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tv   News  Al Jazeera  March 18, 2016 10:00pm-11:01pm EDT

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i'm going to be that person to help them get through it. [ shots ] >> captured. >> translator: salah abdeslam has been captured and formally identified. >> after four months on the run, belgian police arrest a suspect in the paris attacks. controversial deal. >> steps for refugees. >> the european union and turkey, finalize a deal that would have refugees sent back to
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turkey. political scandal. protests both for and against the government if brazil intensify while an appeals court rejects the second attempt t stp the president's appointment of her predecessor. and to havana, the first visit of a sitting american president in nearly 90 years. good evening, i'm antonio mora, this is al jazeera america international news hour. tonight we begin in belgium where the prime suspect in the paris attack is now in custody. salah abdeslam is in custody in the mollenbeck section of brussels. investigators believe the french
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national was part of a group that killed 130 people on november 13th in paris. abdeslam escaped in a car the next day. he is considered to be the european most wanted men. john terrett has the story. >> the most wanted salah abdeslam is in custody. one of three being taken into custody, a belgian politician quick to write the condition of his be associates, we got 'em. countries around the world who had helped including the united states. >> translator: hollande and i spoke with obama who gave us his encouragement and support in our quest against all forms of terrorism. obama asked me to thank all the
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security forces in our country. >> reporter: the arrest of salah abdeslam comes after fingerprints were found in a raid on a paris apartment. gun and bomb attacks killed 130 people, one of the alleged masterminds in the head of a huge manhunt. >> we have used them to assist the french and the bellians, as >> salah abdeslam has believed to have played a logical role, with the group that blew up a stadium in paris. brett mcgurk, president
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obama's are counterpart, tweeted: in europe too, there is a sense that this is not over yet. >> translator: we recognize that this is an important step but not a definitive conclusion. there have been arrests and there will be others because this network is large. in belgium france and elsewhere, until we have stopped all those participated in finance and helped this terrorist network that committed these acts of war on november 13th, this will not be done glrp joh. >> reporter: john terret, al jazeera, washington. al jazeera's john siegenthaler looks back at the manhunt and the clues that led to today's capture. >> reporter: the most wanted an in europe may now be in
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belgian custody but the road to his capture has been a long and frustrated one. >> translator: intense work has been done, a meticulous job, a professional work that led to these very important results in the fight against terrorism. very important results in the battle for democracy. >> long after salah abdeslam was scooped up by authorities in brussels, the man was shown in a gas station between paris and brussels. the trail went cold soon after. as french and belgian police conducted dozens of raids and questioned dozens suspected of being in be concert with abdeslam. authorities said they found suicide bomb belts.
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on tuesday belgian police conducted a raid of what they thought was an empty apartment, instead police came under attack. firing back they killed one algerian man while two others, one possibly abdeslam escaped. later abdeslam's fingerprints were found, handing authorities their biggest break since the paris attacks, leading them to abdeslam, captured in the same neighborhood where he grew up. >> translator: wrewe must catl those who organized or facilitated these attacks and we realize without giving too much details into the inquiry that they are much more numerous than we thought earlier and had identified. >> reporter: john siegenthaler, al jazeera. >> we are joined from boston by jim walsh. jim good to see you. what we just heard from french
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president francois hollande. some are suggesting that european authorities are overwhelmed, could that be the case? >> it could be true that what hoand says ihollande has said i. they got an additional four people and whether they get to the four people, interrogate them, look at their financial records and their laptops and their cell phones that will lead to others. that will be a challenge but the french government have a lot of resources to bring to this. the belgian government is a high priority for them. they will spend whatever it takes to continue the follow the trail as long as it's there. >> they weren't even looking for him at the place they found his fingerprints and he or his associates played a phone call to a phone that authorities were monitoring. so do you think this was a fluke or just good police work?
