thanks to the exercises, ibrahim can look forward. >> can you tell me what you want to be when you grow up? >> a doctor. >> why do you want to be a doctor? >> to heal the wounded. >> al jazeera america - proud to tell your stories. terrifying ordeal. >> translator: thank god we are fine and all the passengers are fine. the man was arrested and it's all over. thank god. >> the hijacking of an egypt airplane ends peacefully even though the motive remains unclear. demanding answers. >> translator: why does the egyptian state deny the truth? because it's an inconvenient truth. >> the parents of an italian student murdered in egypt saying
the government is lying about what happened to their son. evacuation order. >> we feel we have a responsibility to do everything we can to ensure their safety. >> the state department and pentagon tell the families of defense personnel and diplomats to leave southern turkey amid growing security concerns. and political crisis. brazil's largest political party quits president rousseff's governing coalition, pushing the embattled president closer to impeachment. good evening. i'm antonio mora. sps the international news hour. we begin in cyprus where a hijacking involving an egyptian airliner came to a peaceful end today. egypt air flight 181 was on its way from alexandria to cairo whether a passenger announced he had a bomb. he ordered the crew to divert
the plane to cyprus. a six-hour runway standoff ensued. the hijacker walked off the plane and surrendered. his motives are unclear, but cypriot officials say it's not terrorism-related. it left crew and passengers shaken. today they finally made it to cairo hours late. it raises question about egypt's airport security. harry faucet reports from cyprus. >> these images were the first indication that this hostage crisis was reaching its end. then the man himself named mustafa, a 59-year-old egyptian taken into custody. around his stomach something white, possibly the supposed suicide bomb belt that the authorities now say was a fake. >> translator: from the search of the aircraft, no explosives were found. not on the 59-year-old suspect or the aircraft itself.
the motives do not appear to be related to terrorism. >> reporter: egyptian authorities released this video said to show the suspect going through security at the airport. his belt reportedly made from mobile phone covers went through undetected. during what should have been a 30-minute journey to the egyptian capital, he threatened the crew and commanded the plane be diverted to cyprus. for hours a crisis team negotiated with the hijacker securing the release of dozens of hostages. the motive seems focused on the personal rather than the political. police in cyprus are saying this is being treated not as an act of terrorism but as a criminal act, and the man involved is likely to make court and be indicted on criminal charges on wednesday. they say part of their investigation will focus on the contents of the letter that he threw from the plane and was recovered on the tarmac at the airport. that letter apparently to his estranged cypriot wife prompting this response from the cypriot
leader. when asked if this was all over a woman, there's always a woman he said. other reports suggested that the hijacker had asked for certain female egyptian prisoners to be released. >> translator: at some point the hijacker demanded to meet with an eu representative. at other points he demanded to depart from the airport and head to another destination. he raised no specific demands. >> reporter: by mid-afternoon the airport had been re-opened and egypt plane arriving to take the freed passengers at last to cairo. their ordeal is over. of the investigation into this incident now well underway. as are renewed questions about egypt's airline security. the fake belt went undefected and the captain and crew had to assume a real one had got through. harry fawcett cyprus. there was a story that took social media by storm.
