closing guantanamo. >> if as a nation we don't deal with this now, when will we deal with it president obama announces a plan to shut the controversial detension center. it may be dead on arrival slim hope. >> it may be too hope to keep it as a whole syria. >> secretary of state john kerry warns of serious consequences if the syrian government and the main opposition groups do not
honour a planned truce and find a diplomatic solution nowhere to go. hundreds of refugees stuck on greece's side of the border with macedonia as stricter border controls kick in nevada caucus. >> that is a lot of people. five candidates remain in the race for the presidential nom station. trump looks poised for a big win. good evening, i'm antonio mora, this is al jazeera america's international newshour. president obama outlined a plan to fulfil a promise he made while running for president. closing the prison. the president wants to shut down the meeting in cuba.
cancelling most of the detainees in other countries, they welcomed the announcement and called for detainees. >> later they introduced bills to counter the proposal. to publicise detainee transfers from guantanamo. the other would bar the president from returning the guantanamo bay naval base to cuba without congressional approval. >> antonio mora, the president insisted he is clear-eyed about the hurtle facing the final closure of guantanamo. the politics is are tough. step beck, take a look at the facts. >> seven years after signing an order, a bruised and battle weary president obama was reduced to pleading with congress to give his final plan a chance. >> i don't want to pass this
problem on to the next president. whoever it is. if as a nation we don't deal with this now, when will we deal request it. will we let this linger on for another 15-20 years, another 30 years. >> over the years, some 800 prisoners have been held at guantanamo. of that more than 500 were released to other countries during the bush administration. president obama transferred 147 more, and thou there are just 91 left. what the pentagon sent congress was a plan to deal with the 91, and close the prison camp which president obama argues is a stain on america's reputation and a recruiting tool on the enemy. it transfers 35 detain yes cleared for release to other countries by the summer, accelerate elegibility for the other transfers. proceed with legal action against 10 detainees, including
foreign constitutions and work with congress to bring the other 46 to a secure facility in the united states. but for republicans in congress, the idea of bringing terror suspects to the u.s. is a non-starter, especially among those aspiring to replace obama in january. >> guantanamo is being emptied about this president. we should put people in, not emptying it out. and we shouldn't release the killers rejoining the battlefie battlefield. >> obama argued $85 million could be saved moving them to the united states. cases such as the boston marathon bomber shows that the u.s. can and does convict and incarcerate terrorists in the courts. >> part of my message to the american people is we are holding a bunch of dangerous terrorists in the united states, because we threw the book at them.
and there's been no incidents. we have managed it just fine. >> as the president marshalled his arguments for closing gitmo, there's one thing he didn't mention, something the white house doesn't want to talk about, but not specifically ruled out - that the president as a lame duck in the final month of his term could issue an executive order under his authority as commander of chief and bringing the remaining detainees, closing guantanamo in defiance of the congress, risking a constitutional crisis. jamie mcintyre at the pentagon. coming up, a look at the 14-year history of guantanamo bay prison and talk to a human rights aattorney your representing detainees. >> a court ordered italy to pay compensation to a muslim cleric kidnapped in 2003 by the c.i.a. the court ruled italy abused state secrecy and violated the
rights of the man concerned. the man was kidnapped, taken to egypt, his homeland. he was a victim of extraordinary rendition, interaction and torture. nest celebrated the ruling -- amnesty international celebrated the ruling. >> it's an important story by the european courts of human rights. he was one of hundreds of people illegally detained and tort toured. people arrested for european countries and send to other countries in africa or the middle east wowed judicial supervision. italy was ordered to pay 78,000 to omar, and 16,000 to his wife. 26 americans were convicted in absentia in italy in the kidnapping case, italy did not
seek their extradition. >> the syrian government and the main opposition agreed to saturday's cessation of hostilities. turkey's president said the country would strike kurdish positions calling for turkey's best. this report was filed on the violence between the border of turkey and syria. i.s.i.l. fighters say they had taken control of hamas in the countryside. the group says it killed a number of soldiers in the battle. >> the village sits on the supply forces, and neighbouring hama province. fighters from a number of groups are fighting the forces, which is dominated by the syrian fighters known as y.p.g.