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>> i think it's a combination of the two. public policy you always feed a little luck. but the reason why they were raiding that place which they thought was empty was because they had done the police work of following all the clues and concluding this might be something of interest. not knowing it was of more interest than they suspected. there are good days in counterterrorism and there are bad days. this is a good day. they got their man. they got him alive. they got him with other suspected culprits and not a single police officer was killed. and i think for victims, who have survived this and for families of the victims who did not survive, this will be an important day. so you you know celebrate those days and there are going to be other days where things don't go so well. >> belgium's prime minister said abdeslam's capture was a huge success in the fight against
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terrorism. normally these guys don't get captured alive. if things go well he could be a source of information. >> it is about him antonio. will he talk? remember he was a guy who did not -- who threw away his suicide vest in paris on the night of the attacks. and instead unlike his brother fled to belgium where they could have gotten him and they missed him and they almost had him last week, he did not commit suicide then or go out in a blaze of gun fire and they caught him again alive. it may be because some of his system members have been arrested it may be that he is more willing to talk although i don't think he is going to know about anything that's recent. he's been on the run. but it would be helpful. >> they could conceivably access some invaluable information. >> i agree. i think they're going to learn stuff from him even when he doesn't say things intentionally, they're going to learn by indirection.
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they may be able to leverage the fact that family members are arrested, in order to make him be more cooperative. i think something positive will come of it but less so than anything that's hatched since november. >> you got so wonder why it has been so hard to catch this guy when he seemingly has been hiding in the general place he grew up, the place he was caught was a few minutes' walk from his family's home. that has to worry you, is the community not helping the authorities? >> the one to watch going forward, if i back out a little bit and i say if you're in that situation where you're being hunted you're europe's number one target you have a real debate going on in your head do i make a break for it, which means having to cross borders. he got away with it right after the attack, does he have confidence that he could get away with it one two three more
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times or staying with your family members who can supply with you cash and be -- >> there is a network there so do you see there as an encouraging development or to some extent could it be the opposite? obviously it was encouraging that they caught him but could it be a worrisome sign just how many people are supporting i.s.i.l. in that area? >> i think there are two things to worry about. this may be that this is just some family members, clearly not all hiss family but clearly yes, antonio, once you worry about whether there's a broader network not everyone who is sympathetic or willing to carry out acts of violence, it is still worrisome. the other half this, we know this from counterterrorism and police work in the u.s. if the police are heavy-hand he and end up alienating that community in belgium or in paris or other european capitals they
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will essentially pushing away the very people that can provide them details, tips, you know data that would allow police to work. so the police have to be vigorous in the pursuit of these guys, but they cannot alienate the local community who they grilt feedesperately need to has their partners. >> thank you mit's jim whrash. >> thank you my friend. >> captured in northern iraq by kurdish forces, carrying a driver's license in virginia where he was born and raised and attended college. he met an iraqi girl and joined the fight in mosul. >> i didn't really support their ideology. and that's at that point, that's when i decided i needed to
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escape. >> outside his virginia home earlier this week his father told reporters his son had nothing to ask with i.s.i.l. quais is likely to be prosecuted when he returns home. russian war plains are supporting syrisupporting syria. government's attempt to retake territory. syrian forces are said to have cut off i.s.i.l. routes into palmyra. i.s.i.l. took over last may and destroyed a series of landmarks. peace talks are set to resume on monday in geneva. james bays reports. >> at the end of a week, the meeting between the u.n. special envoy and syrian delegation, ambassador bashar al jaffray.
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is whwhen he spoke to reporters, ambassador jaffray said he was focusing on principles on the process, did not take questions. the main opposition block, the high negotiations committee, were holding an event to commemorate the fifth anniversary of the start of the war. they have submitted a detailed proposal for a new transitional government without president assad. but they feel the government delegation led by ambassador jaffray is not even empowered to discuss these issues. they believe he's just here to delay and disrupt things about.. >> jaffray doesn't have authority there. we need a team that can make a decision right here in geneva because we can make a decision
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on behalf of all people. >> reporter: special envoy de mistura says the fact the talks haven't collapsed and there were no walkouts was progress in itself and the u.n. principles of negotiation. >> common ground for what is the mother of all issues which is the mandate for political transition. no question on that. >> reporter: in those public comments, special envoy de mistura was perhaps not as tough as he has been in recent days on the syrian government delegation. but i'm told behind closed doors in their meeting he had stern words for ambassador jaffray, telling him it's time to stop the delay and get down to the real issues. james bays, al jazeera at the united nations in geneva. >> the european union and turkey has finalized a deal to curb the flow of asylum seekers to
