tv Weekend News Al Jazeera March 26, 2016 5:00pm-6:01pm EDT
>> free >> at a tiprotests. >> this is part of the void. >> in sports, england claim a semifinal place in the world cup. unnerving from the islamic state of iraq, fighters have killed at least 18 iraqi soldiers in an attack on an air base. 10 suicide bombers stormed anbar province homes to u.s. military trainers as well as iraqi forces. elsewhere in iraq, funerals have been held for more than 40 people killed when an is ill suicide bomber starting a ball
stadium south of baghdad. is ill appears to be on the tree treat. in palmiera, one place, government forces have taken several districts. details on that in a moment. first, our correspondent in baghdad has more on the attack on that military air base in iraq. >> reporter: 8 to 10 fighters have succeeded. some say they blew themselves up and some were killed. they said clashes have been between those before they are killed and also iraqi forces. some fighters, some soldiers from iraqi forces killed in these clashes before iraqi forces killed all of those people. but he didn't say exactly how many iraqi soldiers have been killed in this operation. the source did not talk about whether those fighters reached their facilities or to the
offices under the cover of american forces. another source said those fightersr or to the offices are under the cover of american forces in this air base. around 300 or 400 trainers are based in this base. but this moment, the clashes happened inside the base. the people who have been killed inside the base are only iraqis and these clashes did not reach to the americans offices or to the american basis. sources said those is ill fighters reached some important offices. one is the tell commune office before they were skilled, all of them. >> is ill also saying it carried out friday's attack on a ball stadium south of baghdad. more than 40 died there. bernard smith has that story.
>> reporter: the ends of a friday ball game, and it's time to present the truth. but among the crowd, a suicide bomber. the explosion killed dozens of people and injured more than 100. it happened in askandaria, 50 kilometers south of baghdad. is ill claimed responsibility, identifying 17-year-old local as the bomber. iraqi government officials believe it could be is ill's losses on the battlefield that may be provoking an increase in attacks like these. less than 24 hours after the bombing, the u.n. secretary general arrived in baghdad. ban ki-moon says is ill is exploiting sectarian divisions. again, he called on iraq's government to encourage reconciliation between sunni and shia communities. in northern iraq, the army said it started clearing villages surrounding mosul.
its in preparation for an offensive to retake the city sometime this year. mosul is already cut off on three sides by kurdish peshmerga forces. the u.s. defense department says its looking to increase the number of american troops in iraq to support the country's ground fight against is i isil. bernard smith, al jazeera. other thoughts of an expert in military politics says is ill's change in act tactics isn't surprising >> two important things have changed over the last six or 7 months. the first point is that isis is losing its almost unlimited we think. isis is facing a lot of financial and economic difficulties. it is no longer can rely on taxation in extremely lucrative areas in iraq which recently has lost and syria and can't rely on
the oil revenues in the way that it did at some states in 2015. the other factor is that since may, the islamic state has not been able to gain even an inch or hasn't been able to basically, hasn't been able to basically have a serious achievement and at the same time, it has lost about 40% of its ground in iraq and over 20% of its territory in syria. so isis has no choice but to change its tactics. for example, by relying on methods and tactics by suicide bombing, it doesn't have to use a great deal of resources but at the same time, it can have a major impact. syrian state media saying government forces have now taken control of three areas inside the ancient city of palmiera backed up by russian airstrikes,
they are attacking isil fighters on different frontsdz and say they have taken full control of the district in the north of palmiera. here is state media broadcasting pictures of government forces clearing a building which had formerly been held by isil. isil still claiming to control parts of palmiera. this update on the turkey/syria border. >> reporter: activists inside palmiera have told access that the government fors are now in control of the ancient city and the city, there is only one kilometer away from the city center. so whatever control that will city gives them an advantage on the entire city and also probably means military terms they will be in control of the city, itself. we have reports that isil is president putting up a tough fe fight in areas but we know from other reports, government forces are clearing a number of area.
