tv Weekend News Al Jazeera March 5, 2016 10:00am-11:01am EST
only on al jazeera america. ♪ this is al jazeera. welcome to another newshour. in doha. our top stories: turkishness try to clear out protesters angry over the state takeover of a newspaper that's critical of the government. the governor of greece's border region says they are facing a huge humanitarian crisis and asks for a state of emergency to be declared. pope plan sys skrieshz the attack on a care home as diabolical.
16 people were killed. hello. i will have your sport including these dramatic lovedondark. a good day for the former golf world number 1 adam scott in miami. those details coming up later in the program. >> riot police have pushed protesters away from the offices of one of turkey's best known newspaper for a second day. it was raided by police overnight and is now re-opened but under government control. al jazeera's caroline malone reports. >> reporter: police utilities tear gas and plastic bullets. they are taking a stand after police raided a popular opposition newspaper replacing editors with state representatives.
>> where in the world have you seen this tierney before. this didn't happen even when hitler was in power, let alone turkey. the incidents going on syria are not much better. >> reporter: hundreds tried to block the entrance to the newspaper offices on friday night. riot police pushed through the crowds. by early saturday morning, they got into the building. they pushed out journal accidents and evict e convicted the editors. >> for the last three or four years, anyone who is speaking against government policies is facing court cases or prison for some control by the government. ness were acting under a court order. the daily turkish paper has a
circulation of 650,000 copies, more than any other newspaper. it's run by a u.s.-based cleric who was once close to president erduoan. he has been accused of trying to overthrow the government and of leading what the turkish authorities describe as a terrorist organization. in the last few months, those close to him have been arrested and media groups link today him have been taken over by pro-government managers. people held up a copy before the offices were raided. it reads: the constitution is suspended. caroline malone. the community to protect journists says turkey is among the worst jailers of journal accidents in the world. we spoke to an mp for the ruling act party. he accuses many jailed journalists of being terrorists.
more than 60 or 70% of the media is against the government. and they are criticizing more than criticizing. they are accusing of government of something and the government is tolerating them and doing everything, everything they want to do. their not in prison because of that i can't ask them to give me one example about this. let's look at this. there is no -- there is no such number. i get it. >> doesn't mean they are imprisons because they are
journalists. ner jailed because they are also conducting some terrorist activities. >> visiting rarn in an effo effoeffort -- iran in an effort to promote trade. iran sells gas to turkey. an increase in exports is one the topics expected to be discussed during the trip to turkey seeking to cash in after most of the international sanctions against iran were lifted the governor of grease's 's border region has asked the government to declare a state of emergency. he said they are facing a huge humanitarian crisis. 13,000 people are trapped in the border crossing between greece and macedonia. they want to continue their journey north. only a few dozen so far have been allowed to cross each day. heavy rain has turned to makeshift refugee camp into a mud bath and conditions are deteriorating rapidly.
>> needs to open immediately the borders. the european union needs severe actions against the countries that they are closing borders today. >> they are members of the union or candidate members. this is unacceptable what they are doing. >> let's take you live now to that refugee camp on the greek side of the border. what's the situation where you are, hodr? >> the situation is actually one of a lot of hardship for all of these refugees. it's very difficult for them to settle in sort of normalcy. you can see behind me the expansion on both sides of the road, the railway track. it's a difficult situation.
some areas are so con indigested. you can even walk. the tents are one upon the other. of people are there because they don't want to leave their positionnize these borders open. aid organizations have tried to organize it. it started from a transit stamp of 1,500 people capacity coordinated by doctors without borders to this makeshift camp that now spreads all over the field around this area to the border. aid organizations tried to put the vulnerable at the front of the crossing point. when we were there, we saw parents with babies a few months old. we saw elder, a man with two legs amputated. they have to wait. each time the border opens, the border closes down again and the processes is extremely slow.
