>> hello i'm lauren taylor live from london. as the battle for aleppo claims for victims turkey accuses the united states of creating a sea of blood in the middle east. and the first arab neighbors called predatory animals as they seek to justified stronger borders. >> people want real change. >> bernie sanders sweeps aside hillary clinton and donald trump emerges victorious for the republicans in the new hampshire
primaries. a million people in zimbabwe rely on food aid as a severe drought kills crops and live stock. >> we have big sports stories for you. including the center of another controversy we have details coming up. >> turkey's president has accused of supporting the kurdish relevance saying the u.s. has turned the situation into a sea of blood. the syrian opposition says there is weakness in washington, and they call on on president obama.
we have this report from the worsening humanitarian crisis. >> not far from the board with turkey fear amongst civilians is growing. the intensity of the military campaign is continuing. and now the bombs are falling in villages not far from a border townhome to tens of thousands of people including those recently displaced by the government across aleppo. >> many families have fled. the international silence is unacceptable considering what is happening in the city. >> already people have started to leave but turkey has closed it's border, so these people are
moving towards the opposition controlled province of idlib. >> where should we go? turkey has closed it's borders. we're starving. poverty is killing us. we sleep in tents. we need aid. >> the corridor is now the focus of the government campaign. russian airstrikes are intensifying in what they call a scorched earth policy. this city much of aleppo province has been reduced to rubble. they say the government's policy to take ground will not end the war. >> these are the houses of the civilians. these are the images of retaliation. these are the gains of the
russians. this is what they do for peaceful people. this is the strength of russia. look at innocent people beal killed. >> is a sense of defayance. rebels say they don't plan to withdraw in the face of airstrikes and will confront government troops who are a few kilometers away. the united states says they are trying to secure a peace fire in syria. it still believes that diplomatic progress is possible. they believe there is little hope for a breakthrough. they believe the u.s. is giving russia enough time for the government to win on the battlefield. >> the opposition is still fighting back, but the government defense has weakened them not just on the ground, but they say they won't negotiate while under fire. they believe the government and it's allies are more interested in the inclusion.
>> give us reaction to the kurtism to the strategy in syria. >> they keep stressing as they heard from secretary of state john kerry and today we have heard from the presidential envoy to the coalition to fight isil. all three men stressing that turkey is not just a member of nato. it is a close ally of the united states. while the u.s. hear turkey's concerns in particular about what the status of syrian kurds including those who belong to the pyd the u.s.' view is nat pyd and other syrian kurdish groups are doing a lot of good in the fight against isil. brett mcgirth was testifying earlier on wednesday.
and he was very diplomatic, lauren in how he responded to criticism by not just turkey, but from france and other countries that u.s. is doing enough to try to end the civil war inside syria. >> what about any practical help. as we know while the talking goes on or doesn't go on, if you like the people in syria are still suffering. air drops or practical measures might be used to improve the humanitarian situation at least. >> mcgirth was asked that question by one member of the panel they were very concerned pickerly in light of the reports reports. what has been happening in madaya aleppo and other parts of syria. mcgurt said that they're always trying to get the aid that people need. they have been committing resources. it's just a matter of executing
their good intentions. he did say that these things are constantly being looked at and constantly being debated. one thing that he did demurrer on was on the question of whether there was a no-fly zone along the war zone. in essence to try to reduce the amount of bloodshed of the syrian population. but they say that is still on the table. it's still being discussed. one critical factor in making the no-fly zone effective would be to have people on the ground to help enforce those borders. that is something that the obama administration has been loathe
to do. it is something that they want to do. >> the u.n. security council has been called with councils what have they been telling you on the way to that meeting? >> this meeting is on going. it's a close-door meeting we're not allowed inside. but it's being held by stephen o'brien, the top humanitarian official for the united nations. he's been briefing security members in syria. i can tell you just in the last five minutes or so that the u.n. ambassador for new zealand came out and gave an update on what was being talked about and what was being said. they said that stephen o'brien gave a graphic description of the humanitarian situation in syria, particularly in aleppo
where thousands of people are trying to flee the city and are amassing at the turkish border as we've been reporting. from the diplomatic standpoint this is an important briefing. nothing is expected to come out of it. there is not going to be any supreme court of agreement reached by the security council. that's not the point of this meeting. it's mostly to send a message to the international community and to the syrian government that the security council is watching very closely what is going on. both new zealand the united states u.k. and france have all come out today going into the meeting or said in the past that they believe the russian airstrikes in aleppo are complicating the situation greatly, and they're calling on russia to halt those. we've not heard from the russian ambassador here at the u.n. so far. let's listen to a little bit more of what the u.k. ambassador had to say right before the meeting got under way.