the entire city is quite big for the regime and russians because it connects a strong hold to the north and the east and isil. >> okay. let's bring in the security analyst at the institute for the study of war in washington, d.c. very good of you to join us on the news hour. what do you make of this suggestion that isil is hurting financially and teartorialy and, therefore has to in some way change its tacteks with big events in iraq, syria and indeed in brucels? >> isis is certainly hurting. we have seen major losses that the group has suffered since december 2015 when it was pushed out of ramadi and the recent loss and possibly now palmiera will have an effect on the group. the change in tactics that we are seeing, the movementtors more terrorist attacks and
spectacular attacks is quite expected. it's a signature move from isis that comes from its legacy of being from al-qaeda in iraq that had terrorist, guerilla and convenal capabilities. >> planned rather than spored upon it? >> a resilience see isis has built in. we have seen the group progress from vehicle-borne ied and suicide attacks in iraq in order to gain strands extents and it retained that when it was picked out of tikrit and begi earlier last year. this is expected. it's a sign the group is hurting but not that they have been entirely defeated sgld is it launching some of the other attacks particularly within the syrian-iraq area as a kind of diversion to pull iraqi forces, the russian airstrikes, et
cetera, et cetera, away from it to these other areas so that it can maintain the integrity of what it believes to be its cal fate or at least parts of it? >> that is correct. what we have seen actually since late february of this year is that isis has dramatically escalated explosive attacks particularly to shia, military and civilian targets. as part of that effort to pull security forces, to pull away further into western syria, or eastern iraq, respectively. >> what about mosul and other centers that certainly not very long ago, isil seemed to regard as the center of its jumps and now, the iraqis, the sirryaz when it comes to these places saying we are getting pretty close to retaking these. what's your take on that? is it going to happen fairly soon or not? >> i really don't think it's likely mosul is going to happen soon. the iraqi security forces have just begun to push west of
makmor in western iraq and there will be a slow push. these are areas where isis has beg entrenched for well over a year and a half now. so, really, shouldn't discount the difficulty of that fit. the other known, the importance of mosul and raqqa, while they are symbolically of isis's claim to have a caliphate. i think it is likely they will can able to make the claim as long as it controls an urban center. we need to have realistic expectations about what is required to defeat isis. >> this is what we were told in the beginning, it differed in from al-qaeda inasmuch as it cared about territory. now that we are seeing more attacks outside of syria and iraq and seeing them in paris, in brussels, seeing threats of them elsewhere, do you think we will see an increase in that type of event, that attack?
>> i do think that's very likely. and isis really has been pursuing this sort of global and regional res i will jennings see since it declared its cal fate in 2014 and knew that wouldn't be enough. so, it's been establishing affiliates in places like afghanistan and libya and sending foreign fighters back to places like europe and encouraging lone wolf attacks precisely for this purpose to pursue and expanding the caliphate but said if it does suffer within iraq and syria, it can launch these sorts of attacks and claim to be maintaining its narrative of victory and strength. >> now to the victory. thank you. that's hadin gambia talking to us from washington, d.c. referencing what has been happening in europe and prosecuted in brussels, they have announced the arrest of a suspect who may well be the third bomber from brussels's airport, an investigating judge said a man called fis a al seay
was to be held until attempting terrorist marts and participation in a terrorist group. perilous is, as you might imagine, extremely tension place and a big rally planned for sunday is postponed because of fears about security has been po postpo postponed. paul brennan. >> in the middle here, and on the left, but the man on the right, feisal seay, the two acomplaces blewthems up but the third fled. the bell january nemedia is namg him. it seems extraordinary. this may be the third airport baumer, a bomber whose photograph has been all over the belgian media for the last three days. yet he was arrested here, just outside the federal prosecute ors officers a place crawling with soldiers and with police.
>> there are new names, new connections emerging every day. it's now clear that the paris and perilous attacks were the work of one network, not separate cells. of the perilous airport bombers, nadi nadine was connected by dna to the the paris bombers. lashlowey is a suspected bomb maker. his dna was found on action plosive belts used at the bataclan theatre in the france. >> khalid had rented the area that the paris attackers used before their attacks and rented the hideout in suburban perilous where another fled after paris. several are still being hunted including this man, mohammed abrini, 101 casualties are still being treated in hospital.