a british man not only mustered enough courage to approach the hijacker, he took a picture with the 59-year-old man. in it the hijacker is wearing the fake suicide belt. the photo made the cover of many major british papers. the man, ben ennis, is receiving quite a bit of backlash. the parents of an italian graduate student killed in cairo are rejecting the official explanation of the death. the egyptian authorities say he was the victim of a robbery. the 28-year-old labor researchers disappeared on january 25th, that's the fifth anniversary of the 2011 uprising in egypt. his body was found nine days later. an italian autopsy found he died after protracted torture. >> translator: why does the egyptian state deny the truth? because it's an inconvenient truth. they managed to have an italian citizen disappear and delivered him back in those conditions. whatever the truth be for the
regime, it is very inconvenient. >> his mother said when she saw her son at the morgue the only thing she could recognize from his face was the tip of his nose. the u.s. ordered hundreds to leave certain parts of turkey including area near an important airbase. officials fear americans face an increasing danger of being targeted by isil and other groups. al jazeera's national security correspondent jamie mcintyre reports from the pentagon. >> both the pentagon and state department say the mandatory order departure of more than 700 u.s. military and government employee dependents is not the result of any specific intelligence but rather in response to the overall deteriorating security situation in turkey and the increasing likelihood of a mass casualty attack. at turkey's airbase where u.s. and coalition jets launch daily attacks against isil in iraq and
syria, the bay school was closed last week. officials cited unspecified protection concerns. now the u.s. is ordering most but not all families of state department and american military personnel to pack up and leave. a report the pentagon called an abundance of caution. >> we want to take this step now as we can in a safe and deliberate fashion and to try and minimize the disruption to those families. we realize this is a disruption, and we, obviously, sympathize with that. at the same time, we feel we have a responsibility to do everything we can to ensure their safety. that's what this represents. >> the order applies to dependents in three areas of turkey considered dangerous. adonna near the airbase in the south along with ismer and mugla in the west. not affected is ankara in the north and istanbul in the far northwest, both of which are considered safer. the state department says the
evacuation order was weeks in the making and done in full consultation with turkey. >> the decision to do this, first of all, wasn't taken lightly. it was done after careful thought and consideration and interagency coordination, i might add. i think it's our result of ongoing assessment of security conditions in turkey and in recognition with the threat environment and in adoan that from a regional perspective. >> while it applies to families of u.s. government employees and military dependents, the state department issued a general travel warning for any americans in turkey. it cited increased threats from terrorist groups throughout turkey, noting that foreign and u.s. tourists have been explicitly targeted and urging everyone to avoid visiting southeastern turkey, especially areas near the syrian border. the departure of u.s. dependents from turkey comes as officials travel to washington for a
summit on nuclear proliferation. the state department insists there is no connection. the u.s./european command says the move is temporary. that so-called accompanying tours may resume in turkey as soon as the threat subsides. thousands of fabricing stannies protested expressing outrage over the state execution of a man who kill a governor. the protesters were members of a religious group that supports islamic law. they're angry over the hanging of a police officer convicted of killing a govern or who spoke out against islamic law. pakistani authorities cracking down on militant sleeper cells following a bombing in lahore on sunday. authorities in belgium have revised the death toll from last week's bombing. this time downward. they discovered that three victims with dual citizenship
were counted twice. the official number is now 32 not including the three suicide bombers. investigators meanwhile are still searching for the man in the hat who was caught on camera with the two bombers at the brussels airport. jacky rowland says the inability to find him is feeding the public's frustration in belgium. >> reporter: the neighborhood of bick is under scrutiny. it started with the paris att k attacks of last year and intensified since the bombing a week ago. the focus is on a small group of radicalized young men. some belgians are starting to regard the whole muslim community with hostility. >> translator: it's sad it's come to this. i saw a poster yesterday saying let's expel the terrorists. when they say islamists, they mean all muslims, but it's wrong to make generalizations. >> 300 or 500 come here, they're
leighing here. we'll be there to defend our shops and there will be big trouble here. >> no surrender clam. >> brussels has a full taste of trouble on sunday. a few hundred extreme right wing protesters marched to the square that's a memorial to the victims of the attacks. their banner was anti-isil but their chanting was against immigrants in general. a tense standoff followed, which the police ended using water cannons. spreading fear and mistruth was clearly one of the objectives behind these attacks. isil wants to drive a wedge between different communities in europe and provoke confrontation between muslims and nonmuslims. members of the belgian parliament have been debating new security measures. the far right islam party