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europe. both sides were eager to finalize, especially the u.n. expects a million refugees to reach the european union this year. the deal might be illegal. >> the deal that would affect the lives of hundreds of thousands of stranded refugees and migrants, a game changer that has shaken the foundations of the european union. turkey has now agreed to play a crucial part in stemming the flow of refugees into europe. >> turkey will be getting all those who are crossing to aegean islands illegally, but meanwhile, european countries will receive the same number of legal migrants from turkey. so this is very fair, and encouraging steps, for refugees as well, those who are looking for their future. >> some i think this agreement may think this agreement is a
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silver bullet but reality is more complex. it is just one pillar of the european comprehensive strategy and can work only if the other pillars are also implemented. >> reporter: in the agreement new migrants arriving in greece will be sent back to turkey. for each migrant returned one syrian asylum seeker in turkey will be resettled in the eu. in return, turkey is asked for the eu to double the amount of aid for refugees in the country to $6.7 billion. turkey also wants a visa free travel for its citizens in the eu. this could happen as early as june. the agreement will come into force at midnight on sunday. all migrants or refugees arriving in the eu after that will be processed and returned to turkey. under the agreement as many as 72,000 rchtion coul72,000 refuge eligible for resettlement in the eu but there's a concern there
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may be a sudden surge before the sunday deadline. worries too about the legality of the deal. some discomfort in eu states about returning rfertion back to a country that has a questionable attitude about civil rights. >> translator: human rights and the international treaty on human rights, from a moral or political standpoint, you cannot control refugee flows without providing the proper medical assistance, proper training in access for refugees to the labor market, it will be actually be nothing. >> reporter: outside the eu turkey summit here in brussels there was a demonstration by kurdish protestors condemning the campaign in the southeast of the country. disproportionate force to turkey
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knows it has a powerful role to play. neave barker, al jazeera, brussels. fast track impeachment proceedings against president drowfs. dilma rousseff. tough talk over asia's latest missile test.
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change the way you experience tv with x1 from xfinity. >> lawmakers in brazil are fast tracking impeachment proceedings against president dilma rousseff. thousands gathered in sao paulo dressed in worker party shirts to show support for her. earlier, antigovernment protesters blocked streets in sao paulo for the third straight day. water cannons dispersed the crowds. she earlier this week appointed lula da silva form he president to her staff.
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>> against lula being appointed to her cabinet, 20 other judges across the country filed their own injunctions block him from taking the post. they people be president rowfs is giving him this appointment to shield him from the corruption charges. ministerial immunity can only be tried by the supreme court. now president rousseff and former president lula say they are basically being persecuted and that they are being personally targeted. lula in a statement actually says he is feeling very disappointed in what is happening in brazil right now. the country very divided and very loudly so, antigovernment protesters have been taking to the streets over the last few days but the supporters of former presidential lula have also been taking to the streets to show their support for embattled former president, despite any corruption charges they say they firmly believe he
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is champion of the poor. he has of course been credited of lifting millions out of poverty when he was president and also driving brazil's economic boom at that time. the economy of brazil in a very different state right now, many blaming president dilma rousseff saying her leadership has been lackluster at the very best and the best she can do is step down. >> marga ortigas reporting from rio. emergency meeting convened after north korea fired missiles off the coast. unacceptable and clear violation of u.n. resolutions. al jazeera's rob mcbride has reaction from north korea's neighbors. >> reporter: the reaction has been as swift as the missiles launch, especially from north korea's neighbors. south korea condemned it as another provocative act.
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>> translator: north korea should focus on improve the north korean people's quality of life. this provocative action are not good for themselves and the development of relations between us. >> reporter: as with a similar launch last week, the missiles were fired into the sea between north korea and japan. unlike last week these are thought to have been medium rage missiles with at least one reaching 800 kilometers. that brought a strong response from japan, because parts ofists territory could be reached by a medium range rocket. >> translator: we have strongly protested to north korea the government will continue to work in close cooperation with international community in spond firmly. resp. >> this latest launch tests the patience of neighboring china. >> translator: as for ballistic missiles fired by
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north korea, we urge north korea to implement the resolution imposed by the u.n. security council. >> in china there's growing alarm on the instability of north korea and the sense of frustration that despite its influence its ally and neighbor continues to conduct these tests. earlier this week north korean leader kim jong-un confirmed his country's determination to continue missile launches and soon conduct a nuclear warhead test. those followed a nuclear test and long range rocket test earlier this year denial prompting improved u.n. and u.s. sanction he. if it were worrying whether those sanctions were deterring north korea, this launch seems to be the answer. rob mcbride, al jazeera, hungary.