monitoring development closely, regarding the terrorist group under the p.k.k. turkey says it will not stand bias the kurdish fighters move. >> it provide an atmosphere for d.a.e.s.h., al-nusra, pyd and y.p.g. to grow and spread. syria is a country that exports terrorism. turkey suffers the most. and affected by attacks in syria. >> there's a chance that a deal between the u.s. and russia will bring some kind of a ceasefire by saturday. that excludes i.s.i.l. and al nusra front. and the cessation of the hostilities. >> the syrian hostilities wants guarantees that the government will not target rebel groups under the pretext of continued operates against i.s.i.l. and
nusra. while the government says it will accept the truce, it warned rebel groups not to attempt to strengthen their positions during a pause in the fighting. the syrian observatory for human rights released updated death toll numbers from the war in syria. the london based group is saying more than 370,000 people have been killed since protests began in syria since march 2011. the number of documented deaths led to 271,000, but 100,000 more may have been undocumented. 123,000 were civilians, children act for 13,500 of those that died: regime soldiers have been killed as have 38al lied with the government. another 34 foreign fighters died. and more than 44,000 foreign
islamist titles have been killed. warning on the fighting in syria could get a lot uglier. he said it may be late to keep syria whole. carey reiterated that there could be no peace in syria if bashar al-assad stayses. >> as long as bashar al-assad is there, you cannot stop the war because of the grievous event that have transpired over the course of the last year. people don't see how someone who gassed his own people. driving many of them into the refugees, displaced. tortured. starved. barrel bombed them. how they'd be the glue to bring someone back together. >> plan b is the considered. they are believed to include
military action. >> authorities in greece are pulling refugees away from the boarder after the balkan nations tightened the border. the refugees, many from afghanistan. hoda abdel-hamid has more from the greece-macedonian border. spirn siren >> reporter: it took moth of the day to end the stand off at the border. many didn't understand why they had been singled out. they are being bussed back. not knowing what will happen next. i saw it, and calling everything. i do my best. >> afghans make about 30% of all arrivals in greece. and the u.n. says they meet the
international criteria for refugee status. >> for the afghans, the problem is not crossing into macedonia. they have to go through several borders. if they make it through this one. they face the same problem at the next border. >> this group was pushed back do greece. more than 100 deported back. hundreds of afghans are stranded at macedonia's northern border with serbia. it comes after new restrictions were unilaterally imposed. but when the border opened, syrians and irishies discovered that they will have to go through tougher controls in the hispanic among them. >> i'm from aleppo, i only have the i.d. card.
the area was surrounded by i.s.i.l. there has been no government president. i'm afraid they'll not let me in. many do not have the paperwork needed and will have to stay in greece for now. for some, the disappointment is too hard to contain a judge in france delayed a ruling on whether to close part of a huge refugee camp, in calais, near the border of belgium, imposing border controls, anticipating a flood of people. al jazeera's nadim baba visited the camp. >> this is the southern part of what is called the jungle camp in calais. it's wet, dirty, but for many, it's home. >> they greatly value what they can use, things like educational tents, medical facilities. where they get a hot meal for
pea. they won't get the same kind of faciliti facilities. there was a fear they may have to move out. a judge says she needs more time to make a decision. for now they are staying put. it's a new camp, just a distance from the jungle made up of heated containers. people that run the center - there are a few hundred spare places. it is filling quickly. every day, refugees are volunteering. also it can get started, into a new life. >> for some of the refugees, the dream is reaching britain. some disappeared from the centers. for others, the fact that they
can get solid advice in safe conditions like this will be an attraction. >> nadim baba reporting from calais france. >> libya's internationally recognised parliament - the agreement bringing together the parliament based in the city of tobruk with the rival government in the capital of tripoli. the parliament rejected the plan, buts after debit it was agreed tonight. the government collapsed five years ago lebanon is finding itself isolated by its neighbours. saudi arabia and bahrain warned citizens against travelling to lebanon. an all-out ban has been enforced. attacks on the embassy in iran, happening on the execution of a shi'ite cleric, and living on support for bashar al-assad, and the country's close ties with
when you're on hold, your business is on hold. that's why comcast business doesn't leave you there. when you call, a small business expert will answer you in about 30 seconds. no annoying hold music. just a real person, real fast. whenever you need them. so your business can get back to business. sounds like my ride's ready. don't get stuck on hold. reach an expert fast. comcast business. built for business. the nevada caucuses.
they are choosing a candidate they'd like to see as the nominee, michael shure - no results yet, but is there any news coming out of the caucus ks 73% of nevadans live here in the environs here. from reports that we are getting from the field. at one caucus site there was someone wearing a donald trump sweat shirt and cap, collecting ball at at the end of the caucus. they'll look at the caucus the end result will not change at the top. this is a place donald trump is expected to do well. >> he's been ahead of the polls.