criticize the protesters on sunday but calls for tough new controls pour belgian citizens that are muslim. >> they have to make a choice or reject the sharia and reject violence. we want an official deck lags of them signing it. if they don't want to stein it, then they have to be expelled out of our country and out of europe. >> reporter: all of which stands in stark contrast to the messages of peace and unity at the shrine to the victims. these attacks have been a test of democracy and tolerance in belgium. that challenge is not over. jacky rowland, al jazeera, brussels. the united nations is making a worldwide plea for help. it wants to find homes for nearly half a million syrian refugees. they're among the 5 million living as refuse jus in the middle east. they want to find shementer for them before the end of 2018 but
admits overcoming widespread fear of accepting sear yann refugees is an issue. nearly a quarter of the pre-war population of 22 million fled the country. a new u.n. report reveals the devastating toll the war in yemen had on the children. close to 1,000 have died and more than 1300 wounded most due to the sawudi-led air strikes. they warned that death is not the only thing yemeni children have to fear. >> 848 children rb recruited into arm groups we have verified. >> the report adds that more than 300,000 children in yemen are at risk of severe malnutrition, and that the violence will impact the country for, quote, generations to come. brazilian president dilma rousseff's fight against impeachment just became more difficult. coming up, the large part of the
protesters tried to drive the bus through a police cordon. the protest follows the decision earlier this month to double bus fares. brazil's largest party is abandoning dilma rousseff and splitting from the governing coalition. this could make rousseff more vulnerable in ongoing impeachment proceedings. we have the report from the capital brasila. >> the party is the biggest in brazil, and it controls 68 votes in congress. so now this was her key ally party in hr her coalition. with the entire party breaking away from rousseff's ruling coalition, it signals that her coalition is crumbling. what that means four on a practical level is assuming this goes to a full vote of congress, which everybody expects that this impeachment vote will go to that, we'll reach that point perhaps as early as a week and a half or two weeks from now.
it is very difficult for dilma rousseff to have the number of votes she needs to block impeachment. right now her people are huddled around literally counting votes. the outgoing president of myanmar has made a parting gesture lifting a state of emergency in a conflict zone. there's no major violence for two years now. the party swept into office overwhelmingly last november. as a gesture today, the outgoing president removed the state of emergency status of an area plagued with unrest that left scores deads and tens of thousands confined to miserable displacement camps. many live in apartheid conditions.
protests in japan continued as two controversial security laws took affect. it allows the military to engage in armed conflicts overseas and exercise collective self-defense, fighting to help allies. rob mcbride reports from tokyo. >> reporter: they have been protesting outside the japanese parliament every month since the new laws were passed last september. protesters were back again to witness the laws coming into force. japan, they say, is turns its back on the pacifism it followed for 70 years since the end of world war ii. >> translator: japan took pride in not waging war. now we have lost our cause and have become a nation that will fight wars. >> translator: i cannot forgive this. this has been forced through by unjust means, and there's no way i can accept it. >> reporter: these new laws are seen as a victory for japan's ruling conservative coalition
and the prime minister shinzo abe. he wants to see japan soldiers have a more assertive role in overseas peacekeeping missions and to be allowed to fight alongside their american allies. he may have won this political battle, but these opponents are promising to fight it. new challenges are planned in the japanese parliament and in the courts. his critics say what he's doing is illegal. they believe he fully intended to change the constitution itself. >> translator: he got the order wrong. he undermined the constitution, and he's now trying to change it to make new laws constitutional. that's not what a politician of a law-abiding nation would do. that's the behavior of an autoc ra t. >> with the new laws in place comes the problem with how the japanese troops should be used overseas and what the reaction
will be from japan's neighbors given the increased tensions that already exist with north korea's weapons testing and china's own military expansion. for many in japan, the real problem will come if the lives of japanese soldiers are lost on foreign soil as a result of this change. a national trauma only previous generations endured. rob mcbride, al jazeera, tokyo. seven people were wounded in a grenade attack on a police bus in burundi. they have seen a string of a violent attacks since the president decided to run for a third term in defiance of the constitution. reuters is reporting the eu plans to cut back funding for the contingent in somalia in an effort to force the president into talks with opposition leaders. tu tuz ya has 200 young
tuzians are currently jobless. the head of the u.n. and world baj are there now attending a conference to solve the problem. we have the report from the capital tunis. >> reporter: ali is happy to be home. he spent a week in prison for protests. his parents invested his savings paying for her investigation. he's a qualified engineer, but he plains the system in tunisia is bent against people like him. >> before two or three were corrupt, and now everybody is the same. if you pays, you get in. if you don't pay, you don't get in. if you don't have connections, nobody even looks at you. >> baniecki man is in tunu si attending a kwefrngs. he's worried about the wider
impact of people looking for work. >> translator: young men and women excluded from decent work find themselves in great difficulties, disoriented and alienated to the point they become vulnerable to extremism. >> reporter: tunisia's government concerned harsh economic reforms could lead to more unrest. in january thousands came to the streets in a poor region in tunisia demanding jobs. >> translator: the government doesn't have a magic wand, but there's slowness and no vision and the future is unconcern. >> reporter: tunisia has struggled. the problem lies in the education system. there's disparity between what people are studying and the kinds of jobs available. some people also blame years of