four of those killed in the bomb attacks have yet to be positively identified. it's a difficult and forensic task. >> you have to understand that a terrorist bomb contains small and larger metal pieces and that these hit the victims at a high speed. as out of respect for the relatives, we won't release further details. >> prolixus remains tension and the interior minister and brussels's mayor urged the postponement of a big memorial rally planned for brussels on sunday. policing that gathering, they said, would hamper the bombings inquiries. >> for these inquiries, we need amount of police police capacity all over the country and it's our main priority to let the police in the best circumstances possible do these inquiries. >> the organizers complete agreed. the rally is off. but the griefing goes on. paul brennan, al jazeera,
perilous. >> we are seeing the newshour. months of unrest and violence have change did the face of this iconic and historical site in occupied eastern jer uselum. a change of bit coin, the rebel currency now attracting attention from the mainstream banks. in sport, barcelona celebrates in the 9th of johanne kroit, describing him as the starting point of the club's success. skrrnr. >> the former yemeni president has called for an ends of the conflict during a mass protest during sanaa. tens of thousands were out marking the first anniversary of the saudi-led coalition bombing campaign against howe howe fighters. asking for talks with the saudi
arabian government. he is blaming the saudis for the suffering of yemen's people. >> from this place, we extend a hand of peace, the peace for direct talks with the saudi regime without a return to the execute council which incapable of resolving anything. >> 25 people have been killed in yemen. fighters linked to isil have claimed responsibility in the port city of aden. one car bomb went off at a military checkpoint and others on a road to a base used by the saudi-led coalition fighting howe howe rebels. >> since the conflict began in march of last year, the united nations says becohalf of those their lives have been injured. 21 million people -- i will repeat that: 21 million people,
about 82% of the population needs some kind of humanitarian aid or protection. more than two and a half million people have been forced from their homes. let's bring in yemen analyst peter salsbury alive from new york. out of sanaa, the capital held by the howe hows who back the former president. does it make you think that there is genuine support for those who are trying to take on the saudi-led coalition and by extension, the current president, or was this a manufactured rally up there? >> i think you will find that it's a mixture of both. it's an interesting points that you make when you talk about opposition to the saudi-coalition rather than support for the howe hows. and it's a really important distinction in the people in the northwest of yemen from the highlands, der their experience
of the war has primarily been the airstrikes. there has not been fighting in sanaa. there has not been fighting in a lot of the highlands. it's the only part of the war that they have seen so far, has really been this very intensive aerial bombing campaign. so their experience is one of the saudis attacking yemen whereas in reality, it's a much bigger, a much more complex conflict. but many people in the north, while they hows or >> if he is there and therefore, whether, in fact, this part of the country and further north are basically going to have to
stay in the hands of the howe hows no matter what. >> well, he is the ultimate survivor of the arab spring. he is the comeback kid. he was pushed out in 2011, and he's managed to really remove many of his rivals from the north of the country. he has made an attempt backing the howe hows in an attempt tom militarily take the entire country by force having been counted out on any number of occasions. he is really a brilliant schemer and i don't mean that as a xlikt unfortunately. there is this question of what happens next? how far will he take this? the howe how howe how /* /- hos have lost a lot of area where people resisted them at the beginning of the war but are pretty much in, in control of the areas they controlled before the saudi campaign kambin and
the next big question is: will the coalition, by backing yemeni forces try to take sanaa and sala out? and if they do, we can expect a great deal more blood shed before the war is other. >> we paint this sometimes or this is houthi rebels. you have that one fight there. then, you have al-qaeda in the arabian peninsula allowing the security vacuum to let it increase its presence mostly in the south and east and then i was reporting just then about isil, saying it was behind suicide bombings until taiz, in aden. i beg your pardon pardon. the whole country is a terrible mess. >> yeah. absolutely. what the war has done really and it may be it's more correct to call it wars than war because this is one central group, one
central regime, if you like, which is this odd mish-mash of the houthis in sala fighting different groups in different parts of the country. in taiz, they fought local mlao in the north, they have been fighting tribes. they have been fighting sunni islamists and a faction that broke away in 2011. each of these groups has itsina gentry a, its own aims and they don't really cross over that much. they are united only in their opposition to the houthis and sala. the security vacuum that we have seen just rim across the -- ripple across the country. it wasn't great before the war gran has created huge space for al-qaeda who control large chunks of territory in the southeast. they control entire city, mukala. that's become their base and we are seeing a quite agressive isis franchise tracking to make
its mark. there is a lot going on. en if this one war, if the saudi-led campaign can be ended, there is a lot ahead. >> you talk about all of the battle for the going on, the wars within wars. millions of people need help there. we have seen pictures of aid trucks trying to get through or not being allowed to get through there at all. i am wondering when they say i want to talk directly to the saudis, is there any realistic prospect of this happening, or is he simply grandstanding? >> well, what we have seen over the past month is that the houthis have entered into direct talks with the saudis, but the saudis haven't been talking to sala. that has upset him a great deal. we have seen the u.n. envoy to yemen announcing on the 18th of april there will be peace talks between sala's political party, the gpc, the houthis and the hadi government in read which
basically did -- in ryad. >> works as an umbrella in yemen. on what will sala is saying is we are going to ignore this government. we are going to ignore the president who has been pushed out and we want to talk directly with the saudis. he is also trying to create a position for himself and his faxes so there are divisions even between the howe hows and the sala guys. >> peter, we are going to have to leave you there. peter salsbury, thank you for joining us in new york thanks very much indeed for joining us. the last 6th months have seen a wave of violence in israel and the occupied part of jerusalem as east jerusalem, more security measures have bren introduced at the damascus gate which has been a focus for much of the unrest. stefanie dekker is there. she is going to tell us how violence in that part of jeff jerusalem affects life there.