ted cruz and marco rubio hoping to slow down the momentum. any chance of that happening? should he be worried at all? >> yes, i think that probably they are slowing down each other's momentum, if they have it. we talked about this before. marco rubio came in third in iowa, fifth in new hampshire, and second in south carolina. the notion that either of the candidates have momentum, when trump is winning in the past two races, he has. it's not really where they are looking now. i will say that marco rubio wants to push off ted cruz. as someone who can come out of this and say hey, i'm not the establishment candidate. we have to get together to beat trump. >> it's not easy to do. it's not just cruz he has to
worry about, but he has to worry g john kasich. some of the party establishment have been pushing for him to leave the race. >> that is true. if anyone nose john kasich, he's the governor of ohio, chairman of the house for 50 years. he'll listen to higher ups. it's not in his d.n.a. it's a knock against him. he has said that he does not want to leave the race. he is that candidate today. he said i would hope they'd clear the decks for me. i have spent the least amount of money, i'm rising in the polls. why would i clear the techs for them. you can understand going back to lubio's results, crust is results. why in the world on super-tuesday, would he want to get out of the race now. that's not going to go anywhere for a little while. >> we won't know what happens in
nevada for an hour and 40 minutes. >> bill schneider is a political analyst at george mason university. the main story tonight will be whether the polls are right and trump wins the third contest in a row. the margin of the victory is important. if trump runs away with it tonight. >> it will give him a lot of momentum going into super-tuesday. he wants to win everything. that will clear off the rubio and cruz challenges. people will draw the conclusion that a trump nomination is pretty of inevitable. >> the headline is who takes second. if marco rubio builds on his momentum and beats cruz, what happens to a bad week. he's slammed from all sides with accusations of dishontsy. and has to get rid of his
communications director as a result. >> he has problems if he came in third. he has invested a lot himself, in most of the states voting an super-tuesday are southern: he has to make a strong showing or he may find there's no point in carrying on. >> the hope for establishment republicans is that rubio will somehow emerge as the anti-trump alternative. rubio today was arguing that trump has a ceiling of support within the g.o.p. if you believe the polls, it seems like that ceiling is getting higher every day. >> he is getting better and better. there's no establishment, no powerbrokers. no power to broker. he can't do anything. assuming he does well on super-tuesday. it's been about four times we thought he stumbled so badly he
couldn't go on. he had an argument with the pope. how do you continue. he does. he is defiant. that's the stock in trade. he found a constituency that likes defines. >> i wonder if it's only four times. again. if you believe the polls, it will be hard to stop trump getting the delegates he needs as well as the candidates drop out and support one opponent. if it happens, there's not much time left for that. there's a lot of counting, most think it builds an insurmountable lead. the idea of putting the whole government ahead. it will be hard to put into ta single coalition. i'm not sure that they hate trump so much that they'll be willing to get along with each other. it will be tough.
a miracle has to break. the only way it can happen is if trump does something crazier than he has done. >> there's no guarantee that they'll switch to the alternative. >> cruz and rubio, as michael shure mentioned seem to be taking more swipes at each other. >> each one has to get rid of the other so they can be the alternative. that's a strong temptation. they representatives different views in the party. cruz is getting hard-line tea party conservatives and religious evangelicals. rubio is appealing to mainstream republicans, to higher income, better educated. he does well in the suburbs. they are appealing to different constituencies. >> rubio seems to be getting the lion share of the endorsement of the big republican names
nationally. do you think it will help? >> i don't think it will help too much. bob - all the people endorsing him. i don't think they amount to much. endorsements don't have an impact. if endorsement means a great deal, judd bush would have done better dealing with north korea's nuclear programme coming up as the u.s. and china come together to punish the north. the security of the south threatens to divide them. returning home to see what is left on the fijian island hardest hit by a powerful cyclone.
