tv Weekend News Al Jazeera April 3, 2016 5:00pm-6:01pm EDT
>> announcer: this is al jazeera. hello, this is the newshour live from london. coming up in the next 60 minutes, the panama papers millions of documents leaked revealing how the rich and powerful, and world leaders hide money in tax havens. greece is poised to return hundreds of refugees and migrants to turkey, part of a deal that is deeply flawed. a surprised reshuffle. yemeni's president acting ahead
of peace talks this month. >> and in sport. the windies have become the first ever 2-time winners of world 2020. the windies hitting their way to victory by four minutes in a final against flned an investigation by 107 media outlets in 78 countries revealed how the rich and powerful used tax havens to hide their wealth they analysed more than 11 million leaked files, from the biggest offshore law firm. documents show links to 72 current or former heads of state
including bashar al-assad, and othe others. the data showed how clients laundered money and evaded tax. the company says it's never been accused of wrongdoing. we'll stay on top of the story and bring you analysis later, a big story. the panama papers, we are talking about a huge volume of information. millions much documents revealing how tax havens have been reviewed. we'll stay across that for you. the other big story, starting on monday, hours from now greek shoot lis will send back to turkey. it's not stopped refugees from attempting to cross the seas to
the greek islands in. zeina khodr reports from brock lesnar. these are the people that face deportation if a request for asylum is rejected. since march 20th, migrant camps have become detention centers. it's in line with a deal between turkey and the e.u. to stop the illegal flow of migrants. a young syrian man inside sent this video. journalists are barred from entering. we managed to speak to them behind the offense. there's a lot of anxiety and uncertainty. i defected from the syrian army, i can't be sent back. >> what will happen. it is a concern expressed by the
united nations. it is not being properly processed and safeguards are not in place. >> we are not opposed to returns as long as people are not in need of international protection. they have not applied to asylum there'll be no mass deport aces. the e.u.'s external boarder agency has been deployed to accompany the deportees back. >> migrants and refugees have been informed about their choices. to apply for asylum seekers in greece, not to playat all. choices many do not want to make. some have family members that reached northern europe before
it shut its doors. >> the deal and the daghter boarder restrictions have not stopped the arrivals. it may have slowed. almost 2,000 people have landed on the shore. the deportation may send a message that the doors are closed - at least through illegal channels. more on the top story now, the revelations showing how the rich and powerful, including former and heads of states have been using offshore tax agents. we can take to the editor of the organized crime and corruption project which was involved. this is one. bigge biggest leaks after. can you put into context the
sheer volume of data. >> it's probably the greatest treasure trove of documents, stretching from 1977 all the way through, including 215,000 companies, including some of the biggest names in the world, and secret activities that they have been involved in for all these years, stuff that has never come to life, but it has come to life. >> as you say, 11 million leaked files. 30 years of analysis. what are the damning conclusions from all of this? the most damning conclusion is how many were involved. this is one company of 2,000,
3,000 registration companies in the world. we have 29 members of forbes, 11 sitting leaders of countries, and countless numbers of parliament and business, and it's amazing how much activity there was. this is an incredible part of business, and people were doing this for everything, owning yachts to laundering money, avoiding taxes. >> we have to make the distinction. you have money laundering that is serious. using the tax havens to avoid tax - that is something that is legal. >> it is in some countries, depend on what country you are in, and on your intention. >> what will happen now, what will be the fall out from the
leaks? >> well, i think once people see how much of this is really involved and how many businesses that we know are involved. there'll be a reexamination of the roles in offshores. people create offshores to do a deal. when you realise how many businessmen - it was part of the way of doing business, where many companies were involved, going to a series offed different offshores, it will raise the issue of why we do these things, is it for legal or illegal purposes. there was a lot of big names and businesses, in the middle of a
chain moving from five offshores, and it doesn't look particularly legal. countries will look at is this important. is it used for business or criminal activities. >> and aside from casting a spotlight on the use of offshore tax havens, a deal of information has come to light. does it raise questions. are people going to be curious about how much goes on, which we don't know about. >> that's what i mentioned. this is one of thousands of companies do this. they were not the bad actor, they were not the bad actor of the lot. there are worse organizations that are out there. it raises a question of how extensive this is. it's huge parts of the economy. >> well, it's fascinating.