corruption and an economic economy closed to competition. corruption isn't on the agenda. they solve the political problems through dialogue with civil society and the trade unions again can help solve unemployment. >> this just means i have a government that's not fighting corruption. does this mean that the government is not fighting? of course it is. however, the issues are becoming to big to tackle statement. >> ali lost hope in ever finding work here. he wants to leave tunisia and never come back. he said it's the only way to pay back his parents. the world health organization says the ebola outbreak is no longer a opinion health threat and ends a
20-month emergency. more than 1,000 people in wez died in the outbreak even with recent cases popping up, the who has said ebola is no longer an epidemic. hackers sold $81 million from the federal reserve in new york. it was transferred to the philippines where it disappeared. the government there has been holding a hearing to find out where it went. hail rothman reports from manila. >> philippine senators believe this man has all the answers. i've been accused of many things recently and i'm here now to tell the truth. kim jong is a chinese capital. he's brought gamblers into the country since 2005. he sat in front of politicians to explain him. investigators believe kim knows how billions were stole in new york. he has no knowledge behind who was behind the theft but admits
traveling the money after it was transferred to the philippines. he names two others. >> translator: either ones are behind the scam. >> it all began last month when hackers tried to steal nearly $1 billion. they penetrated the security protocatrols calls of the act i new york. they spilled 81% of that. the stolen money was wired to the commercial banking corporate or the rcbc in the philippines. it was then transferred to various local casinos. the case revealed how a week financial system may have left it open to money laundering. he's a director of one of the largest companies. he says banks and wire transfer companies are not at liberty to disclose details without a court order. >> one of the most important thing is to relax about secrecy.
now the central bank is looking into the accounts. >> the state bank of bangladesh has launched an inquiry. the hcbc bank changed internal features. senators know this is a conflicted financial scandal that covers through continents and don't have all the answers yet. the philippines is not the biggest economy in asia-pacific, but it's seen steady growth and increased foreign investigation in recent years. the authorities would like it to continue. countries accused of money laundzerring can be black listed on the international money market. so in a case like this it could damage the reputation of the philippines and give pause to potential investors to reconsider the plans. presidential candidate
welcome back to al jazeera america. i'm antonio mora. in this half hour of international news, the satirical video creating political discord between germany and turkey. donald trump has been vague about the details of his likely policies if he were to win the white house. lpts of his foreign policy beyond building a wall along the u.s.-mexican border are beginning to come out. alan fisher has the in context report. >> reporter: from the first moments of his campaign. >> i will build a great, great wall on the southern border and i will have mexico pay for the wall. mark my words. >> reporter: donald trump talked about how he will change u.s. reegss with the rest of the world. several months in he gave more detail how foreign policy would look under president trump. in an interview with "the new york times" he revealed he would renegotiate a long-standing
security pact with japan saying the u.s. needs better terms. he would cut oil purchases from the saudi arabia and he would be open to allowing japan and south korea to develop nuclear weapons and withdraw nor troops unless they pay more for deployment. trump knows the first step but hasn't thought about step two or three. >> he doesn't have a cost analysis for foreign policy, which many people applaud. he has a win/loss approach to foreign policy. if america wins, somebody else has to lose. if someone else wins american is losing. that's concerning when we talk about international cooperation on any issue. >> trump says he won't give many details he would do in office. he sees unpredictability as a strength and he challenges recent republican party thinking. he's not into spreading democracy or international
allianc alliances. >> the united nations is not a friend of democracy. it's not a friend to freedom. it's not a friend even to the united states of america where as you know it has its home. >> he has tapped into the raw emotions of the american public. >> he's been skillful in tapping into certain emotions and sentiments when it comes to the american public and foreign policy. i mean, how many average american voters know the new wranss the islamic state fight, but they're concerned about terrorism and afraid. we've seen levels of anxiety in the united states spike to levels we haven't seen since post-9/11. when it comes to tapping into the emotion, he's very smart. >> reporter: trump will be forced to give more details. when asked who his top adviser is, he replied several times, well, it's me. alan fisher, al jazeera, washington. the former head of the cia
and the nsa has some harsh words for donald trump appearing on al jazeera general michael hayden said trump's rhetoric on muslims is helping isil further its cause. has donald trump become a recruiting sergeant for groups like al qaeda? >> here's the basic issuing, all right? the fundamental narrative of isis, al qaeda and al shabaab and so on is there's undying an nitty between islam and the western world. when mr. trump says some of the things they have said, they all hate us. we shouldn't let those people in our country. what he did is underscore and underpin the fundamentals of the narrative of undying am nitty. >> hayden also said ted cruz's similar comments on muslims on dangerous. you can see the full interview at aljazeera.com/up front.