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the first president to visit cuba in nearly 90 years. coming up an in context look. tunisian and french officials gather to mark a year since the zedly attack at the bardo museum.
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>> welcome back to al jazeera america, i'm antonio mora, coming up in this half hour of international news the united nations warns about torture and rampant violence in burundi. but first a look at the stories making headlines across the u.s. in our american minute. the pentagon says white house will soon appoint a female combat commander. there are nine for specific regions. the air force is investigating allegation he of illegal drug use, 14 air men under investigation worked on a security detail that guards nuclear missile sites, the 90th missile force, has come under scrutiny involving training and personal conduct. general mills says it will voluntarily label genetically
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modified ingredients or gmos, taking the step in response to a new vermont law. the fda says gmos are safe for human consumption but advocacy groups you argue there has not been enough testing. president obama will make history sunday as the first sitting u.s. president to visit cuba in 90 years. the president will meet with cuban president raul castro, he intends to meet with cuban dissidents with or without cuba's government. >> i wouldn't be surprised that there are people on that list that the cuban government would prefer we not meet with, and i don't know whether or not they have raised though concerns or not. but i can tell you the president is going to move forward and host meetings and have a conversation about human rights with the people that he chooses to meet with. >> in tonight's in cex segment,t
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segment. lucia newman reports. >> they have known capitalism and socialism, but they never felt they would live long enough to see a sitting american president come to cuba. >> i never thought this would happen and i'm 85 years old. >> as havana paves the way for president obama, many cubans are raising their expectations. >> it means change, something that might give cubans opportunities, i might even sell one of my paintings to obama. >> chu c chu valdez expects the visit to contribute to a nor moral situation. he was denied right to go to the united states to pick up a latin
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grammy. >> they say it's never too late for good things. >> reporter: but what ortd cubanordinarycubans want is to a practical effect to the normalization of relations. widely seen as a previsit gift. >> translator: the process has to be accelerated because no one knows who will be in the white house next. we still have two or three months for obama to exhaust all the possibilities of breaking down economic barriers with cuba. that would really have an impact. >> reporter: but some staunch communists fear too much of an impact. all this military hardware at the museum of the revolution is a reminder of the cold war yet there are those who believe cuba is still under threat but this time from an american economic invasion which they suspect ultimately aims to change this country's political system. and in that context, president
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obama's visit here is seen as the trojan horse. human rights activists are divided between those who say be cuba is opening up, for change. >> it means a people to people contact, cubans having a more open society and ideas, flow of ideas. and i think it's important and that he hasn't capitulated. >> many cubans the very fact that he is coming is the biggest change of all. lucia newman, al jazeera, havana. >> the cuban people are preparing for obamas. english phrases and images of the president and the first lady also decorate the city. one artist has created images in
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the 2008 hope portrait of the president, a portrait of him with a cuban twist, a cuban cigar and revolution square in the background. rachel ory is assistant director of latin american center. she joins us from washington, d.c. grandma, the cuban communist party's official party, how much have an impact can his visit have? >> i think that this visit is really important from the perspective of solidifying the advancement of the u.s. cuba relationship as a relationship like the united states has with countries around the world. it's complicated, there are areas of disagreement but i think point of his visit is to say engagement is the way forward no matter the country. >> i spoke recently with well known cuban blaring y youuani
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sanchez, that he will have the rare chance to speak live on cuban tv. he should make it clear who's responsible for the be lack of freedom and connection through the internet. do you think he will speak that strongly? >> i think president obama will speak on human rights and access to information. this is what we have heard from president obama and the obama administration time and again. i do think that the focus of his visit will be on advancing the relationship, for the purposes of bettering lives for people of cuba. and so that's going to include visits from dissidents in civil society while at the same time, looking for ways to strengthen the cuban economy and work on issues of mutual concern. >> can his simple presence, do you think that can undermine the cuban government's position of
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u.s. being the terrible enemy and blaming their problems on the united states? >> i think president obama's visit along with his changed policy towards cuba and latin america as a region has been one much more of strategic partnership and engagement rather than clinging to the castro leftist antileftist rhetoric and now we have the president of that supposed source of evil coming down and saying i'm looking to you as partners and i'm looking for engagement. so i absolutely think that rules out the cast troas tired lin ca. when president obama is there to advance a bilateral relationship. >> for not taking a quid pro quo approach to cuba, cuba isn't providing many quotes. has this been mostly a one-sided