thank you. quite remarkable revelations contained in the papers. thank you for taking the time to talk to us. >> the refugee crisis in europe, and a controversial deal between the european union and turkey, turkey is building reception centers for migrants set to return from greece. tents and stone flooring are being prepared. labourers at the site say they started friday and will be working into the night on sunday. refugees will be sent to the turkish down. harry fawcett is there sending this update. >> if all goes according to plan, and both governments say it will, this is a place where the first batch of people returned from greece to turkey will arriving, and in a few hours same. this is the port, and a few
meters away, the dock you can see lit up in the background, that's where they've been making a village where people will be protested. people adamant they don't want to stay here. there's large-scale protests, and a lot of people signing a petition in the main square in front of a big squin. the government for its part says they have no plans to have a permanent presence here. that they'll send people on to camps in turkey. potentially somewhere else in the country, and are not saying so far. the interior minister has been talking, saying the deal that came into force on march 20th had an impact in terms of numbers leaving, heading for greece. they dropped off steeply. there are several hundred picked
up in the greek islands in since. the real assessment is the fairness of this, whether people's right will be observed. it is a big experiment in how to deal with the refugee crisis, and an experiment that will have a big influence on individuals lives of thousands. >> i'm joined by a researcher with amnesty international, and we are hearing from harry fawcett about the scale of the refugee crisis and the impact on turkey. it appears now that neither turkey nor greece has the infrastructure or resources to implement the deal. >> as next, we have serious concerns about the deal. it's contrary to international laws, and turkey's own legal provisions. we have uncovered credible
evidence last week of forced returns on mass, of people saking asylum. these are returns on a shocking scale. we heard of hundred to 200 people returned at a time. >> this is people from turkey coming back. their safety and right can't be guaranteed. how difficult do you think it will be for this agreement to be enforced. >> well, the agreement, according to everything we know is not implementable. there's no infrastructure. the asylum procedure system in turkey is in its infancy. so there's no infrastructure - there's little support in turkey, and in addition, as i mentioned people who are sent from europe to turkey are at
risk of being sent onwards to syria, which is a serious concern. >> how might the refugees and migrants in greece respond to being deported back to turkey. do you expect to see riots and unrest. >> people are scared to be sent to turkey, they know that it's a risk. in addition to the risk of being sent to another country, there's a risk of being kept in limbo in turkey with no reasonable prospect of leaving regularly. europe and other countries have not shouldered an equitable burden, and there's no possibility of being resettled regularly from turkey elsewhere. people are desperate and still are leaving on boats. >> what do you foresee happening in the short to medium-term future, as you say, now we know
the legal routes into southern and western europe, the deal is just not practical. that cannot be implemented. numbers suggest that, well, if it could come into force, it's not going to deter refugees from coming over. >> indeed. >> what kind of scenario are we heading towards? >> i think we are heading towards a disastrous scenario. people on both sides are desperate. people in greece, turkey, they have nothing left to lose, and in those situations, you know, it's concerning, and reports from greece of chaos, panic and confusion with inadequate resources, and hundreds, if not thousands of people whose future is unclear. >> thank you, appreciate you