>> we hope there will be a proper response from russia to confirm they have an obligation to use their influence over the assad regime to get a cease-fire and to get proper humanitarian access. we've rightly criticized the reason why the geneva talks have been held. >> tell us how this meeting talks about the end with the process that has been on going. >> in this meeting what they're trying to do is layout the latest information so it's very clear on how bad the situation is there and it comes at an important time, lauren. because on thursday is when this meeting of the international syrian support group will be happening in munich, that's an organization of ten different
countries with a stake in syria including the e.u. and the u.n. will have an delegation there as well. trying to get the geneva peace talks back on track. they're hoping that the talks can happen again. big decisions with one group pointing the finger directly at russia really pressuring them to stop these airstrikes in alip poe. so aid can get in to the people that need it the most. and that political talks can go forward. but of course, russia has been saying they're targeting terrorists and they have given no signs that they will stop. we did hear that russia perhaps perhaps at the knew nick meeting on thursday talking for the first time there may an national cease-fire in syria. we have no details about what that proposal could be by the
russians. >> thank you. >> breaking news coming in to us from nigeria. more than 60 people are reported to have been killed by a twin suicide attack. they've been displaced by fighting by the boko haram group. that happened on tuesday. and a break down in telephone communication has limited the information but we'll bring more information as we get it. in jordan one fence is being built and eventually israel already completely surrounded. >> at the end of the day as i
see it there will be a fence like this one around israel in its entirety. is this what we want to do? the answer is yes. in the environment we live in we need to protect ourselves from predatory animals. >> we have this update from west jerusalem. >> the comments made by israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu at the construction site of the fence that will separate jordan from israel. certainly will raise eyebrows with israel's neighbors. particularly jordan which has close cooperation with security issues and has open diplomatic ties. but in the background of all of that mr. netanyahu, as he said in that statement he plans to forge forward with his plan to build fences right along israel's territory effectively surrounding israel with fences.
and while that is certainly something that i think most israelis would support he has received some criticism domestically fact, within his own coalition. coalition partners from the jewish home party the leader of that party, they have criticize mr. netanyahu from wanting to build fences saying that it was unnecessary. but his reasons are for more ideological reasons as opposed to security reasons according to mr. bennet. all the territory that is occupied even the areas that it borders belong to israel and therefore building fences in some way diminishes that argument. still, whatever the case mr. netanyahu is certainly going to go ahead with his fence building project regardless of the cost. which is now reaching billions of dollars. >> israeli shoulders have shot dead a palestinian in the west
bank. the israeli army said he was part of a group of palestinians who were throwing stones at military vehicles in the area. ahead, why south korea has joined a park with north korea. >> still ahead in sport germany left picking up the pieces. protests over the cost of ticket prices. >> the race to be the next u.s. president. they are now focusing on the next big contest in and a nevada and south south carolina.