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engagement? >> i think what the obama administration has been trying to did is focus on policies that -- do is focus on policies that can help the cuban people. not so much government for government, but rather can the united states government do to open up policies that are beneficial for the cuban people. that includes increasing the remittance cap and companies in agriculture and telecommunications and building materials, and something else the president could do is allow cuba to join the international financial institutions. it sounds a bit boring but something could revolutionize the cuban company. >> that would open up trade more but agriculture exports from the u.s. are actually down. >> yes. >> and one of the questions is, if the embargo isn't lifted, isn't this self-defeating? all that money going into cuba
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and cuban economy is helping foreign countries not the united states. >> absolutely. united states is missing out on opportunities that european and regional allies are taking advantage of. mexican investment in cuba is up. spanish hotel chains are doing extremely well in cuba, united states which used to be the number one supplier of agriculture goods to cuba has fallen to fourth place. >> josephine hidalgo last argued that united states and cuba have different views on human rights, if cuba's position is that they somehow have a different view of human rights than what they've agreed to rat the united nations how big of that gulf, is that a difficult gulf to bridge? >> this is a gulf we bridge with countries around the world every day. it's very clear that there are
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nations throughout the world that do not share the same view of human rights and certainly not the same respect for human rights as the united states and that's why it's important to engage with these countries and to have policies that promote exchanges and our presence and promote the ideals of the united states and our allies. >> rachel de levy ori, good to have you with us. thanks. thanks. >> ahead, a lock at the week ahead, warming relations between the two countries, sun 8:30 p.m. eastern. >> war crimes and crimes against humanity for its wa role in ther in yemen. on tuesday a saudi led air strike killed more than 100
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people in an outdoor market. more than 3,000 civilians have been killed since the war began a year ago. the united nations has a dire warning about the central african state of burundi. continued violence and human rights violations have the country on the brink of, quote, massive proportion he ever violence. it is a sentiment shared by the u.n. secretary-general. >> the spiraling violence risks relapse into civil war. i urge the government to take measures to address the continued violence and impunity that fuels it. >> more than 439 people have been killed and a quarter-million have fled since burundi's president said woe seek a third term, a move his opponents called unconstitutional. tunisian and french officials marked a year from the
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bombing in a plume in tunis. nazanine moshiri reports. >> he's no hero but his quick reaction last year helped save lines. he helped lead a group of tourists to safety through a back exit. >> i was inside the museum in one room and there is a labyrinth inside the museum, millions and shooting was outside the building. so i was trying to call the driver to be informed about what's happened outside. a few minutes later on, the shooting and with the echos became inside the museum. i told my people let's escape, let's run. >> the attack on tunisia's most famous museum was unprecedented. the two men responsible were
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tunisians, with weapons training in libya. this time, a gunman killed 38 tourists in a coastal town of sosa. suss. the gunmen who carried out the bartdbardo attack got through te gates without being searched. tunisia's government promises tourists will be kept safe. but many tour operators have already cancelled bookerrings for thbookings forthe rest of t. tourism used to generate $2 billion a year now only half of that. hoteliers, say the attacks in tunisia are no different than those in paris last year but she also admits the industry here
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must adapt. >> there are tremendous opportunities that are underestimated i think in the culture and heritage sector which have not been the focused for investment and job creation. >> reporter: this mosaic commemorates the victims of the bardo attack. their faces and names will never be forgotten. it's been a year but the tunisians have shown resilience and defiance. the biggest problem is fear but they won't let it change their way of life. nazanine moshiri, al jazeera, tunis. procedures president was forced from offers, united nations, ukraine and most of the international community have not recognized the self declared republic of crimea. vladimir putin was in crimea for
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the anniversary, inspecting a bridge connected crimea to russia. looking for someone to hang if it isn't completed properly. they clarified that it was meant as a joke. lawyers say meus musharraf d from leaving pakistan in march 2013 after he returned to take part in elections. later charged with treason and murder. an american teen reunites with his birth family half a world away, how he hopes to give back to the impoverished community where he was born. children in pakistan learn about urban farming and how rooftop gardens can keep chemicals and
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sewage away from the food they eat.