it's particularly hard for childr children who are just -- we were just talking to a volunteer on the ground. the estimate of children between the age of 0 and 5 is about one-third much those who are heave. that's about 400 -- 4,000, rather, young children in this camp. they are vulnerable. there is a lot of cases of suffocation, of dye rea, high fever. things are becoming more and more complicated by the day. >> thanks, hoda abdel-hamid. >> a growing number are turning to games in athens selling fake british and european passports. mohammed adow has our exclusive report. >> victor i can't square athens,
a place filled with refugees and migrants. every day they come here to get information about the border and alternative routes to get out of greece. for some, these desperate people are a business opportunity. the cafes around the square are team ing with human smugglers. they are middlemen and negotiators. >> after five minutes, if you want, go to any country, i can help you. w9 northern border closed to refugees, they say they have two options: to face smugglers or get back in greece. this is time for criminal gangs. they will collect their money as long as the supply of the desperate and uprooted. >> refugee contacts, we were led to a smugger from south sudan.
my first meeting with him, he took two passport folders for me. i still wait for his call. later in the evening, he turned up with a british passport which he said will cost us 350 euros. but before my photo was laminated, the simultaneomuggle his money. at this point, we decided to stall the process. if you have 100 or 200 otherwise, i can't help you. our national currency. >> the smuggler kept calling us the next day. but we didn't respond. the smuggling business has many
layers. police acknowledge they face an uphill struggle against the smugglers. whose who can't afford it walk across unofficial crossings. they film their journey north. thousands are on the most every day. it's the hope of being closer to a new life that many refugees say keeps them moving. their past has been destroyed. for their future, they continue to seek. mohammed adow, al jazeera, athens. pope francis has called an attack on an elder care home as diabolical. >> reporter: from a place of safety and care, this home for the elder became the latest casualty in yemen's pham. gunmen raided the retirement home and killed 16 people,
including four nuns. witnesses say the attackers surround the home in aden, and some asked to be let in to visit their mothers. they handcuffed their victims before shooting them at close range. they forced the women and men outside. we heard the sounds of gunfire and we saw them dead in the garden. around 80 lived at the home established by mother teresa. >> it's members find it hard to believe defenseless old people could be the target of armed groups. >> this news is really shocking. the details that i get is that it happened at 8:30 in the morning, local time while the sisters were serving breakfast. >> aden has changed hands between houthi rebels and pro-government forces. figures within the port city remain sketchy. areas are held by al-qaeda
fighters. 6,000 have been killed, either children or the elderly are no excess. al jazeera. china, government set a target of between 6.5 and 7%. >> is seen by committees as another sign that growth in china may be slowing. scott hideler reports now from the chinese communist party's congress in beijing. business is my slow. who is my boss? the xhujist party. where did the customers go? you have to ask the xhujist party. business was really bad in the past year. >> he is not alone. it's been a turbulent year for many people in china. economic growth is at its slowest in 25 years. six kilometers away, the most important event in china's political calendar is playing out. china, the last major communist
nation, has changed considerably over the last 30 years. but the grandeur of the national people's congress has remained. 3,000 delegates from across the nation attend. china, premier league opened the congress with a report on the last year and was mildly critical of the communist party. >> there is still inadequacies in the work of the government. some reforms, policies and measures have not been fully implemented. he went on to say more work needs to be done on government corruption and misconduct. and that it's not just china, economy that's cslowing. it's global. >> this is great hal. what's going to take place in here over the next 10 days is political theatre. that's because the most important decisions of how china will be run have been made by top party officials. >> it's mainly a place where they put out the big messages including some new propaganda message for public consumption, and then, the meeting is
actually discussing just merely specifics of how to implement these things or how to maybe tweak it to make it better. >> highlights of the five-year plan to be released during the depression. 10 million more urban jobs each year and annual economic growth at 6.5% or above. but some economists think that just won't happen. >> i think there is something of a misnomer. and it started with the government, that somehow this higher level of growth can be maintained. again, by our analysis the 6.5% that they have indicated they will be aiming for won't be achievable. >> not good news for people like yongong. i will go to my hometown in one or two years. beijing is too expensive. it's so hard to make money. >> not the direction the communist people wants them going. they want more people in cities working and spending heading toward what the president calls the china dream. scott hideler, beijing. >> political and economic affairs commentator says slower