kimberly halkett reports. >> democratic presidential candidate bernie sanders turned his trust over to a key demographic needed to win the white house. sanders' popularity among young people continued to rise over the last few months, but what happened here in new hampshire in terms of enthusiastic and arouse electorate people who came out in large numbers that is what will happen all over this country. >> if the anti-establishment message dictated, debated and left rival hillary clinton struggling to find footing. >> i know i have some work to do. particularly with young people,
but i will repeat again what i have said this week. even if they are not supporting me now, i will support them. >> like the democratic race, the establishment candidates fighting for second place in the crowded republican contests are facing similar obstacles. u.s. voters are looking for alternatives who do not represent the status quo. >> i would like to. >> there is such an anti- anti-establishment environment that people are looking for an escape. >> analyst blair brown said the right and left will translate to nor negative attacks by candidates on both sides vying for their party's nomination. >> because the candidates are so negative that the other
candidates will adapt adopt negativity negativity. >> kimberly halkett al jazeera, washington. >> let go on to alan fisher. the anti-establishment people did well. what about the ones, who are more establishment. what lessons will they learn from new hampshire? >> well of course, hillary clinton will have a 50-point lead over bernie sanders in iowa. that went to a razor-thin victory, and she lost here. the reason why she lost new hampshire is that bernie sanders is a senator from vermont across the border. his name recognition is high
here. she has to look again at her message and how she gets that message across, particularly as the whole campaign moves south. as for the republicans well, the establishment lane is jammed up. there is still jeb bush. there is still marco rubio and john kasich as well. we're expecting chris christie as part of that group to drop out within the next few hours if not within the next 48 hours. they have to decide there has to be a candidate who will stay on trump or stay in the race and make it easier for him to take on delegates and take a bigger step towards that nomination. >> thank you. >> one of the biggest surprises we should mention is the second place scored by republican john kasich. he began his political career in 1979 before he began to work as an investment banker when he reentered politics in 2010 he was elected as governor and that
position he was re-elected to in 2014. he's often touted for his bipartisan views and in 1994 he voted with the democrats to support a ban on assault weapons. >> thanks for being with us. this man, john kasich, could he build on this? is there any chance he could become the republican nominee? >> hi there. um i really think that we should not overstate this strong showing of john kasich. i mean, he has spent most of his time on the ground actually in new hampshire, most of the campaign funds went into new hampshire. so i think it was overly expected there would an strong showing. but when we look at the wider picture, new hampshire benefiting someone like john kasich. it's moderate, white and close
to the home state of john kasich of ohio. when you look at figures like national polling, john kasich is in the single digits, michigan, new york south carolina everyone john kasich was in the single detectives. and then campaign funding. john kasich has raised $23 million. ted cruz, marco rubio $95 million. jeb bush, $159 million. i don't see how there is from the polls nor from the campaign money that we have a national momentum here for john kasich. >> what about the trump affect as he defines all the political assumption so far. where do you see him going next? he has a run as it goes. >> trump hit a 20-point lead, 18-, 19-point lead in
new hampshire, and we have a strong polling for trump in south carolina and also south carolina predominantly very conservative votership. we might see trump and cruz might be the strong candidacy. who will be the establishment candidate for the republican party? will there be somebody emerging? it might be marco rubio. he had quite a terrible debate performance and came in fifth in new hampshire. the longer the fields stays so numerous, the better for trump. >> what about his relationship with the republican party itself. is that improving or only getting worse? >> it all depends on how it will be going forward. should it actually be we have an outcome trump versus cruz. i think the anti-establishment will side with trump. he's seen as a pragmatist someone one could make deals
with, cruz is almost hated by the establishment republicans. >> thank you very much, indeed, for your thoughts on the subject. >> thank you very much. >> nato is to form a new multi national force in eastern europe. the decision was made on day one in a two-day meeting in brussels. it comes amid increasing international concerns in russian actions actions in eastern union and the continuing conflict in ukraine. paul brennan is following the events. let's speak to him now. what are they proposing? >> the defense ministers are in a working dinner right now. they spent the day talking about many different things. oil prices, the common denominator through all of them, frankly, is russia and the concerns that nato has in russia's concertedness. we have grade on this day one of the two-day meeting of defense
ministers is in principle to have an enhanced forward presence. that means more military personnel. more military hardware. three positions in balkan states who are concerned about their close proximity to russian military forces. also there has been an agreement to share intelligence more productively in a more treatment lined way. the concerns that russia has showed a willingness to use military force to, change borders and intimidate its neighbors. >> we will have we have
increased our presence. we're faced with a more challenging and demanding security. we are using military force at borders and intimidate neighbors. >> russia has seen provocation. what is the reaction to this? >> well, they're not happy. they are concerned. much of the topic of the conversation has been dominated by syria which will not come up as an agenda item until tomorrow.