giving us your perspective on this. more to come on the newshour. armenia accuses azerbaijan of fighting despite announcing a unilateral cease fire in the disputed area. [ singing ] the modern version of mozart's figaro. and in sport leicester continues a charge to the english premier league title. andy will have that later on a spokesman for the al-qaeda al nusra front has died in an air strike, according to the syrian observatory for human rights. he was reportedly killed with 20 other fighters in an air raid in the province of idlib, coming as
50 government soldiers have been killed. they report on the battle for the largest city. >> on the offensive al nusra front fighters advance on the town south of aleppo. it's a fight to gain control of the town from pro-syrian forces who captured it months ago. the tanks shell their enemy's positions from a distance. the battle has started. it takes a few hours for the fighters to declare victory, after they managed to take control of the highest point. the syrian army and the foreign militias suffered heavy losses. we managed to cease control to force the fighters to pull out of the town and surroundings. we destroyed the government lines of supply and killed militia fighters. >> unexploded shells and
shrapnel from bombs littered the streets. >> on the walls, sectarian slogans are everywhere, and they indicated that fighters from a shi'ite group were here. >> shortly after rebels fighters, they started to bomb the area. the frequent question of territory is a signature of the war. the army doesn't have enough troops on the ground to maintain gains and the rebels lack the air cover needed to protect advances. five years after the conflict began, the fighting continues now, to yemen, where the president abd-rabbu mansour hadi announced a surprise cabinet reshuffle. weeks before peace talks are set to take place in kuwait. help us to understand the
ramifications. we are joined by adam baron, he's an analyst and a fellow at the european council on foreign relations. could you start by explaining what is behind this latest move, this change in the cabinet, in the vice presidency, and the premiership at this point in time. why now. it's interesting timing. we are looking at the decision coming two weeks before peace talks in kuwait are set to start. roughly a week before ceasefires start, and we are seeing the replacement from the prime minister. he was one of the few political figures in yemen, who despite picking a side in the war and siding with muqtada al-sadr and abd-rabbu mansour hadi, was seen as a con sensis figure, he's being replaced with a right-hand
manned of ali abdullah saleh, the former president, and he is, i would say one of the most controversial prime ministers. it suggests a we have the peace talks horizon that there's a possibility that the battle could be heating up. >> he was seen as a controversial figure, not a conceal tarry movals you go into peace talks. >> when you look at the current political consideration, there's long-standing north-south areas. they are supportive of the
saudi-led intervention, they are viewed teggively in the future. so there is not just controversial in terms of people opposed to the military intervention. he is controversial among supporters of the intervention. >> i would say it's a step - i mean it's an interesting move. it's a step away from conciliation. that's how it looks on the surface. of course with yemen, what is going on behind the scenes is more important than what is going on in front of our eyes. >> it remains to be seen how this move will be viewed not just within yemen, but internationally. >> on the surface of it. it looks leek he'll be more of a controversial, divisive figure. what about the longer term
ramifications. given that the president abd-rabbu mansour hadi is not in the country, could we look at positioning of ali mosin as a future president. >> i would say all things are on the table at this point. ali mossin as president of yemen, it's hard to imagine that scenario. i think there are a number of powerful people within yemen and outside of yemen that would be pleased to see that happen. . >> the question is the fact whether you have enough people on the ground. i think having ali mossan president is something that would exacerbate north-south tensions. that being said, could he play the role in the forefront of the war. could he use relationships with the northern tribesman to pay the way.