>> reporter: damascus gate, an integral part of life in occupied jer uselum, non-to be the busiest entrance into the old city. not anymore. the street market sellers have gone. there is now an erie silence here. >> these days, the israeli forces are suspicious of everything. if your hands are inside your pockets, their hands will be on the trigger ready to shoot. the situation is really difficult. >> damascus gate has become a hot spot during the last six months. it has made the israeli government beef up security here they stand behind barriers they didn't before. there are more security cameras. trees have been cut so there is a clear view. we have been told we can no longer film freeway here this these steps used to be full of people sitting around and enjoying their day. well, now that is no longer allowed. there is security all around this area and there are sniper positions on either side of
damascus gate. >> palestinians say this is due to direct collective punishment. any wrong move could get you shot. walk inside the old city. this is another street that has seen multiple attacks, again, security has been increased mohammed al ajabi has owned this shop for 40 years. he says the situation has never been this bad, even during the two previous intifadas. >> this is the worst time in all my life in jerusalem, very hartford, very complicated. you have you have no future for us, no future for the children, you know, everything. look at poor jerusalem. it's every day become worse than the day before. >> the security situation is difficult to control, considering the nature of the attacks often by palestinians acting alone. itsitioni police tells us various units have been deployed in the area. in order to maintain the safety of all of the residents in the tourists. the palestinians and human
rights groups black it on hopelessness and decades offisitioni occupation. some attacks even took place what time is clear is that life has been sucked out of this once bustling historic place and replaced by tension and uncertainty. occupied east jer uselum. >> on the news hour when we come rushing back, why japan's new high-speed train has been a long time pulling in. >> we will take a look at the revival of traditional music in cambodia and the challenges that it faces. and in sport, can new zealand make it a perfect 4 from 4 in the t-20 world cup? ♪
>> "inside story" takes you beyond the headlines, beyond the quick cuts, beyond the soundbites. we're giving you a deeper dive into the stories that are making our world what it is. the top stories, isil fighters have killed at least 18 iraqi soldiers in an attack on the country's military base. ten suicide bombers stormed the
air base north of baghdad. >> prosecutors in perilous have announ -- until brussels announced an arrest. the former president sala has called for an end to the conflict. he job description army says it has killed 60 isil fighters in northern sinai, saying 40 others were injured during raids which destroyed 32 weapons depos in raffa and sheik zuad. greece says it will move mmef refugees away from the macedonian border. about 400 people left the makeshift camp on friday aboard 8 buses according to the police.
two more bus loads were taken to new shelters on saturday. >> leaves almost 12,000 people still there. many say they have plans to leave. >> at first, i thought the other camp would be better. it might be the same, just tents. all we do is change locations. it's better here because it's close er to the border. >> we are escaping a war. we didn't come to stay or have fun or to eat and drink like animals. we came here looking for a new life and a new hope. >> some refugees and migrants who have been stuck along the border with macedonia for weeks now have decided to move to government-run camps according to the unhcr. 450 people boarded buses on friday and the buses are here today as well and they are feeling they can relocate more people.