welcome back to al jazeera america. i'm antonio mora. coming up in this half hour of international news, protest leads to a crisis in india's capital that could take weeks to fix. president obama pit forward a plan to close the guantanamo prison. the president made the promise during the 2008 campaign. it has been a lightening rod since the bush administration set it up in 2002. detainees have been held without charges for years. rosalind jordan looks at the legal and moral issues surrounding the guantanamo prison. >> camp x-ray, the place where the u.s. military held the first
man captured during the global war on terror. these men would be moved from the gages to air conditioned trailers and what are known as camps five and six. all of them accused of working for massimilano allegri. few -- al-qaeda, few getting a day in court. the scandal of guantanamo is that it's holding man indefinitely and without charge. it's been 14 years now. >> bush administration lawyers close guantanamo as a place to hold 800 detainees away from the battlefield in afghanistan. as the first demander told al jazeera, it was to restrict their access to the u.s. legal system. >> because we were in cuba in an extra legal area. the rules, international agreements and the constitution did not necessarily apply. i didn't share that view. >> the bush administration set up a system for the detainees
called military commissions. right now the commissions are the only place where the alleged plotters of 9/11 and u.s.s. coal attacks are facing a judge. >> all three branches of the government that massimilano allegri and associated forces are in an armed conflict for the united states, and that authorises the use of these commissions. >> the u.s. military has been sued for force-feeding detainees, despite the belief that hunger tricks are a legitimate form of process. the u.s. congress has tried to make guantanamo a pant facility. it passed laws for detention and trial. the obama administration considers unconstitutional. >> it's within the core of responsibilities and authority as commander in chief to say i
want to move for reasons related to our war objectives, and because of the expensiveness, i want to move this detainee to another military facilities. whatever happens to guantanamo, the facilities, more problems require attention human rights lawyer david reims joins us from silver springs marylands, and represented more than a dozen detainees and visited the detention center more than a dozen times. i know the president was required to prevent the plan. given current law us, is the reaction, sound and fury signifying nothing? >> quite likely. it's nothing new. it's the same plan president obama put out in the executive order. it's taken him 7.5 years to get around to doing anything, in the
final analysis of bringing detainees in the u.s. he's been doing a bit in terms of transferring detainees to other countries. he's off like a rocket. and in that regard the state department is doing a magnificent job. the problem is bringing it to the u.s. the congress will not allow it to happen. they are dead set against it. members of the party are against it. if they can't be moved to the u.s., where will they be held. if the president were allowed. would it move the problem without resolving it, having a bunch of people behind bars wowed charges, others with charges, but without trial. >> exactly. obama would not be closing guantanamo, he'd simply be moving it. it's been our position all along. we are not just talking about a detention facilities, we are talking about an idea.
the idea is detention without charge, that's what guantanamo symbolizes. >> the president says guantanamo was contrary to our values. how would a special detention center in the u.s. be different? >> it wouldn't be. men without charge or trial. the u.s. needs to transfer the detainees to other countries, whether their own, or to third countries, unless they are charged with crimes. >> if you bring the detainees to the united states, and you have all these people who are not charged and many are unreleasable, wouldn't you and others file habeas corpus positions, and that could force a release. >> we have filed habeas petitions. the courts made it impossible for detainees to prevail as a matter of law. >> would that be the same if they were in the united states?
>> it would be, and even theoretically if the detainees had greater rights. take is look at it. no federal judge will order a detainee released. no court can force the united states to transfer detainees to other countries, whether they have extra rights, in practice it doesn't mean anything. another argument is that it has served as a source of propaganda and recruitment for terrorists. does it continue to be, would a different interest in the u.s. be different? >> i think that guantanamo itself has done its damage. no one will forget the men in the orange jumpsuits. if the men are brought to the united states, that image will linger, that symbol will linger, i don't think it's recruiting much of anyone. it's our drone programme that is recruiting jihadists. that's where we should turn our
attention if we want to reduce the extreme violence and terrorism. >> do you think the president should and would use executive action to bring the detainees to the united states. and if he does, where will he house them, because most of the states, the possibilities are that they don't want them. >> if congress let him bring them to the u.s., i don't think he could find a place to put them. as you say, no state would accept them. at this point, it doesn't seem likely that the administration is going to use constitutional executive power in order to take the detainees and bring them to the u.s. regardless of the law. the pentagon said they won't do it. they hold the key. >> david reeves, it is a complicated situation, good of
you to join us to clarify it. >> the u.s. and china indicated that they are close to an agreement on a u.n. revolution against north korea over its latest nuclear test. the two countries made progress on a resolution during meetings in washington. no word on what would be included, as tom ackerman reports, patients have been discussing plans for a u.s. missile defense system in south korea. >> reporter: the satellite images taken and released by a washington think tank show possible radar deployed on artificial islands in in the spratly chain, one of the islands in further from its own shores than vietnam, philippines and borneo. last week the pesent said the chinese -- president said the chinese installed missile batteries on an island further north. >> in my opinion china is militarizing the south china sea, and you have to believe in