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>> chile has taken a step towards ending its ban on abortion. the lower house of congress approved a bill allowing abortion in a limit circumstance when the fetus is no longer viable or in rape. the senate must still approve
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the bill. an ebola clinic in southern guinea has reopened. a a woman and her five-year-old son are being treated for ebola. the world health organization says a team of experts is now headed to guinea, declared ebola free three months ago. a man is reunited with his biological family in west africa. nina de vries. >> he made it to freetown, cyril's capital. >> it's surreal to have the opportunity to come here in the first place and the fact it's happening. >> after reuniting with his elder brother ibrahim. when he reaches the village
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where his mother lives it's an emotional time. he hasn't seen her in over ten years. his mother gave ben and two other children up for adoption because she couldn't afford to care for them. it was the hardest decision in her life she says. >> translator: i always thought about him all these years. i just wanted the best for him and wondering whether he was okay. >> he was thinking of her too, when ebola struck his home land he started saving up for his trip home. the most important thing he wanted to do was just thank her he says. he remembers being very poor in sierra leone. >> not having the basic necessities that most kids have, clean water, i don't remember having clean water right be there and then, and very rugged clothes. >> his life in the united states had its challenges.
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>> having to go through high school and being the only black guy there, and stereotypes, things i didn't do, i got through it. >> his mother did away she thought was best for him, being adopted. he met other family members like a younger brother. bangura shares the life he lives with his mother. he gives school supplies out to the children in the village. >> that's my giving back, a better opportunity for me, i say thank you for letting me do this. here is what i can do to you and for you. >> reporter: the community is grateful. >> we find it very difficult for this, for the achievement. so normally, children go to school without goals without parents and they find it very difficult so they need the help.
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>> beengura will be in sierra leone for about a month. he hopes to eventually open his own ngo to help his country. now to our global view segment with a look at how news outlets across the world are reacting to various events. canada's globe and mail says turkey is becoming more authoritarian. erdogan finds himself distance from the u.s. and the eu and his dream of o ottoman empire. good bilateral relations with most muslim countries and how it is even friendly with describ ansaudiarabia and iran. should take a stronger role leading the muslim world argue indonesia is strong on women's
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rights, freedom of religion and the press and will host this year's organization of the islamic coorg cooperation summi. germany's der spiegel, the parental criticizes how met for reaches into policy, put up sandbags using deportation and closed borders keeping people at arm's length. karachi, is worried about be pollution affects the food they eat. oma ben javad has the story. >> these children learn where their vegetables are coming from.
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>> the basic idea, every student should know how to grow their own food. they should be connected to a food cycle. >> in an estimated 20 million people, population demand in cities like karachi make farmers ignore environmental risks and this is what concerns many people. the banks of the river which carries most of the city's waste are being used as farms. besides organic waste these streams carry untreated hazardous chemicals from thousands of factories dotted along them. you can actually smell the raw sewage and chemical fumes here that is being used to provide noout rents tnutrients to vegete these. shared by people who are trying to convince others to grow their own food within the city. mahmoud turned 100 this year,
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his urban farm tucked away between an expressway and apartments acknowledge using pots on rooftops can help in imways. >> house rules to produce organic food in spall small containers, very low cost. and the ability to consume the food in a much healthier way. then the whole picture begins to change. >> reporter: hundreds of people are already trying to grow their own vegetable patches. nisre rvetionn says her rooftop garden keeps her happy and healthy. >> those pesticides that are harmful to us, if i want to garden why not grow vegetables without flowers in garden. >> planting of each seed will also take root in the coming generations.
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osama ben javad, al jazeera, karachi. >> despite the turmoil that have plagued fifa this year, gianni infantino, the wanda group is fifa's largest commercial property company. warning, the organization asked the european union to list the lobster as an endangered species. sweeden wants swedeen wants a bn importation. the sweedthe swedes want europet
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their own products and not imported from the united states. a russian rocket blasted off from kazakhstan, the destination, the international space station, along the three crew is jeff williams, william will hold the record for the most cumulative days spent in space by an american, 534 days. that's it for this international newshour, next up, a clinton-trurchtrump looking mord more likely. more news in two minutes. first a drone has captured this fun video off the south australian coast, a pod of dolphins surfing the waves among a crew of body surfers.
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>> good evening, i'm antonio mora. this is al jazeera america. a swat style raid captures the key suspect in last year's paris attack, the other arrested with him and how they ended up in brussels. >> we think we have a path towards victory. >> senator bernie sanders, vermont democrat says the battle with hillary clinton is not over yet and what is targeted out west. military personnel at a nuclear base, the information that triggered an investigation. why people with autism live shorter lives.