering if his
application for financial assistance from the government is approved. this year, his studies will cost him $10,000. >> i had to apply for funding from the government. and it's quite expensive to be able to pay for everything, this was only kept up to 15,000. so the difference has to be taken care of somehow. to be honest. >> waving immediate registration fees to allow needy students to pay later. protesters say that's not enough. >> until everyone is able to register for free that's when we all register. as i stands, no one should register. the government can pay for it. there's no political win. >> shortage of places,
>> meet the unsung hero of social change. >> i feel like i'm suppose to do something, >> breaking down barriers. >> sometimes i have to speak when other people say be quiet. >> shaping our future. >> i actually am committed to a different, better, stronger, healthier america. >> i lived that character. >> we will be able to see change. >> hello again a reminder of the top stories here on al jazeera. aid trucks carrying food and medicine have finally entered the syrians town of madaya. 40,000 have been starving cut off from food and other
essentials since the siege began in july. iraqi capital baghdad at least 19 people have been killed and 48 others injured. the islamic state of iraq and the levant has claimed responsible. responsibility. and four foreigners have been injured in gang attacks in the german i city of cologne. hundreds of women say they were attacked which foreign men. chinese stock markets are continuing a poor start to the year. the main shanghai index closed down more than 5%. it lost all its 2015 gains. the yuen continues to weaken. stock price are falling. rob mcbride has the story. >> continued selling pressure on the mainland chinese and hong
kong stock exchanges. the more than 5% fall in the shanghai index today now puts it back right down at the depth it was at after its monumental crash last summer. but many voices here are saying that the shanghai index was an at overly inflated level, now it is at a level that it should be more comfortable with. there are more bearish voices that say it has further to fall. some are predicting it could go down to 2500. there is a possibility of more bad economic news to help it in that position. we're expecting import and are export figures and the all important gdp figures to tell us what china's economy was growing at in the last quarter of 2015. all those figures expected to indicate a slowing generally of the chinese economy. >> south korea is restricting the number of workers staying
overnight in the joint qesong industrial complex in north korea. claims by the north that it tested a hydrogen bomb last wednesday. the qesong complex hosts more than 120 companies, a rare example of cooperation between the two nations. new research from the group of leading health scientists estimates more than 3 billion people could be at risk from a little known tropical disease, caught with contact from soil and water. in the tropics it affects the lungs, blood and nervous system but it's complex and hard to treat because of its troin resie to eabts.
antibiotics. research suggests it's far more widespread and present in as many as 79 countries. >> i think natural this is why the endemic in our world already. but because it has never been diagnosed properly, so that's -- we need to improve the diagnosis and treatment for this. this is otherwise the people that can be treated will die. the bacteria needs to be tgd by culture, facilities in the hospital, but that is rarely available in the developing countries where this is encountered. authorities have gone on a strike in bangladesh where they say is indefinite. students are complaining of poor facilities compared to private universies. al jazeera's maha satta reports
from daca university. >> professor remembers toiling in this very laboratory during his student days. the lab is cloaked in tribute. but the lab is under equipped at out of date. >> we end up buying a lot of low grade soil for experiments, one of my students failed three times even though she did everything right because the chemicals were fake. >> around monday 15,000 professors at 37 public universities across bangladesh began an indefinite strike. >> bangladesh's public universities provide an important low cost alternative to private institutions. but once students from all over
the country arrive on campus they find that keeping cost down has its own price. >> in the first year dorms in taka university, more than 20 students are cramped into rooms sandi for four people buassigne. >> our plan is that instead of sleeping, a group of us will explore while singing all night. we'll go and climb some coconut trees where all friends will manage to have fun. >> reporter: only 50 the third year are the students assured of less cramped conditions. but even then, eight of them can easily wind up having to share four beds. >> if you have an exam you can't
study properly. the others in the room have things they need to do as well. >> unlike their teachers these students aren't about to protest. they are resigned to what they think is an inevitable reality. it is their living conditions more than anything else which urgely need imroftion. mahar satar, al jazeera. >> seven people dmied a separate car bomb attack in baghdad and also in the city of diyalla, twin suicide attacks killed 18 people. al jazeera's walid mahmoud joins us from baghdad, tell us a little more about this attack at the shopping mall, how did that
unfold? >> according to security sources from the area the assault was over, this assault we can say it was one of the biggest assault happened in baghdad in recent months. for a long while no assault like this happened in baghdad. security forces talking about four armed people, some of them were wearing suicide vests. they stormed a mall in baghdad, southern-south of baghdad. they succeeded in entering the mall. the security forces said the clashes happened after sending heavy trips to the area, according to the security source the hall is over but the death toll is 19 people killed and around 50 people injured. this was not the first astack or not the only attack that happened in baghdad.