a flat earth to think otherwise. >> reporter: the chinese objectives say some analysts in washington need to establish effective control over the sea space. after meeting with the u.s. secretary of state, john kerry, his chirnees counterpart -- chinese counterpart deflected questions about intentions. >> translation: china, the united states and the asian countries committed to non-militarization. we hope the parties will work together in the same direction. >> the chinese raised their own concerns about u.s. policy on the korean peninsula. north korea's nuclear weapon and missile test in detines of u.n. -- defiance of unreresolution spurred talks of installing an american shield in south korea. it upset china, warning that a deploy could destroy relations
with south korea. an announcement at the start of missile talks with the government was delayed while wang met with kerry. kerrry says that the thad system would be a response to the north. >> we have stated what it is to not having considered the deployment. that would be the denuclearization. that's all. >> china's minister made no mention. the u.n. security council was close to adopting sanctions against the communist state. neither official indicated what measures might sway the north korean government from its current course before meeting and the chinese foreign minister, secretary of state john kerry said it does not help to resolve territorial disputes. the center for strategic and international studies said on
monday that china built radar facilities. those facilities could be key to helping china establish control over the area. net met to discuss the implications of a chinese military build up. is any of the escalation, the latest. >> no, it does not surprise me. in my opinion, china is militarizing the south china sea, and you'd have to believe in a flat earth to think otherwise. >> china says it is only installing defense measures on the ides. emergency food is pouring in to fiji. the death toll is 42. with one emergency team on the island. ours is the first to get there.
here is the report. >> it's taken nearly three days, but help is coming to some of the fijian islands in hit worse by saturday's cyclone. on board, soldiers joined people to what is left of their homes on the island. this boat is the second in two days, with phone communication cut. >> when we couldn't get in touch with him. we knew we better make a run. from what we saw, we were the first point of the contact. what we saw was devastating. i like that. this is the first trip with passengers carrying people back, who happen to be away for the storm. these are the first glimpses of their home since. >> this island used to be lush and green, and the coastal
villages used to be intact. the ship docked 45 minutes before dusk. with no power, passengers have 45 minutes of daylight to see up close what the wind and pounding waves have done. not far from the dock this person. >> we were very sorry to see the building like this. very sorry. >> reporter: krishna's house is not the exception, it's now the norm. three died on the island of 6,000. given the damage that number seems remarkably low. >> i came here in 2014 to do a piece on what people thought about fiji. i chose to come to this island, because it was known as one of fiji's prettiest.
look at it now. complete devastation. >> dusk and then dark hit the damage. but not its consequences. many have nowhere to sleep but outdoors. >> one person died when a decommissioned power plant collapse said. the 10 storey building collapsed as workers were preparing it. there were reports of an explosion. authorities are treating it as a collapse. the power plant was shut in 2013. severe water shortages in india's capital of new delhi could finance for up to two weeks. that's how long it may take to fix the damage to the water system. it's parts of a protest of india's caste system in the northern state. officials in new delhi are
scrambling to control the water crisis in a city of 18 million people. >> reporter: we are at a reservoir where the government is filling up tankers to send to affected areas. officials say they ramped up production by 10 times, working around the clock to make up for the shortfall. you can sense the dispraigs here. people here say they have had a hard time to cope without water. >> there has been no water for a few days. not even for an hour. we can't drink groundwater, can we. >> it can only provide a fraction of the water demand. it is too polluted. the company has to rely. they have been damaged by protesters. officials say they are working overtime to fix it. the government is warning that it will take two weeks before
water levels return to normal. >> al jazeera's correspondent reporting from new delhi, a nurse from scotland who survived ebola is back in the hospital for a third ebola-related illness. she contracted ebola in sierra leone, was treated in england and sent home. she was readmitted in october when doctors found the virus in her brain tissue, she was treated in november. medical officials are not disclosing the nature of the third complication. >> c.b.c. is investigating dozens of reports of the zika virus in the united states. it appears women got the violence from men who travelled to zika affected areas. the c.b.c. added two areas to the travel notice. trinidad and gianna tobani, and to the marshal islands in. pregnant women should avoid visiting countries affected by zika. the military in brazil has been
dispatched to stop the spread of the virus. troops are handing out leaflets to inform people about zika. the health ministry says there were 250 more suspected and confirmed cases in the past week. >> iran will hold parliamentary elections today. social media could influence the results. also, why the birth of this baby gorilla was unusual. >> tomorrow night the state of human rights around the world. what amnesty international calls an insidious and global trend of understand mining rights.