joining us now is roger cohen, a veteran foreign correspondent and op-ed columnist for the paper. he wrote a piece entitled "trump's new world disorder." it's clear the underpinning to his foreign policy fill loss see is the u.s. is taken advantage of and the country is no longer in the position of financial power. it used to be to be the world's policemen and fill lantist. does he not have a point? >> he's trying to argue that the united states is penniless. the united states has one of the highest per capita incomes in the world. the united states has financial problems, but it's not broke. he's saying extremely risky things. running the world is not the same as making business deals. sure, you want to make a good deal where you can, but losing
global security and global peace of the last 70-plus years would seem to me to be a ripple for everybody. not just for the united states. >> as we heard in fisher's piece, what trump is saying does appeal to some raw emotions among americans and the various constituencies. there's a growing number of use isolationists and extreme who like what they say: do you think this could be a winner for him politically? >> well, look, he is doing very well politically. he's the most likely candidate to secure the republican nomination at this point. there is no question that we are not any longer in 1989 or the end of the cold war, the united states is weaker than it was, and there are power shifts. american allies have to pay more, contribute more, and i'm
talking about not only european allies but allies in the middle east. just because a populist message is resonating doesn't mean we should throw out the baby with the bath water. tax americana has worked, but we have not had nuclear armageddon and nothing that resembles world war i or world war ii since 1935. that's because of the united states has concluded alliances around the world and set up a security architecture or framework that has held. donald trump is essentially proposing that it be trashed. ij we should be worried about that. >> looking at the specific suggestions, he doesn't seem to be aware of his own contradictions. nato is obvious, but he criticizing american policy to contain putin. >> that's a very obvious
contradiction. he's also ignorant. he said that germany has done nothing about the complicate in ukraine. germany has been the prime mover in establishing sanctions and is very much involved in trying to bring a measure of peace to him through the minx process. what donald trump says is a mixture of red rick, popularist rhetoric and a great deal of ignorance. of course as i wrote in the column at a time when president putin is flexing his muscles all over the place from ukraine to syria, it is determined to demonstrate that russia is a major player, once again, on the world stage. in many respects nato is more revel today than it has been at any time since the end of the cold war. >> doesn't he have a point,
though? nato might need to do shifting the mission because terrorist is a big deal, obviously, in europe and the middle east and nato doesn't have a special miss to address that. >> nato is an institution that serves many purposes. yes, it was set up to counter the soviet union. it's done many other things since. what it does is cement the united states as a european power. it cements the american presence in europe and that alone with the development of the european un brought about a hold and freeze. to say that we need a separate new organization to confront terror i think is a little misguided. is there some kind of basic point to some of the things he says? >> yes. i mean, i just hot it. he's overpaying and other allies aren't contributing nub. the west needs to refocus on the biggest threat today.