growth in the chinese economy is the result ofness structural reform. >> people are reading a little bit more in to this than actual there. it's fine to say you're a street vendor and things aren't going well. the economic numbers in terms of consumption and how much people are actually spending is quite a bit higher it's a little bit different than what you are seeing when you are listening to political commentators. the question is: can the problems that are being -- that are being faced in the developed countries be solved with fiscal and monetary policy? that increasingly, en the experts are saying those days are gongn gone and you have to reach structural reforms. the question is: can that be done in the u.s. and europe? china is attempting to as it tries to climb out of this middle income trap. that's why you are seeing this goal of 6.5% being stressed at the lower end because that would bring it to a 2020 goal of being
around that 12,000 income that is typical of where the middle income track kicks in. >> this is the news hour from al jazeera. still to come, 180,000 people in south sudan at risk due to contaminated drinking water. we will take you plus: >> i am andy gallacher in miami florida where local liters here say an influx of cubans arriving from central america may overwhelm authorities system. later in support, 11 points clear a week ago, german champions could see that lead co cut to two points later. a look ahead to the game. >> the european refugee crisis is a major polish in slovakia where the tough-talking prime minister has vowed to protect the mainly christian country from muss let me ref uming ease.
parliament e legs are taking place right now. a report. >> the daunting decision to travel from syria do slovakia. >> i tried to find a job in turkey. i hoped that i could work in some hospital. yes expect that one day, i would be a refugee in europe. the company where i applied for the job gave me a final negative answer. so, i decided to meet the group of smugglers to whom i gave the money. after that, it was over. there was no way back. with other refugees, she arrived illegally on the greek island le sp os. it was on to mass doaning i can't, serbia and hungary. as she drossed into slovakia, she was arrested. she has spent four months in detention and doesn't plan to stay in slovakia long. >> that decision is racist. the police officers told me to go back where i came from
several times they told me i am a terrorist. >> one leading human rights workez says it has a lot to do with the elections. >> i would be happy if after elections, we will count down a little bit. and people and politicians will actually turn the page. prime minister robert fico has made the my grant crisis a rachel and a religious issue. in one recent speech, he said he wanted to monitor every muss let me in the country. his party's campaign slogan is: we'll protect slovakia with the goal of presenting a muslim community from forming, which has confused some in the capital. the city is already home to thousands of muslims. >> so many of us are married to sloughac women. we speak the language as i told you. it was for us, a little a shock.
>> opinion polls suggest the ruling party is unlikely to get enough votes for a majority in parliament which means it may have to form a coalition. perhaps that's a sign of the tur ret rare i can that hasn't gone down well with voters. live to katrina. what is the latest as far as the opinion polls are concerned? are we still on course for a coalition government? >> according to the last exit, to the last preelection, of course, they show that the current prime minister might get his third term. the only question is whether he will be able to rule ms. party, to rule alone, or will he need coalition partners? namely the last preelection were published two weeks ago according to the new rules, one of the rules is those serbians cannot be published 14 days ahead of the election so things
still might change. analysts do predict that they will need a coalition partner. there is one maybe two parties he could make an agreement with if that scenario happens, slovakia might get a government which is more populistic nationalistic and some do fear such government might join the group of countries such as poland and hungary and all of that can enhance on to refugees rhetoric and enhance such anti-refugees atmosphere in the country. >> how much is the ref uming e crisis played into this campaign in slovakia? >> the prime minister basically almost exclusively played on that andy refugee card. his party called snare in translation means direction. their slogan was basically protecting slovakia. he promised safe country.
he also said that sloughac i can't will not accept not a single muslim as he said into this country. as far as other parties are concerned, of course, migration crisis was a topic of debate. however, they were more playing the card of problems in the country in the health system in the education system. but it is we will to note that slovakia is doing very well economically and that it is a country that is really having lots of foreign investors, especially in the car industry. opposition did not have much there to attack him and his party. >> thanks. there will live in about the ratislava. a human rights group warned dangerous levels ofhe metic.