and the key question is does ali want himself to be president. this is someone who historically has done things behind, rather than public. one of the figures prepared to sit behind the scenes and take care of things from there. i would have to question whether he, himself wants to be president. he's pleased with the fact that a bit more than a year of having to flee yemen due to the invasion, leaving yemen in the dead of the night, a wanted man fleeing for his life. he's now been appointed vice president which i think when you look at the region. that's an impressive comeback story that we have seen. >> thank you. good to get your thought, joining us from beirut. thank you now, armenia is accusing
azerbaijan of fighting in the caucuses despite a ceasefire to end the worst flare up of fighting in two decades. the armenian enclave lies inside the azerbaijan borders, but is controlled by separatists with ties to armenia. it was set up as a de facto independent state after a 6-year war. despite a truce in 1994, tension lingers on, despite a truce. fighting began again on saturday. azerbaijan said 12 soldiers were killed, and armenia reported 18 dead and both say there has been casualties on top of that. the conflict threatens to pull in regional powers. russia has several military bases in armenia which it considers an ally, turkey backs azerbaijan, whose people are ethnic turks. robert forrester walker reports. >> reporter: despite a
claim by the azari authorities of a ceasefire, what we have heard from the other side is shelling continued sunday into the evening, corroborated by journalist on the ground in the area, they, themselves had come under shelling. no sign as yet to any lull in the fighting. the worst fighting that we have seen in the region in more than 20 years, since the 1994 bees fire. both accuse each other of firing the first shots on saturday. blaming each other for violating a 1994 ceasefire, ending a 6-year war. >> it was a violation of international law and humanitarian law. and the ceasefire, and the geneva conventions. some called it the frozen conflict. beginning with a decision that
soviet leader josef stalin made. in 19192. he placed the area inside the new by created azerbaijan, a soviet republic. christian armenians and muslim asaries there they lived in peace for nearly a century. in the late 1980s when the u.s.s.r. was breaking up. armenians called for referendum for independence from azerbaijan. they said they did not have the legal right and sent in the military. thousands of muslim azaris were forced to flee, after years of fighting and 30,000 deaths. the region - they reached a truce in 1994. >> translation: we are fighting on our territory, if an armenian solder doesn't want to die, let
them get off the territory. >> reporter: it is not recognised by the u.n., it's believed the skirmishes could lead to a greater war. >> the big question mark is it probably wouldn't stay confined to the two countries. there's a possibility of turkish intervention and more seriously, russian intervention if the fighting becomes a war. >> the o.s.c. group, shared by u.s., russia and france has been trying to negotiate a peace deal for years. they'll meet again tuesday in vienna. international efforts there try to find a peaceful resolution to this conflict that picked up over the weekend and is hoped by all sides that they'll be able
to find a form of common ground with azerbaijan and are mennia when they meet next week. >> stay with us. still ahead, the syrian refugees making a new life for themselves in senegal. >> why children in argentina are struggling to get a good education. and history for the women's cricket team, as they win the world's t20 title for the first time. what'll happen to this after the mine...this will sink away and be destroyed. >> were the apache consulted on this before it was put into the defense bill? >> no we were not consulted at all. >> it takes a military bill to again attack the apache. >> the mining operation will generate $61 billion of economic benefit >> look at all the things they took from us. seventy percent unemployment.
that already tells you where its going. it's not going to benefit anybody here. >> we are being left behind. >> we don't have economic development that we should have here. >> we need to be out there telling them what we need and what's required to take care of our people. >> any time they see a social worker it's like seeing a police officer. the immediate response is they are here to take my kids. >> the continuing legacy of anti-indian sentiment, while it may not be as vicious and overt as it once was, the fact is american indians remain at the bottom of every socio-economic indicator. >> louie is an example of what makes this 95 percent native american school work. a former student who cared enough to come back home and help. >> they're really pushing for education, really pushing for people to go off and go to college, but then to come back and apply it here where it counts. >> we said why not video games. >> that's really cool. it's an evil spirit. >> we're a living culture. we're a strong culture. >> this game is to celebrate. >> al jazeera america -
proud to tell your stories. >> we're here to fully get into the nuances of everything that's going on, not just in this country, but around the world. getting the news from the people who are affected. >> people need to demand reform... >> ali velshi on target. >> people loved him. > people loved him. >> we were walking the river looking for him. i knew something was really really wrong.
>> all hell broke lose. >> people were saying that we were terrorists. >> how are you providing a cover for your brother to do this? >> we saw the evil side of the social media take off. welcome back. you're watching the news hour. a recap of the stop stories. a leak of more than 11 million dollars from one of the secretive firms have revealed how the world's rich and powerful hide their wealth. a surprise recabinet shuffle. he has dismissed his prime minister and appointed a new vice president. turkey is rushing to build facilities for rev jeels a day before a deal is said to come
into force. as europe tightens its borders some syrians are going even further away from their homes to make a new life. >> reporter: it is a lonely life. so far away from home selling perfumes at a market stall. he lived on the outskirts of damascus. the fighting, the senseless violence and the smell of death was too much to bear. nearly three years ago with no end in sight he left it all for a better life here in senegal. >> translation: i'm not a refugee. i have a job here. the moment i feel my country is fine, i will definitely go back. i hope all syrians can return to their country. >> reporter: in this great exodus in which five million
syrians are flowing their homes to wherever they can find sanctuary, he considers himself one of the lucky ones. he has made it out alive and is making a living here. >> translation: europe to he is a big prison. you can't move freely. every move needs permission from government. life is tough for them >> reporter: you might think west africa isn't an obvious designation, but many have registered here as refugees. many are reportedly hoping to cross the sahara and they the mediterranean and then using the migrant routes to traffic. then there are those who made south africa home like this man.