just another attack land away from this assault, inside of baghdad. the security sources talking about car bomb close to a cafe and in-coming 7 people and 21 injured and sources talking about a death toll cannot be final. and this is the initial death toll. the final death toll could be bigger than this attack. also we have another big and bold attack happened in diyalla province, north of baghdad acknowledge the explosion happened in a cafe. the first one was for a suicide explosion at the second one from a car bomb. the second one a car just a few minutes before the first one. toorgd to the source 35 injured,
10 killed. some sources saying the death toll cosh muc could be much big. there are some other casualties they are taking to some other hospitals which means the death toll could be bigger than the death toll that police talk about, until this moment. >> another terrible day in rawkd. walid mahmoud, thank you. for the first time in history a member of the spanish royal family is on trial. princess christina faces tax fraud. the charges have angered many spaniards and suffering under government austerity measures. standing trial among 17 others including her husband. to get to the u.s. are stranded in central america. the recent thaw in relations
between washington and havana has led to a surge of migrants and the uncoordinated response of central american countries have left many cubans in limbo. credit barnaby in whichaga has the story. >> this is not what they imagined, getting to the u.s. remains difficult. tens of thousands of cubans have gambled their savings to pay for the treacherous 8,000 cloment journey as they try omake their way through central america. costa rica stopped issuing transit visas to migrants. the estimated 1,000 migrants worry they won't be able to continue their journey north either. >> translator: to start with we don't evenly have the public stamps or the where right visa.
it's like we don't exist here. no one is making any decisions no one is hefng us. >> the configuration flight on to bus, is due to take off in a few days. it's just a drop in the ocean with an estimated 11,000 cooush answer stranded across central america. the preferential treatment in u.s. may end soon. >> we simply want to go to the united states, not a place that gives us an opportunity to live well. the presidents of costa rica and nicaragua should open their doos so we can surge through. >> with some borders closed and others open, cuban migrants are wondering whether anyone is actually listening.
>> the legendary musician david bowie has died at age 69 after a secret 18 month fight with cancer. he broke in 1969 with his number 1 hit, space odyssey. he was known for his versatility and ability to transformer his s talent. he's being mourned by the music industry's top names, the rolling stones tweeted they were shocked by his death. madonna said he transformed her life. a life that transformed music. >> icon visionary david bowie was no ordinary artist. he transformed the musi industrf
music,ing an style. born david jones in london in 1947, bowie rose to fame with the 1969 single space orderrity. he would go on to sell 140 million records. >> 1977 when i walked into a disco and i heard heroes, i had heard of him obviously before that, but that just charmed me. >> he would throw out the rules and start all over again. >> his roots are in south london but in a career that spanned six decades he became a global success and the master of reinvention. nothing more than iggy stardust. >> that's part of what bowie is
supposed to be around. >> ch ch changes. >> when beauie became ziggy, flam buoyant bowie never stood still. he constantly transformed his image and reformed himself musically. >> what is remarkable as well about this extraordinary trajectory is that it's basically an album a year, an album every 18 months. so he's writing, recording, touring and at the same time, moving on to the next project. i mean it's incredible, incredible speed, incredible kind of dedication to himself and to his conceptual ideas. ♪ ♪ >> put on your red shoes ♪ >> david bowie released 25
albums a stream of new material brought him new generations of fans. which helped him keep one step ahead of his rivals. david bowie was 69. he'd released what would be his final album black star on friday. ♪ i'm a black star >> emma hayward, al jazeera, london. >> more on david bowie's legacy, let's speak with andrew perry, here in the studio, thanks for coming in andrew. it was only the latest video was released last week, producing right up to the end. >> that's right. he came back about two years ago, again public health out of the blue. and part of bowie's thing has been his mystique. always been a very private person and he's always loved a surprise.