a sign of hope says more than 80,000 people are at risk. al jazeera's annica bell in the north of the country. >> the people of tour village in south sudan take groundwater straight from the source. they use it for drinking, watching and cooing. inside this small community is the oil facility. it hasn't functioned for more than 2 years since the oil company evacuated at the start of the con flick. now, broken pipes lie rusting in pools of filthy water and spilled oil covers the ground. the hospital in the nooeshl town starts the health issues they believe could be caused by exposure to oil pollution. no comprehensive tests have been done on the water. this doctor says he wouldn't drink it. if you put it in, when the water
has some. oil equipment could be seen all over the county's plat planes. the rebels came through height rear at the start of the conflict and destroyed everything they could. >> meant the people had to run away and they weren't able to shut down the production properly. the conflicts began, much of the oil facility here has fallen into disrepair. pipes dripped toxic oil into the ground not far from communities. people fear it's contaminating the groundwater and making them sick. >> the water we drink is right by an oil well. it contains the oil that comes from the wells that have been drilled around here, but we trust god and drink it. i think it causes diseases. if you smell the water that we drink, it's not suitable for humans. >> al jazeera contacted the government and oil companies several times but is still
waiting for a response. meanwhile, despite their suspicions about the local water, people have no alternative but to drink it. al jazeera. south sudan. >> the united states city of flint has gun replacing lead pipes in an effort to provide people there with clean water. lead from old pipes had tainted water in homes, schools. it can cause developmental delays and learning disabilities in children among other things. more than a dozen protesters interrupted u.s. presidential hopeful donald trump's really. they chanted black lives matter and said your hate is killing people. trump was in louisiana to really voters ahead of the state's primary on saturday. the number of candidates has narrowed again. retired neurosurgeon ben carson has pulled out of the republican race. he announced he was suspended his campaign at a gar lee after
a disappointing super tuesday finish. >> coming up on the news hour, the u.n. security general has new efforts to end africa's longest running territory computer. we will tell you more. the philippines i am pound a north korean ship and new u.n. sanctions. it's sport. the stakes are high for this heard of cattle at the really in mexico.
>> we can save species. >> it's the biggest question out there. >> it's a revolutionary approach. >> we are pushing the boundaries. >> techknow is going to blow your mind. >> our experts go inside the innovations, impacting you. >> this is the first time anybody's done this. >> i really feel my life changing. >> techknow, where technology meets humanity. only on al jazeera america. hello again. the newshour from al jazeera n doha. our top stories, the governor of greece's border region has called on the government to declare a state of emergency. he says they are facing a hooling humanitarian crisis there. pope francis has condemned an attack on a catholic retirement home at least sixteen people including four nuns were killed in aden. when gunmen targeted the area
run by mother teresa's charity. police at istanbul set up barricades outside the offices of one of turkey's best known newspapers trying to clear the route for protesters it was raided by police during the night. it has now been re-opened but under government control. a founding member of the platform for independent journalism an initiative to promote turkish press. the xhait to protect journalists says turkey is among the words jailers of journists. we spoke to an act party member earlier. they said they aren't journalists at all. they are terrorists. is he right? >> this is a usual pattern regime. countries where the rulers are
usually trying to show this was automatic. sort of talk. mainly kurdish are in jail because of their activities. linked with freedom of expression or straight journalism activity. neither have any international since of organization. >> why is the turkish government so inc. tolerant of media criticism? >> well, this has been a defendant pattern, developing pattern for the past four years, let's say. very businessable now. it has to do a lot with the unaccountability. desired not to be held accountable for all of these charges, a little bit, claims
about widespread deep corruption that is being shaking and sh shattering the top level akp figures. >> that's one. secondly, of course. beekt at home and in regionally, way akp government conducted the policies have run in to trouble. this is, of course, very clearly visible in the majorly kurdish southeastern promises where clashes between the pkk and turkish armed forces pretty into the civilian parts. there are lots of claims about violations, claims about one massacre, et cetera, et cetera these are undecipherable. also problematic. in general the government has
become extremely thauthoritaria extremely controlled over media and succeeded to a great deal in talking control over the media up to 85, 90%, i would say today in turkish media sector is either direct or indirect control of the media with immense amount of self sensor ship. >> good to talk to you. thanks for being with us. the afghan say they won't participate in direct talks with the government until their conditions are met. the group says when it calls the occupation by foreign troops should end first. the talibantable have asked for all of their prisoners to be released. talks were expected to start this week in islamabad. and the united states. tony berkly life from kabul.