it's not just persuading people to leave here but the fact that there isn't enough space means accomodation centers cannot house all of these people. greek authorities are struggle to go deal with this dries. they are 50 ,000 migrants and refugees across the country. of course, there are those who do not want to leave. they still have hope that the border will open even though many are resigned to the fact that they might be stuck her. they think they can keep their plight in the international media so they will not be forgotten. they have applied for the relocation program. this is going to take months and people are growing desperate, especially those who want to be reunited with their families. it is a logistical challenge. even the unhcr told us it's going to take a long time for people to get a pointments and apply but they are hoping the government employs more staff members to speed up the process.
the would-be presidential candidate bernie san dors won the alaska circus. a clean sweep would narrow the gap between himself and hillary clinton. at a rally, an unexpected visitor who could help his campaign to take off. >> this little bird doesn't know it. >> on twitter. where else. he was quickly renamed "birdy sanders. although it didn't look like a dove, he thought it was asking for world peace. that's what we think he said. catherine barrett is in seattle for us. catherine, it's a lovely part of the world. washington state, alaska, who wouldn't want to go there? but will it make any difference
even if he wins all three? >> reporter: the national delegate math is hard thing to surmount. washington state is the biggest prize in the three caucuses today but even if he wins all three of those states, he is separated from hillary's delegate count by over 700. so he would have to win nearly 60 first of the remaining delegate contest to gain the nomination. his supporters hearsay part of the caucus process here in washington state is that they can make mo proceedsals. they say sanders is in it to the convention whether he has the delegates or not. they hope to move the party platform and if that is hillary clinton to the left and incorporate some of sanders' progressive ideals into whoever becomes the nominee. >> is the suggestion that unless his ideas have taken on board, if he does really well unless she changes and becomes more of
a bernie sanders he won't get the nomination? >>. >> no. you are right. she will be the nominee by the numbers as they stand thus far and as they are likely to continue. but the hope is that having shown strong support for some of bernie sanders' ideas could be incorporated or push her in the general election to try to peal more to a more left democrat, if you will. >> we know about alaska. when will we know the others and where he stands? >> reporter: the caucus results have started to come in about a half an hour ago here in washington state with only 14% reporting. washington state appears to have
gone for spenanders. 74 first of washington state delegates with clinton's only holding 20%. >> it's the big prize with 101 delegates up for grabs but probably not enough to change the national map at this point. >> catherine, thank you very much indeed, catherine barrett in washington state. in pakistan, authorities say they have arrested a former indian naval officer they suspect of spying. pakistan says the alleged obvio opinion operative was captured in the proof incident of balugist a lot n. they summoned the ambassador. a vaccine launch, many
indian children die from the roto virus. the vaccination has been developed inside india. it will be available in five states. >> safety officials in china are continuing their investigation into an illegal vaccine scandal. they have revoked the licenses of 4 pharmaceutical companies. more than 100 people have leonard. florence will tell us that the scandal has dented public confidence in health and safety regulations in china. >> she became concerned avenues emerged of police having broken up an illegal vaccine ring which had been in operation since 2011. >> i worry because i don't know if this is the only case or there are many cases like this in the whole country or whether it will happen again. >> last april, police arrested a
mother and daughter accused of being the ringleaders. they had bought back from licensed traders and resold them to hospitals and clinics. the drugs were made by approved manufacturers but officials say they were not stored or transported with adequate refrigeration. the world health organization said the vaccines are very unlikely to cause adverse side effects. despite the assurance, many parents are still parents are still controlled th
country's >> it allows to feilter out continue tent from any website and is making a third attempt. >> the government says the country's security needs outweigh the privacy and comic complications of state interference of internet use. >> yes, people's businesses can get hurt when sites like facebook are shut down. when the situation calls for action like this, people have obey the government's decision. >> back to rejected several requests from the government to allow it access to the user data
cricket. >> thank you, david. england has booked a spot in the semi finfinals at the world 20s twitched championships when you it was a nervy win against sri lanka with the game wide open until the final overs. here is a report. >> england had been hit and miss throughout the tournament to date but against sri lanka, the first part of their innings was a miss. there were 99 for 3 after 15 overs until england had a rescuer who hit an unbeaten 66, bolstering their total to 171. sri lanka could barely have made a more disastrous start, winning four wickets in the first three overs. the stip was stead kid with a half century, sri lanka back within striking distance.