it's all said in such a hodgepodge of contradictory and incoherent phrases. you know, he rambles on. he talked for 100 minutes said "the new york times." inco-harens is the name of the game with donald trump. maybe he would argument that's part of cultivating the unpredictability that he says would be a quality of his presidency. >> it was the trouble with keeping everybody too much on their toes. it's unpredictable things that can happen. that's dangerous. you need a core degree of predictability. >> you mentioned how nato allowed the u.s. to cement its presence in europe. last night he questioned how worthwhile american bases are abroad in asia and in europe. he wants to project u.s. power,
but then he argues to pull back. >> that's consistents consistent with what he's saying. the far-flung gair sons have done so much to cement. that is the architecture global security right now and donald trump proposes that that be dismembered. so the fact that he's saying these overseas bases could go is at least consistent. it's consistents with that message, because he thinks the united states is being ripped off. global affairs are not a business deal. the art of the deal is not enough. you need a fundamental architecture for global security. we know what its absence can bring about. we saw it in 1914 and 1939. in donald trump is serious about wanting to dismantle all that,
then he needs to put forward at least a semi-serious proposal as to what would take its place. >> the former head of the nsa and cia michael hayden told al jazeera he described trump as a recruiting sergeant for isil and al qaeda because of his inflammatory anti-muslim comments. it is hurting america in that way. >> reporter: yeah, i would agree with michael hayden. i think to make the comments has made about keeping -- setting a moratorium on the entry of muslims into the united states is contradictory to everything this country stands for. it's inflammatory, and it reinforces those who make the argument that the west is anti-muslim. therefore, yes, it is a recruit tool. this is a very strange kind of foreign policy team he sketched
out. i don't know a lot about any of these people, but i did note that a couple of the names have been associated with the totally far-fetched and ridiculous notion that muslims in the united states are trying to establish sharia law across america. i mean, this is absolute far-fetched, ridiculous gobbledegook. if donald trump is buying into that kind of low-level, inflammatory gobble debook in his foreign policy team than it is along with other proposals and suggestions in the process of making the world a much more dangerous place. >> on that point, is that part of the problem here? that he's not -- doesn't seem to be thinking about the consequences of some of the actions that he's calling for. talking about japan and south korea and calls for them to pay more for u.s. troops stationed
there. he probably has a point. the u.s. burden there has grown as well as in nato. as you mentioned is one of the solutions for japan and south korea to become nuclear powers, what could that lead to in the far east when it comes to escalation with china? >> look, antonio, the united states does bear a burden, but what price do you put on global peace? it's not a real estate deal. it's not like boying a property on the jersey shore. the geopolitics of east asia are the equivalent of buying a casino and las vegas and trying to get the best deal on that. trrp there are two separate distinct animals. in my view what has ensured china's rise up to now has been peaceful. it's been in europe with the presence of the united states as an asian power and offsetting power committed to the defense of japan and in alliances with
nation he is like australia and developing growing friendships with countries like vietnam that worry about the rapid rise of china. so, again, to say that japan could go nuclear or that we could get out of the korean peninsula, this is high risk. high risk stuff. that's the question, no, i don't think donald trump taking them on board. he's focused on something else. he's focused on becoming the next president of the united states, and for now he's prepared to indulge in whatever works to get there. >> roger cohen of the new york tiem times, always good to get your insights on the world. thank you. >> thank you, antonio. donald trump is standing by his campaign manager after he was charged with battery in
connection with a run-in with a reporter. he released video. fields was trying to ask trump a question following an event yerlier this more. it showing cory land ski being pulled away. federal officials say more than 330 people have been detained by immigration agents over the past three months, some of them are teen taken ijers that came to the country illegally. he has the story of two teens trapped by red type. >> reporter: at this georgia church a special prayer for someone who can't be here. kimberly chavez's family holds hands hoping she will come home. we spoke with chavez from the tee tension whether where she's being held. the 19-year-old never imagined immigration officials would coop her up one saturday morning on her way to school. >> what have the last two weeks been like? >> it's very sad.
it's too hard for me with my family. i really miss my family. >> chavez is one of more than 300 officials immigration and customs enforce ments aimed since januarys, targeting that came here illegally as children but are now 18 or older, have find orders of deportation and no pending cases in court. >> we were in shot. no one could belief it. >> shav rez's high school friend pled for the teenager. lawyers and advocates say her previous lawyer never filed the proper petition for asylum before she turned 18, and noi she's in a complicated immigration loophole. >> she's looked together with other immigration. she's trapped in that world. >> 19-year-old willem acosta said his previous lawyer told them not to show up in court and he has to ply for asylum before his 18 birthdays.