what are we to make of this? >> a bit of a surprise a cautious mood of optimism growing incable. the taliban here quite tight lipped about everything. that's normally a sign they are going to do something. we thought they were going to attend these talks. these preconditions they have given before are something that is not new. they reiterated that. as you said, they want all of the prisoners released. they want the leaders taken off of the u.s. and u.n. black list and they want the withdrawal of american forces. they also site reasons because of could noted american increased activity. i think they are referring to hellmit province where about 5 to 700 u.s. soldiers have gone down there. the united states forces called them advisors and also complain about afghan army bombardments. but this is basically a message that's being read as a message for the foot soldiers of the taliban, if you like, not for the hierarchy and it may be just p posturing and getting ready for
more than mieaningful talks and shuffling the cards. this is one of those things we don't know at the moment. it's a bit of a gamble. >> is every chance for the talks may actually still go ahead. as you said, there is just this posturing from the taliban? >> if you listen to what's been going on here, things have been moving in the right direction. the government has been making the right kind of sounds about rewriting the constitution, about the withdrawal of america forces, about human rights and about freeing of the prisoners. they have been talking about all this. it's white a surprise at the last minute they have turned around and said, until this is all being complied with, they will not, you know, take part in the talks. it could be posturing. it could be something more. you have to understand also the talibantable are in their strongest position in the last 14 years. they have more territory under their control today than when they were ousted in 2001. so they are talking from a
position of strength, so it's all down to the afghan government in a bit of disarray at the moment, taking casualties, moved back and not getting the aerial support from the americans they used to in order to retake the ground. >> thanks. live in kabul. u.n. secretary ban kee moon is in the disputed territory of western zahara in the latest effort to win the long running conflict. his trip to north africa is unlikely to make much headway. these refugees have been hoping for an ends top the conflict for 40 years. africa's longest dispute. thousands have been living in camps like these sprawling a vast desert area along algeria's area with morocco. many of them hope there will be an end to the conflict soon.
the front has been fighting for an independent state in western zahara. it wants a united nation's monitor's vogt to determine the future of the territory. a demand disciplined by morocco. ruined out any could have been conflict on the disputed territory. it has launched major development programs in the region and says morocco's sovereignty over western sahara cannot be challenged. the moroccan government says it's ready to offer the people of western sahara autonomy. the conflict began in 1975 when spain pulled out of the area. morocco took control and an armed rebellion soon followed. fighting continued until 1991. the year the united nations
managed to broker cease-fire and establish a mission in the western is a haran city. the cease-fire was the united nations only success two riffles have held many talks in the past but failed to overcome their differences now, the united nations secretary general ban ki-moon is hoping to achieve what has alluded his predecessors action finds a lasting peace in western is a harry a. al jazeera. >> the philippines has i am pounded a north koreaina shock docked near man ill a, the first time new u.n. sanctions have been enforced. they were imposed after north korea's missile tests. there has been no response. harry fawcett following events in japan. >> it was carrying oil palm
kerenels. they decided not to allow it to leave port. now, it's been i am pounded and the crew, the 21 north korean crew members who were cooperative in this process are being deported to their home country. it's a tough response by the philippines to what seems like a relatively minor infraction by the operators of the ship. what we know about it it's registered in sierra leone. opened by a company in hong kong. it's operated by ocean maritime management some 31 ships which are now very much under scrutiny as a result of the most recently sanctions being agreed at the united nations operating the ship which in 2013 was found in
panama under a car go sugar nothing like that found on board the jentang. it will appears to be an example of how tough lee these sanctions can be interpreted if the countries involved wants to do so. the philippines is, of course, a staunch u.s. ally, always likely to implement these sanctions to the letter even beyond perhaps. the question is whether other countries around the world will do the same. most importantly, china with which north korea does by far the majority of its trade. >> at least sixty people have been injured on a water tank in bancock after the engineer exploded. most on board rormentd suffered burns. >>lying in india, a pair cere n ceremonfor a young monk. the 16-year-old died on thursday
three days after i am laimulati himself. he was demonstrating against chinese rule. brazil's president has criticized a police rate on the home of her pred dessor. the popular former president was detained and questioned about a multi-billion dollar corruption schedules involving national oil company petrogas. supporters fought with police outside his home. thousands of cubans who had been stranded in central america are now finally, entering the united states. they left cuba worrying that the quick path that they have enjoyed will soon come to an end. many are expected to go to miami. the city administration says it can't cope. anti-galled ger reports. >> at the church world service