russia is concerned because it sees nato rather than being a defense organization, it's expanding its borders rather too close for russia's liking to its borders. and that is a problem. and i have to say that in previous news conference it was asked what is it that russia is supposed to do? if nato stopped putting forces at russia's borders would that help? and they actually didn't answer that question. it's a moot point here. obviously a lot of generals and people with vested interests here. and at the moment the idea of putting deterrent forces close to the russian border is winning the argument. >> paul brennan live in brussels, thank you very much. isil fighters are shelling the iraqi city of ramadi after they took control of it on tuesday. the group is a threat in western iraq. people who fled the fighting is stuck in camps. we have reports now from
baghdad. >> many iraqis are hoping that these people are the last to flee the fighting in ramadi. they've escaped the east of the city. they now say a ramadi is free of isil fighters. but the ordeal still continues. >> where is the governor? the ngos? we're living in misery. there aren't enough tents for all of us. >> they'll have to live in camps like these. the u.n. said it only has $10 million to rebuild basic facilities in ramadi and they need 25 million more. no one is expecting these people to be able to go home any time soon. some he is mates suggest it could be nine months before the first wave could return. >> what have we done to deserve this? we don't have money and we were surrounded by isil. we're constantly relocating from one place to another. and now we are here. >> but even as iraqi government forces take control of ramadi other concerns still remain.
they control fallujah and iraqi security forces have put fallujah under siege. for months now no food or water is coming in, leaving the government of anbar saying they're facing a famine situation. >> still ahead russia feels the effects of record low oil processes as the biggest exporters and say there is nor surface i'll oil than previously thought. how communities are still living in poverty and dying early. and in sport russia takes drastic steps in a doping ban ahead of the rio olympics.
criticized the u.s. and has turn the region into a sea of blood. protecting the country from predatory animals surrounding israel with a fence to safeguard the people from infiltration from palestinians and surrounding arab states. no. the u.s. candidate bernie sanders and republican donald trump call big wins in new hampshire. >> turkey's president has described the movement as forced migration. and the turkish government has closed it's border and asked the international community for help. steviestephanie dekker is talking with a few who have come across illegally. >> the situation was horrific. there are three or four russian
planes. >> they push to take back the city of aleppo. >> seven-year-old rulia said that rockets are falling every day. she asked her mother to close her ears to drown out the sounds. people wait nearby hoping for that to change or they move to other towns north of aleppo, a town that is now at bursting point. >> turkey provides aid to those in this no man's land.
still technically in their own country, but nobody wants to belong here. tens of thousands of people move and they will let them in. the closed border means that people are stuck on the other side. this man tries to join his family in turkey every day. >> i just called him and he said its impossible. we can't get in. so now we're separated. each one in a different place and homeless. she said leaving syria is like leaving their soul behind. turkey does not want any more refugees and nobody wants to be
homeless go it seems that there is no choice. >> many leaving syria will find themselves in greece as they try to build themselves a better life in europe. e.u. sources say that greece has three months to tighten up border parolees. border paroleespatrols would be put in place. let's go to the founder of bridging europe. >> the crisis is an european crisis and it needs an european solution. they are doing their best to receive the refugees, and to provide first support at that
stage the group government has supported an enormous amount to time that from the e.u. member states is very week. meanwhile, we have to understand that the greek sea borders cannot be manageable. theit is impossible to handle such big inflows. >> on that point, the big numbers. they're saying that some of the conditions that they're putting in place or the recommendations they're improving the living conditions for asylum seekers and those who have been denied the right to appeal. how can that be done
realistically. >> it cannot be done quickly. it is both nationally and recently for the e.u. there is also the program that the e.u. has agreed to last november the relocation program for asylum seekers for which 160,000 places have been arrange arranged for relocation from greece and italy to the european union. and only around 400 cases have been dealt so far. they're very slow to implement the program and they will work to better coordinate the entire process. >> what if they can't sort things out they might be suspended from the schengen agreement so borders patrols can be brought back in. will that happen? >> in any case even if greece is