some 500 miles from durham, north carolina, where his high school teachers and classmates are pleading for his release. >> reporter: it's difficult? >> it's difficult, difficult. >> reporter: like most unaccompanied minors from central america, acosta wants asylum despite fear of gangs and organized crime. you'd rare do it here? >> i'd like to do it. i'll stand here. >> rather than go back to your country. >> no. i don't want to go to my country because i had big problems because the people tried to kill me. >> for these immigrants proving asylum is the best shot to stay until the u.s. at least 40% in 2015 were
approved. the department of ls says the recent detentions are part of the broader and ongoing efforts to enforce the immigration laws in line with our stated priorities. akogs at that is speaking out for other young immigrants hoping to save. this letter is the way chavez shares her voice, thanking parishioners for their prayers and the offers to drive her family three to see her after service. those are the toughest. tears swell up as she things about leaving her behind after each visit, wishing she could bring her home. al jazeera, atlanta, georgia. tensions grow between germany and turkey over a song that poking fun at the journalist. it's because of two students and espionage.
[ music ] >> the video aired on television and turkey demands it not be shown again. turkey says the video amounts to intervention in the independence of its courts. a united nations ruling says the disputed falkland islands are in argentina tyne waters. y it's not going to solve it over the island of sov nitty. >> also, how el nino notice is. sony stops to make the video farment 40 years after its debut.
the global view segment. a look at how they're looking at different events. they say assad's recapture from isil further diminished the group's strength but solid dpieed assad's place in syria and with it russian influence in the region. the paper says the syrian opposition has too deal with assad and the u.s. has to accept russian at the negotiating table. they published what they
said is a zika crisis is uncovering a reproductive rights in lath tin where governments limit access to affordable contraception and legal abortion. they say the zika virus is a major turning point in latin america. canada's globe and mail published this cartoon on how solidarity is turning to anger. the cartoon shows a bear wearing a charlie shirt and pins about the attacks in brussels and lahore holding a newspaper that says backlash growing? while looking over his shoulder at bear with rage in his eyes wearing a shirt that says no more mr. nice guy. more problems for volkswagen with the federal trade commissi commission. the fdc filed a complaint today accuses folk waggen the public in the clear ad campaign.
it adds to the list of vw. the battle between argentina and britain over who owns maritime rights around the falkland islands took another turn today. the united states issued a ruling giving sovereignty of the waters around the island with argentina. the dispute sent end there. we explain. >> reporter: this is now part of argentina tyne waters accords to a decision by the united nations commission. rave . >> first they approved in the subcommittee and the commission with the limit of the confidential maritime territory. >> they're celebrating an increase in the waters by a south atlantic to include the falk land islands. what does it mean? the decision is not final. no changes have been made to the
sovereignty in areas where the territory is in dispute. argentina has claims sovereignty over the falklands and force a brief and unsuccessful war with britain to try and enforce that claim. this is about more than sill bollism. the area is rich in oil. and the decision by u.n. chiefs could allow buns arizona to claim that around the falk land. it's a big boost to argentina. is it doesn't change the fact that a majority of folks and islanders stayed british. folks have a demanding clarification of it, but argentina remains hopeful of owning the terrorist known as the mall vena. brandy alexander, al jazeera. sciences sais 95% of the northern part of the great barrier roof now shows coral bleaching. authorities call it the worst
bleaching in 15 years. out of 520 resurveyed only four were unaffected. i'm caused by high ski temperatures. you report says a prolonged el nino is to blame and much-needed forecasts are not forecast. recovery could take ten years. holewood is mourning the death of patty duke and she was 69 years old. she played helen keller in the miracle worker. she reached tv stardom playing identical cousins on the patty duke show. much of her long career was spent on television, but her public success was overshadowed with a private battle with bipolar disorder. in later life she became a mental health advocate. >> that's it for this international news hour on al jazeera america. in the next hour north carolina's attorney general says he will understand defend the state's new so-called bathroom law. we'll have his reaction and what the governor is saying when i'm back with more news in two minutes.
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