in miami, newly arrived cuban families are given all of the help they need to resettle in t the u.s. for the perez family, it's been a long and per allowing journey like many recent rifles they made their way to fake a series of setbacks. victor perez tells us he was roped several times by corrupt officials, a story not uncommon among those seeking a better life. it's the fate of the thousands of other cubans who have started their making their way that's concerning city officials in miami, the city's mayor says resources are already stretched. they may not be able to cope with an influx of new arrivals. >> it's a pain to see people living on a parking lot or in front of a store and we cannot just help them. >> over the past few months, the number of cubans arriving by see has increased dramatically.
it's that combination of so-called rafters and others arriving by land that has many concerned. organizations who deal with new lee arrived cubans here say they are nothing short of unwarranted panic. keen to point out in years past, miami has dealt with far greater numbers. they say many cubans are settling in states like texas, kentucky and michigan. >> oscar rivera of the church world service says most will settle quickly. and have somewhere to go. there has been over reaction this time around because of maybe the idea we will all be homeless. they didn't put into perspective the fact the majority have families and we are not going to be homeless. the perez families have one last journey ahead they will soon leave south florida to make new lives. miami florida still to come on the news hour, football's
disappearing. >> garcia is determined to save his people's language from oblivian. his people number more than 200,000 but just a handful of elders speak the language flurt lee. i hopes to change that and he is starting by teaching the teachers. >> if i die, what's going to happen with this knowledge? it will be lost. if i share it in the schools with the teachers and with friends, it will flourish. >> since the arrival of the spanish 5 centuries ago, racism and discrimination have chipped away at indigenous countries and with it, their languages. they account for 40% of guatemala's population still large enough a block to force the government in to action. >> in 2002, guatemala passed a law officially recognizing 23 indigenous languages. the law required the government funds be made available to languages that are in danger of
disappearing. in spite of that promise, production of dictionaries and other educational materials the government should meet their obligations, he says. >> the government's role is minimal. it has not made the prior to project site a community. they think the communities don't need more help because they have always lived and will always live the same way. >> isablella scankles believes pride is vents tral. the 26-year-old was never taught sinka when he was growing up. he shares what he learned in his private school. i want my students to learn the foundations of the language. i know that participating in their culture will open them up to many things in the future. check share this knowledge with their family. shinka, a language hanging on by
a thread kept alive by those who treasurer what it means to them david mercer, al jazeera, in guatemala. >> time for sports. here is raoul. we will start with football. two huge games. a goal down to draw with davis tournament. white hot lane. sanchez equalized for the gunners with 14 minutes to go making the final score at whiteheart lane 2-2. >> the 8 games in total premier colleague on saturday to waterford in the make-up. chelsea currently drawing wins though everton 1-nil up at west
ham. most of those games are about to begin the second half. real madrid looking to bounce back from last week's loss. goalless in madrid. a win. a sing point. >> move to go germany, bundasleg in the name known as clasico. led by 11 points >> coachments that 2-nil has no doubts. >> always semminging for improvement, for in0 vas and with regard to this one of the best to inspire. probably the best, the most
successful that makes it even nicer to play against him now and to be a coach of a team that is able to do this. >> now, on a day when millions of people around the globe are watching the top football team in action, sports lawmakers are have been voting in changes. the association board have approved the use of video technology used to review so-called game changing situations. so this means golf, penalty decisions, red cards and mistaken identity. testing will be conducted in private over the next 18 months before a life trial face and that will begin at the start of the 2017 season 13 leagues have expressed an interest. we don't have to be afraid of doing everything we can to protect football and protecting tulle means, also, it does mean also to see whether technology
can help without affecting the game. then we have to, we are obvioli to experiment. now, qualifiers for cricket's world team in indian on tuesday. bangladesh will begin. ahead of that, face india in the fine, asia cup team 20 in front of their home fans on sunday. first game, since recorded wanes. to reach the final. the side unbeaten looking toly up to their billing as world team 20 favorites? >> treat at a time as another game. approach every game like you approach in in this tournament. we have been we have approached it in that fashion. this is the end of the match. the final.