people from the middle east have settled here for generations. >> reporter: there has long been a small syrian community in senegal along with the lebanese. like this man, born in senegal to syrian parents, he sells curtains made in aleppo. >> translation: we're not going let the war stop us. our suppliers have moved to turkey and we try to continue our work as best as we can. trade is the lifeline of our people. >> reporter: news from syria is a few swipes away. it's not good news, pictures of his home or what is left of it. this feeling of loss is only broken by the arrival a new customer, a chance to forget the war for just a moment and focus on life here in senegal
dozens of pakistani christians have held a vigil for the victims of last week's bombing in lahor essentialing. they laid flowers, lit candles and parade for the victims killed on sunday. representatives of different faiths also met to express their solidarity. the families of the victims say a climate of fear looms over the city, despite government efforts to beef up security. some say they will never go back to the park where the blast hit. some of the victims' families were visited. >> reporter: they gather at the graves of those they loved. this family lost three children, two sons and one daughter. they were among the 70 people killed last week most of who whom were children. the mother tells house how they were looking forward to a holiday weekend at a popular park >> translation: the weekends is a holiday for the children.
the next day they had school. so the father says let's go to the park. we got to the park and they played. i watched as they ran. the then there was this loud noise and smoke and we couldn't hear anything. people were on fire and others were laying dead. i found my children underneath the bodies of others. my husband lost a leg and is in hospital. i'll never go back to that park again >> reporter: through their grief they talk about the short lives of their children. like many in the park they came from the poorest parts of the area. it was a chance for hardworking families to have a picnic. a group affiliated with i.s.i.l. have claimed spoment for the attack. for this family and others like
them don't know why. people have been buried in villages like this. for these people, the reasons are why this attack took place does not matter only that their lives changed in an instant and their children died violently. there is a sense of fear and nervousness here brussels airport is partly operating again following the attack there 12 days ago. the first flight departed earlier. a minute's silence was exercised before it took off. a metro station was also attacked on the same day. 32 people were killed turkey's prime minister has promised to rebuild the mainly
kurdish city of diyarbakir. the historic city has been left in ruins from fighting. >> reporter: this man is now in debt. this small shop and café were closed for months. fighting between security forces and the p.k.k. has stopped and although his business is open again, he is not happy. >> translation: the people have nothing. they were hungry. there was to work, nothing. i am in dealt. i'm relying on my credit card and i don't know how i will pay back the bank, the government has to help us. >> reporter: he is not alone. many people in diyarbakir's historic part have been affected. the district here is is hardest hit. the government imposed the curfew in late 2015 and launched a military operation targeting p.k.k. members and affiliated
groups. the fighting went on for months, house to house, street by street. local aid groups say between 40,000 to 50,000 people were forced to leave, the damage is estimated to be tens of millions of dollars. over two weeks ago the curfew was lifted and life was slowly returning to normal. tensions remain. police in plain clothes are everywhere. police say some areas here remain dangerous. some areas remain under curfew. the government doesn't allow anyone to go back to that area. as you can see there are barricades still set up. turkey's prime minister has promised to kerb what he called the terrorism of the p.k.k. speaking from the city's historic part he pledged rerebuild the area. >> translation: we will not leave it as it is now.