that's been his great calling card to reinvent himself. come back with a completely new look, new sound, whole new vision for music. that's always been his kind of way. >> he controlled i.t. didn't he to the very end. he did it his way, always his way. >> very much so. i've actually just been writing about his very early days and at that time, he was struggling and he was just trying to find a voice. but it was always bowie. he started in the era of bands in the late '60s where everyone was called the humble bums or the beatles or whatever. so he was kind of groundbreaking in that way. he had his own vision, he was always going to be the man. and he kind of stamped that onto music, onto pop. >> i knew this would be huge news at the u.k, he's a british guy, we've all grown up with his
music. i didn't understand globally how influential he was worldwide. >> he made a lot of weird music but pretty much every album has three or four absolute corkers on there. you know? so when you put his greatest hits together, you know, across a couple of cds, there's no did you evers odidyoun duffers on there. >> it was art and pop mixed together. >> many media that's the thing. i think that's what he will ever be remembered for, is that he kind of broke the mold. it tended to be two guitarists, bassists around drummer. it was a band. you bought into the reality of a band playing the music and what bowie did is he brought in stuff like kabuki theater, this big sort of infatuations.
>> he was an actor. >> philosophy, even in the music of the way he presented his own life show it incorporated lots of elements of other things. and so you know his whole vision was kind of postmodern that you take olittle bit of this and that and you make something new and kind of revolutionary out of bits of everything. and you know, i can see a great picture of him from the sort of early '70s. you know with the sort of kind of baker-foil costume and sort of the little disk on his head, you know, and weird hair and all of these things. >> complete showman. >> they're all little cultural signifiers for him. what else is going on at the time? which is bloak blokes in dern d.
a glamorous glam sort of vision he was presenting. >> a great look at his life anc andrew perry. thank you. now, volkswagen's chief executive made although apology to the residents of the u.s. pollution controls when tested, the u.s. government is in fact suing the german car maker for billions of dollars in damages. well, the volkswagen diesel scandal is expected to overshadow america's largest car show that is just getting under way this week, the u.s. justice department is said to have allowed almost 600,000 diesel
engines to cheat on eapplications. the american car show is the industry's most important show in the country and al jazeera's john hendren joins me from detroit. explain exactly what's going on right now where you are john. >> well, felicity this is preview week at the north american international show, also known as the detroit auto show. this show began with something of a disappointment for american car members and that's because the car of the year determined by a board here was the honda cisco, a japanese make and the truck of the year was announced, that was a volvo xe-90. no american cars there. but the american car makers have had a pretty good year so they're all pretty happy about that. they are a number of different cars being introduced here, 45 debuts, one of them is right over there and that is actually a concept car that won't be out
quite yet. that is a tiguan from volkswagen. they are the people who are probably having the worst day at the car show, that's because their numbers were hit significantly because of the emissions scandal that you just were speaking about. a volkswagen official stood up behind me and apologized, said we know we have let down our customers and our dealers. so they're having a rough time with it. overall it has been a good year for car makers here in north america and they are hoping for another good year. >> do situations like the emissions scandal, the recalls that have affected other car makers this year, does that have an impact on the shows like the one in detroit? >> reporter: yeah, it definitely means that companies that have faced those recalls and principally here we're talking about vw and general motors, for a couple of years that has been coping with a
problem with its ignition switch, it has dimmed prospects somewhat for those company immediately. but keep in mind this that doesn't seem to last very long. gm had a record year last year as did the other american based car makers and they're bringing out new cars, there's a new buick that is being shown here. so after having a record year in which they sold 17.5 million cars in north america, i talked to ford's ceo and he told me expects 2016, mark fields, 2016 to be better than 2015 and 2017 likely to be even better than 2016. >> john hendren live there in droid. thanks so much. coming up in a few minutes' time, the heat is on miami as they look to snap golden state's unbeaten record at home. that's in sport. sport.