we take it different match, you know, want to play our best cricket. home we will keep it clean. >> unlimited golf in the second round of 66 from former world number 1 adam go scott. second round in florida. 830 birdics in his second round. 10 under par overall. two shots behind. another world number 1 rory mcelroy. on 8 under par under his second round. struggled a bit. still 6 on pace absolutely. it's just a start you wanted to work on the championship. look at the leader board. i am sure it's going to be an amazing weekend out here.
i i hope i can keep my game at this high level for two more days and be in the hunt. >> i made the most birdies out of everyone and in dubai and was up there in birdies. i had made more burdenies so the birdies have been -- the good stuff has been there eradicating the bad stuff. those puts from inside 10 feet a thing missing. i held those today. that's a difference. let's turn, you know, 71 to 70 and into 605s. >> two months after announcing his retirement from tennis, against the united states in melbourne. on saturday. 35 very experienced brian brothers but it was the brothers' who developed the
united states and the united states to leave that tie. championships in london. the u.s.a., russia and italy celebrating. the host to the cup of the middle with his win. two gold medals, six in total lead that ahead of jeremy who have five middle. states stakes are high for world champion as he comes across a rare site at the really of mexico. a herd of cattle managed to move out of the way just in town. he doesn't have a beef with the organizers. that's's fantastic. thanks indeed. music is a life line for many of the democratic republic of congo. a group of self-to the musicians is taking centerstage. catherine soi has a look at the most dedicated symphony
orchestra. >> it's evening in one of the poorer neighborhoods of the capitol. most musicians have no steady income. during the day, they do whatever they must. the conduct ors old come situation, a story of the tribulations in how they are overcoming them. creatingt an orchestra back in 1992. then he had only three instruments. >> things have changed. now we are seeing more. in downtown local music dominates the night scene.
people come out to visit and defenses to songs by some of the continent's greatest artsists now, you can see in the country getting people here to appreciate classical music. the band tried out a classical tune. going to watch. our kind of music, our language, these young people today want to play and listen to foreign music. back of the charts is the children's factory house. passionate and practice every
day. playing keeping them grounded. he is in secondary school. he plans to join the group and compose and conduct his own music. the young music and his dad have to go home before it's too dark they live in a more dangerous part of the neighborhood. catherine soi. >> barbara satanding buy in london with another full bulletin of news. that's it for the team in doha. thanks for watching. we will see you again t bye now.
>> celebrity chef, marcus samuelsson. >> i've had the fortune to live out my passion. >> his journey from orphan to entrepreneur. >> sometimes in life, the worst that can ever happen to you can also be your savior. >> and serving change through his restaurants. >> we hired 200 people here in harlem... these jobs can't be outsourced. >> i lived that character. >> we will be able to see change. running dispute and
more. running dispute and tear gas and plastic bulle turkey as police try to disburse protesters angry over the state take over, over newspaper. ♪ hello i'm barbara sarah and you are watching al jazeera live from london and coming up, in the next 30 minutes greece's refugee crisis and regional leader calls for state of emergency on the macedonia border as thousands remain trapped. strong condemnation from pope francis over the murder of 16 people including four nuns as a retirement home in