we will reconstruct it in the best way possible >> reporter: not everyone here trusts the government. >> translation: the fighting was like a living hell. this is the dirty politics from both sides. i don't believe what the prime minister says. >> translation: i will trust him when i see everything is rebuilt. >> reporter: it is like a bleeding wound. the p.k.k. has been fighting for awe tonne knee for over at the-- autonomy for over 30 years. restoring trust will take much more than rebuilding homes and livelihoods police in the maldives have arrested 19 journalists during a demonstration over press freedom. 50 protesters rallied near the president's office the government has opened a
so-called reconciliation village in the country's north. it more from our correspondent >> reporter: this man says trying to move on after 26 years of war, he is one of 51 soldiers who received land from the government. >> translation: we didn't have any land even in the village. we have no problem here. it is a very peaceful atmosphere now. >> reporter: with no land to his name in the south, he was happy to settle here in the north with his family. fellow soldier met his wife while serving in the north during the war. they work on the straight ministry of defense who opened the complex. the defense ministry which paid for these new houses says they symbolize co-existence, reconciliation and harm ee after
the decade conflict in in which there was fights in the north. they hope it will bridge the communities. houses going to military families outside of this part has caused concern >> there were many steps taken in the past to change the demographic of the north and the east. so it is actually, when you bring people from outside, each and every tam il because of the past experience, they look at it in a different way. >> reporter: he says settling people who have no connection with the area is not a correct step for reconciliation. i put his concerns to minister. >> there are sensitivities from the other side, there are sensitivities on both sides, with everyone, bum it is a
balanced time and we have an-- but it is a balanced time and we have taunt to be together. >> reporter: tens of thousands of tamils who survived the war and are rebuilding their lives and it is not always an easy process the controversial film has won an award. it depicts a city in 2025 with children in military uniform and the cantonese language dying. it road accidents ril emd china but it is a box office hit. award has given him hope about the hong kong film industry which he once thought was dead. >> translation: today i feel hopeful because many used 10
years to express their point of view. the reality of the hong kong, the problems that we face. i've said before that 10 years exposed a fear of the hong kong female. at this moment i want to show that 10 years has shown that the hong kong people are fearless, fearless when it comes to our creativity moving to south america where education standards are among the lowest in the world. argentina once prided itself on its education system, but it has a steady decline in standards over the past 20 years. >> reporter: four hours away by bo boat, these children are trialling trying to make it to school. it is in-- trying to make it to school. it is clear that the education
system here is in crisis it is said. >> translation: we have problems with the ceilings of the school. electricity, drinking water. now there is a problem of dengue. we do what we can but educating children here is a challenge. >> reporter: it's not just infrastructure. the delta area is so isolated that teachers have to sleep here all week so children can have classes every day. many have told us that sometimes going on strike is the only option they have. >> translation: teachers go on strike to demand better conditions, better salaries. the building is in very bad condition. there is no gas, no electricity. getting a boat is difficult outside of school hours. >> reporter: 40 minutes away hoot school. head mistress says there is no
drinking water. >> translation: getting drinking water is a challenge. we don't have our water sanitation system, so it's difficult. that's what we need. we're trying to give children a good education, but teachers should have many better salaries. >> reporter: there's more than ten schools in the area and what happens here is a reflection of what has been going on across the country for a while. school year starts early in march, but many institutions around this area remain closed because workers have gone on strike. it is estimated that last year children missed around two months of school because of strikes and problems with infrastructure. latest international tests have shown that the situation has affected education here. argentina, colombia and brazil are amongst the lowest ranking countries in the world. >> translation: education should be a state issue. public education is important because it is the only one that can bring equality because rich
and poor children are getting the same. this is not happening in argentina. >> reporter: that's why immediate change is needed so that these children can get the education they deserve after the break we're unravelling the mysteries of the universe, the milky way like it has never been seen before. another grand prix and another went form mercedes.