compare that to the favorite, lionel messe. the the spanish league, co coppa del rey and others. how is this award decided? journalists selected by france europe and fifa. let's have a listen. >> well, my best awards is dedication and hard work. to achieve these kinds of things you need to work hard and be a great professional, be serious in your job and this is what i tried to did. to be here for eight times, talent without the work it's
nothing. >> welt i'm happy with the results of present and with the goals i've scored. i have to thank my teammates for that. i that i we all set our own goals and make our own history. those two have made history and are still making it and i think everybody deserves to be here. >> we are bringing the announcement to you as soon as i.t. appears. miami heat, and the awcial , followed up by a loss to the utah jazz an saturday, when they take on the golden stateside yet to be beat.at home this season. well there's still three months away from the n ba playoffs but in the nfl, the surviving teams are just two wins away from reaching the super bowl. the seattle seahawks are in
course to reach their third consecutive super bowl. the game was the third coldest in the history of the league, 21° below freezing greeting fans at kickoff. 10-9, blair walsh missing a 22 yard field going to. handing seattle the victory. >> i don't know how cold it was but feels like it was in the negatives. didn't think we got a degree. sun was out, wasn't helping a lot. it was one opportunity for our team to show who they were. when it went dire, field going to but we went at it today. >> carolina panthers will be their next opponent.
>> i talked the last couple of weeks about being on turn-on, a lot of you probably thought that was lip service but we needed a game like this to get our mojo back and get our conference going. >> this is thousand the divisional playoffs will look. the defending champions, new england patriots host the cns ks city chiefs, and the pittsburgh steelers will play the denver broncos. to golf thousand, the world number 1 jordan spieth has once again shown why he is the best in the game. 22-year-old american completed an eight stroke victory. rolled in a birdie for the final
hole for his first trophy, matching tiger woods record of seven trophies before his 24th birthday. >> i'm nowhere near, i don't think there's any reason to compare. i think it's awfully early, we're very excited about where we're at the start of our career, as a team and what tying are's done i can't imagine ever being done again. but it's nice to be in that company. any time you can get in the company of him or some of the greats, hall of fame players, it's certainly a goal that i've had since i was a little kid. so it's just fantastic being out here doing what is left to do and doing it well. >> in the last few moments, the fifa balandor well player of the year has been announced. >> ladies and gentlemen, the fifa balandor 2015 goes to yonel
mackey. >> gave it way but lionel messe has won. no surprise to learn he has won the award more than any other player. what a magnificent season. four troiftio trophies with bara including the uefa league. england and australia has, preparation for their limited over, altogether with the opening one day in perth. here is the captain. we don't have india's captain, sorry about that. some interesting pictures to show you from the international championship event that combines football and golf. ladies and gentlemen, this is
foot-golf. and the sport's second world cup has taken place in argentina. here is how the game works, the players need kick the ball into the hole with as few tries as possible. this year's champion is christian otera from argentina with a 16 under par score. a busy day for argentina, successful, lionel messe, the world champion. >> let's show you the picture of aid convoys into the city of madaya, where residents have been cut off from essentials. a lot of those stories and more, on aljazeera.com. thanks for watching.
>> 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. >> we do these things because ultimately they will make us safer. >> president trying to figure out just which course to take. >> this is how you can fight the republicans, and he's putting them where they have to respond. >> and after the address...