in cuba, the older brother of raul and fidel died. he stayed out of the political spotlig spotlight, becoming a rancher and farmer. he had little political power. ramon was used to getting double takes who thought he looked like fiddle. ramon said he was the oldest, so fidel looked like him official results are in for bolivia's constitutional referendum. voters rejected the amendment that would have allowed e.v.o.
morales for a fourth term. he has been a popular president, spurring the creation. scandals plagued in days leading up to the referendum. there are allegations he may have been personally involved in pedalling iran is preparing for two elections. the other for the supreme leader. al jazeera reports from tehran. hardliners face the prospect of losing iran. >> reporter: iran's old guard is rallying around. forming an alliance. these clerics, prayer world in the capital are briefed to tell people it's their duty to turn out, vote and give support. >> america want to get in through the back door. it wants to infiltrate the
centers of power and decision-making. >> reporter: posted outside the mosque, an array of candidates in a hotly contested election. conservatives and hardliners place an emphasis on mosques for social networking. an aspect in the rise is connecting with the tech-savvy people, and many of them. a look at the tehran coffee shop culture shows whatever the restrictions on websites, facebook is banned, along with twitter, people manage. one in four iranians are estimated to use the telegram app that escaped any block. one of two teachers wants an end to visa restrictions. >> it matters to me. i care about it. as human being, we all have a right to travel around the world. >> it would be wrong to say there's outright dissent here.
people do want change. >> one of the most important achievements is fulfilling a promise to get actions lifted. is to make people happy after eight years. >> the popularity of moderate president at the ceremony for his negotiators in the nuclear deal is rising. the conservatives and harted liners have control -- hardliners have control of key islamic institutions. the conservative council threw out 6,000 moderates and reformers, that's more than half of those wanting to stand in the parliamentary elections, and barred 80% of those wanting to be candidates in the assembly of experts. that's the next supreme leader. for now, absolute power still lies with the supreme leader
ayatollah khamenei even if the conservatives and hardliners do lose control of parliament. >> now our global view segment a look at how noose outlets. responding to the call on the death penalty. the death penalty protects people. there is a moral article to support it. south korea has been mentioned as the location for future attacks. they need to take the threats seriously. so that sposh for i.s.i.l. is everywhere, and south korea and other community. in the battle for the democratic nominee, we have hillary
clinton, an uncompromising interventionalist, and bernie sanders, more hawkish than supporters might have you believe. the difference between the parties is more about rhetoric than real policy and may be unrealistic to think either democratic candidate will be different to the other. zimbabwe's ancient cultures are dying. the country's government is trying to do something about it. it introduces instruments into the school curriculum. as explained, officials hope it will teach children about where they came. >> reporter: this 9-year-old played a thumb piano, and wooden board, wooden keys attached to it. each is a different note. >> jacquelin simoneau's government makes these part of the school curriculum. many children don't know or
don't want to understand the culture. >> the other english listed. it's a beautiful sound. >> colours appeal to children. it's part of the culture for centuries. >> there's more than 10,000 schools. not many teachers now how to play the instrument. >> during white minority rule, african traditions were banned and forgotten in other cases. >> artists hope with time more
people will fall in love to the soothing counselled. if you ask them, not many can remember one song. actually, i think that it is a strange situation where everyone knows about it. but actually factually they are not exposed to it. that could be a challenge. some parents don't want the children playing the instrument. >> the belief, the reliagesous african traditions. they thing that when a child plays the instrument he gets possessed. >> that could change as more historians and musicians at an erl ni age to the famous instrument and unique sound
chocolate maker mars is recalling some products after plastic was found in a snickers bar. the cobb tam nated bar was found in germany. products made in the plant were pulled from shelves in 55 countries mostly in europe. snickers, mars and milky way bars was affected. mars is one of the biggest countries in the world. >> a zoo in england was celebrating a rare feet. a baby gorilla born by caesarian. after noticing the mother's life was in danger, the zoo called in a gynecologist. the doctor called the rare operation an experience he would never forget. that is it. i'll have the latest on the nevada caucuses in 2 minutes. inutes.
good evening, i'm antonio mora, this is al jazeera america. caucus in nevada comes to an end. if the polls are right. it could be another big night for donald trump. plans to close guantanamo dead on arrive. three killed as tornados roar through the south and a look at a documentary about the ebola crisis that is up for on oskoor at the academy awards.