welcome back. immigration is a hot political topic in the u.s. and at center stage in a remake of a classic opera called figaro 91210 >> reporter: meet figaro. the star of mozart's classic opera the marriage of figaro remanying imagined as an undocumented mexican immigrant whereas the original character was a servant to a count, this figaro lives on the estate of a california real estate tycoon. in both stories his boss has eyes on his fiancee suzanna >> this version has mozart's original music, but it is in english and spanglish so it makes it assessable it today's audience >> reporter: it is a chance to play characters modern audiences can relate to. including an ass pie aring actress and a teenage obsessed
with hiphop. >> it is a very interesting cast. it is the american society. >> reporter: it was performed 230 years ago for the first time. it is a story that pits haves against have nots. the themes are as relevant as ever in an american society. in the manhattan school of music experts say productions like this are helping to draw people to the opera >> if audiences recognise the title, there is a contemporary iconic reference and it sounds like an mash-up of some kind that you will want to see because it is new and different. >> reporter: writer wanted to create a work as revolutionary at mozart's was in his day >> there are universal human rights that are fundamental. in today's day and age, whether
we're talking about undocumented immigrant workers in united states or syrian refugees in europe, there is a very similar dialogue. [ ♪ ] >> reporter: an important conversation that can be sung as well as spoken andy is here with all the sport. >> reporter: the west indies have become the first ever two time winners of crickets world twenty20 title. they beat england in india. there was a smashing four sixes in the final over. >> reporter: england and the west indies in what was one of the most dramatic finals in t20 history. england down to 23 for three inside five overs.
40 in the last five overs helped them reach 155. the west indies chased that. he struck again. the surprise opening bowler taking two wickets in the second over, including chris gayle. it was their turn to fight back. a half century. he anchored this time with an unbeaten 85. they still need 19 to win in an epic over. ben stokes was blown away. tloo were three sixes in a row to get level. with one needed from three balls he sealed the win with another six. history for the west indies.
in 2020 they are setting the standards the women's title was also won by the west indies. they beat australia by eight wickets in their final. it the 18-year-old smashed 66 off 45 balls. three sixes. the west indies chasing down a victory target with three balls to spare. after they lost all eight of their previous games against australia. >> i know when i look at my trophy i'm going to be, like, is this real? to when you touch down in the car bee an that's when it's going to hit because i know bee will have a lot of people there, cameras and everything. i think that's the time it's
going to hit and we will realise we won. >> i think we needed 160 on that wicket and we certainly set ourselves up to that mark and we explode a little bit towards the end including that fanl over. that gave them a bit of momentum hitting into their batting innings. it was disappointing because we had a good start >> reporter: leicester has continued their charge towards the title. they beneath south hampton one nil to move seven points clear of the table. the only game of this game was scored late in the first half. at the start of the season leicester were five thousand to one outsiders to win the lead. regardless of what their rivals can do, if they win four of the last six games, the title is theirs >> we must stay with our fit underground because if you
remember, less matches, all the very matches are very tough, very difficult. imagine in sundayer land next sunday what happened-- sunderland. we must be focus. >> reporter: this is how it is looking on the table. leicester seven points clear of tottenham. manchester united are fifth over a win over everton. >> we keep in touch with the city. we keep in touch with arsenal five points behind. we have to play now in tottenham. it is not an easy match, but normally we are playing very well against the top teams. so when we continue with that, i
shall be very happy. >> reporter: a return to the top of the dutch league in an emotional day for the four time european chomp i don't knows. this is the first home match since the death of cruyff. the points were pretty much wrapped up by half-time. a three nil win. that win moving them back to the top of the table on 71 points ahead of psv. a moment to forget in the belgium league. this game decided by a single goal handed to them by the all former state one nil as they make the perfect start to the league's championship play off. rosberg has continued his success. he has a 17 point title lead over team mate and defending
world champion lewis hamilton. he dominated the race and a comfortable winner. that is all your sport thanks very much. n.a.s.a. and the european space agency have released a new series of high definition images of the center of our milky way galaxy. they peered through the dust which normally obscures the view of this part of space. the images reas a rule more than hassle a million stars in the deniesest and biggest cluster in the galaxy. that's it from me and the team and i will be back in a short
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