held his term. ever land 10-run winners. they joined the west indies and new zee rand in the semifinals. >> the kiwis won their unbeaten record with a crushing defeat of bangladesh. 20 bangladesh told the figures 5 for 22, chasing 146 for victory, bangladesh out to just 70. >> i thought 140 was probably about par with it. still got a ball well and field well and as the tournament has gone okay, i think we are winning crucial moments. >> the last will be decided on sunday, host india are considered favorites against australia having been the aus cismd ie's 3-nil in a series earlier this year. >> we can, you know, focus on the positive thing that we did there against australia.
but as i said, we cannot take anything for granted. it's a quarterfinal for us. we all know that. it's very important to stay in the moment, stay focused on what we have to do. >> a sell-out crowd is expected for the sudden death match in mahali with india still hoping for their first world 2020 title since 2007. al jazeera. >> australia's women's team are already threw to the semifinals. they handed ireland their fourth and final defeat of the competition. three wickets for australia as they restricted the irish to 91 for 7 from their 20 overs in reply, a score of 43 as australia reached their target with plenty of time to spare, after new zealand beat south africa. ki kiwis going through. >> barcelona have opened up their stadium to fans wishing to
leave trib bused to the dutchman who played and coached the club. he formed a spanish title with barcelona in his first season and was also named european baller of the year and as a manager, he took them to their first european cup in 1992. he died on thursday, aged 6 i can't yeah. >> he was a role model. he gave a first title. he was the crater. german beat in the 1974 world cup final and the current generation paid their respects to both koiff and the perilous bombings. the game has finished. england from two goals down to win 3-2. in africa, it's all about trying to qualify for next year's cup of nations. let's have a look at the results from saturday's games.
in danger of missing out on a major tournament a 2-2 run. the top two progress senegal extended their lead at the top of their group at a 2-nil win. >> the world's best runners have been competing at cardiff. the event is a warm-up for the 5 and 10,000 meter race in august's rio olympics. kenyan, and mo had to settle for third. after his controversial comments about men perhaps deserving more prize money than well, novak yobbing jockey has been on a bit of after charm offensive, pulling out one of his better on-court tricks during this comfortable win over carl edmond djokovic has since apologized. >> that's sporpts. hand you back to david in
london. >> thank you. thank action andy. what do you think about kamir and cambodia, you think about the millions who died in the '70s, musicians and performing artists. this is a good story. 30 years on, those who survived are reviving their arts. here is karish. >> reporter: master manman is a tough teacher. he is has been a traditional wedding musician in cambodia for more than half a century. at the expects nothing less than perfection from his students. >> traditional wedding music is my life. i won't stop playing it until i die. i will continue teaching it to the younger generation. >> but his love of music almost cost him his life.
♪ musicians like master min were hunted and killed by the camir rouge who murdered more than 2 million people and banned all forms of art in an effort to establish a purely agrarian society, uncorrupted as they saw it by any creative people or intellectuals. >> because he wanted to have no form of expression, 80% of cambodian artists were killed during that period. so no religion, no music, no art, no expression. >> reporter: within just one generation, cambodia's rich heritage was decimated. cultural organizations called c cambodian living arts is working with old musicians and dancers to teach a new generation. ♪ >> reporter: they are facing some new challenges.
increasingly, young cambodians are turning away from traditional music. most are listening to korean pop and hip-hop. but without an artist, these artists say they will struggle to survive. >> i think the cambodeian people have more modern music. not many understand the traditional music. ♪ >> for now, it's tourists who are helping to keep traditional art forms alive. these performing artists admit it won't be easy competing against the influx of western music. but then again, what they have is well worth saving. al jazeera, cambodia. >> on that happy note, that's it for me and the newshour team. thank you very much for watching. of course, the news continues here
>> al jazeera america - proud of telling your stories. >> i wanted to dance, and eventually i started leaving the gangs in the street alone. >> we're pushing the envelope with out science every day, we can save species. >> i'm walking you guys! >> all i wanted to see was her walk. it was amazing. >> these were emotions that i had been dreaming about for so long. >> getting to the heart of the matter. proud to tell your stories. al jazeera america.
burying the victims of a suicide bombing at a football match in iraq after i.s.i.l. attacks civilian and military targets also coming up in this program we report on the battles of palmyra. syrian forces say they have taken control of three parts of that city. as brussels continues to mourn its dead, belgium charge three suspects with terror offences. tensf