pushed to exit this won't be the problem. this won't be the solution to the problem. similarly goes for italy. i certainly believe that it's shortsighted and bias decision i'm sure that the e.u. needs to define better ways of accommodateing the massive inflows. to press turkey to control the networks of traffic. >> dmitri, thank you very much, indeed, for talking with us. >> thank you. >> we have breaking news from nigeria now. around 70 people reported killed in suicide attacks. let's bring in ahmed idris who
is online. tell us what you know. >> it was actually a suicide attack on refugee camp or rather internally displaced person's camp. remember after a lot of people gathered at government headquarters, especially in bigger towns for safety in numbers. that's one of the camps attacked by the suicide-bombers. initially the reports are saying that as many as 50 people died. but we spoke to local officials a short while ago and he said actually the number has risen more than 70 people have died. and 150 have been injured. some with serious injuries as a result of the attacks. >> there were two female
suicide-bombers. >> we've seen increasing boko haram preferring to use suicide-bomb attacks rather than taking on the military head on. over the last two weeks we've seen how they launched daring attacks on villages close to maidugari. it would an big victory to take over maidugari. but over the years the military has stopped them from taking over maidugari and they would chase them out of the areas they were holding prior to taking over of. prior to maybe three or four months ago. so most of them now have been pushed. some of them have move inward. we've seen attacks in cameroon
and other places. so now they're increasingly using suicide bombers. people in the north of the country that is how the suicide-bombers smuggle their devices and then attack populated areas. >> thank you very much for the update there ahmed. >> south korea has suspended operations that it's joint industrial park accused of using income for the park. >> the approved relations of the north and south in the early 2000s. it's value is more than symbolic worth $120 million a year in hard currency to pyongyang and produceing goods
for south korean companies. all that is coming to a grinding halt. >> now in order to prevent missiles development and protect our businesses from being sacrificed our government has decided to suspend all operations. >> they have for weeks been promising a tougher response for north korea's nuclear test carried out on january 6th. this weekend's rocket launch appears to have made up her mind pulling within the biggest lead within her grasp to punish pyongyang. it will effect 40,000 north korean employees and 200,000 people could be without work. it would not be the first time. in 2013 north korea pulled workers out of the plant. south korea negotiated to get the plant back up and running
five months later. now it's south korea that is pulling the plug, and it wants punitive actions from other nations especially in graying tougher sanctions so it has been pressuring china in particular to sign up. japan has announced it's own measures reimposing sanctions on money transfers travel and maritime links that it has relaxed in 2014. >> we see the most effective measure from north korea. it will pave a way to quick adoption of a resolution. >> north korea's leader has made the possession of nuclear weapons one of the guiding principles of his nation. intent on pressing on no matter the costs imposed from outside. harry fawcett al jazeera, seoul. >> australia is still failing it's aboriginal population according to a new report.
>> an 18-year-old aboriginal man is more likely to go to prison than go to university. the life expectancy of the aboriginal australian is 10 years lower than the rest of the population. only 60% of indigenous children finish high school compared to 85% on average. those are just some of the gaps that need closing according to an annual government report. the tourists the culture events make much of australia's aboriginal heritage. but the reality is those with aboriginal heritage find it difficult. the aim to end disadvantage within a generation. on wednesday australia's prime minister gave an update on the progress. his report shows that while the
results against the targets are mixed, there have been significant gains while it's important to celebrate the successes there is much work to be done to make the target. today i want to reaffirm my government's commitment to closing the gap. >> on track are infant mortality rates. they're down by more than half, and the aim by 2020 the gap between indigenous children who finish high school and the average looks achievable. this drop in sydney provides after school tutoring and computer use it's the sort of thing to keep them in school. but in other areas gaps are not closing. the life expectancy between aboriginal and non-aboriginal people is wide as ever. he goal to get 90% of
four-year-olds in preschool was missed. >> it brings across people's attention to what is an injustice. and it is also a risk that we think only a handful rather than the conflict challenges we face as a nation. >> that means adapting institutions to indigenous culture and building trust between indigenous communities and those in authority like health workers and the police. andrew thomas, al jazeera. sydney. >> still ahead on the program the japan snow sculptures carry on with their work despite the climate change. and robin will have more sport in the moment including the college athlete shaking up gymnastics with her unusual routine.
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>> approved plans to allow british officials to take charge of drug testing in russia. russia was banned from athletics in november because of allegations of a state drugging program. the u.k. anti-doping agency has over seen drug testing and cover a variety of sports. >> supporters across europe are continue to go take a stance against the cost of attending matches. protests have been held in germany. supporters to boycott the first 20 minutes of the club's german cup quarterfinal against stuttgart. they would disrupt the gain and take it up to $18. the players turn for a short
time before going on to win this game 3-1. so just how much does football cost around the globe? the average price in germany is $33, less than half of the average price of tickets $78. in the united states the price tag is $46 u.s. dollars. and in australia a fan will pay average of $18 for general admission tickets. $14 in turkey. and the super league in south africa would cost $10 to see a match there. we go to lee wellings who say the fans against high tickets especially in england is an issue that won't be going away soon. >> there will be football supporters federation meeting it will happen soon. and they will look into ways they can put pressure on the premiere league to produce
ticket prices. this is going to be difficult because they don't want to have a mass walkout in a has been talked about. that's drastic action. they want the league to concede with the global deal from 2016 to 2019 for television rights surely ticket prices can be cut. surely it's not a big part of the revenue any more. when you compare it to television rights. that's what pays the inflateed player wages. what are the english fans going to do about it? remember football is being run as a business largely but it's not just that. these are things that started the community. these are things that existed for generations and some fans are definitely being priced out. >> gary neville and his team are em embarking the match against birlings loan in a in a little hour from now hoping to overturn
the seven-loss defeats. >> i'm desperate to turn these results around. i will turn these results around. and my belief is that these moments that we have going against football matches will turn and they'll starting to our way very soon. that is my promise to you. football is a cruel game sometimes. there are games that you play where you don't deserve anything. there are games you play and you are lucky and you're happy to get a draw today. in the last three-league games i felt that we deserved to win the match, not lose two and draw one in. >> former egypt player after 37 days in charge of the club. the 32-year-old was given his
marching orders. he's the third coach sacked by the club this season. the decisions made by the river as his referee it resulted in no goals and certainly not the case on tuesday. west ham close to antonio. they would cancel out and they have the return instead finishing the aforementioned disputed free kick. hitting the winner in the 121st minute. going in the playoffs against
blackburn. now they have a win in five games. tomorrow when we say--if we wanted liverpool all together, we can take really a lot of positive things out of this game. >> there is a brand new leader up to the third stage so the race only 11 kilometers. the area is being developed for the 2022 world cup where they host the game and the final. mark cavendish seventh now 26 seconds off place. and collegiate athlete in the
united states has made a name for herself with a pop inspired floor routine. she was competing for the ucla ncaa tournament with an unusual performance. the video has attracted 25 million views in facebook and 9.9 out of 10 as well. on that note let's send you back to lauren and the rest of the news out of london. >> now in japan the snow festival is an opportunity for artists to showcase their winter work. climate change is melting the ice sculpture sooner each year. >> i'm 62 years old. i remember the first sculpture i brought in 1972 for the self defense force.
since then i've worked on 38 sculpturing devoting 45 years of my life. this sculpture required 35 people every day and 150 trucks worth of snow. first you decide on the theme draw up the design and a 3d blueprint. then determine how many people and resources you need. in the beginning i just like building something. what i like more now is the team coming together in spite of the cold trying to achieve the same goal. it is satisfying and all the hard work is with regarded when we hear the visitors cheering. many people come here and it impresses me they come even though it is snowing so heavily. after building the white snow sculpture, you can use that stage for plays and operas or
light it up for projection mapping. i feel the climate is getting warmer every year. it is becoming more difficult to make intricate three dimensional sculptures. we're eventually going to demolish the sculpture. i'm often asked how that makes me feel? does it make me feel sad? well yes but to be honest, i want to say its finally over. it all went well. i'd be relieved and just want to go to bed. i have 100 ideas. i want to realize 10 or 20 of them before i retire. i want the next generation of teams to have a strong heart and i want to pass that on as my legacy. >> that's it from me, lauren taylor in this news hour. barbara serra is standing by for another full round up of the day's news. thanks for watching. bye for now.
>> people loved him. teachers loved him. >> we were walking the river looking for him. i knew something was really really wrong. >> all hell broke lose. >> people were saying that we were terrorists. >> how are you providing a cover for your brother to do this? >> we saw the evil side of the social media take off. >> 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.
>> the red cross said an estimated 50,000 syrians are replaced by the surge in violence around aleppo. the president said that the u.s. has helped to turn the region into a sea of blood. >> i'm barbara serra. >> we're going to make america great again. >> two outsider right to victory. in a wave of disconsent