tv Weekend News Al Jazeera April 3, 2016 11:00pm-12:01am EDT
plus, as be los angeles preparea prepares to say good-bye, we take a long look at journalism. >> we are getting our topic online. >> the topic o of tonight's the week ahead. a stunning document leak, 11.5 million pages, showing some of the world's wealthiest people have is hid thie hid their mone. >> the president of argentina, mauricio macri, and ukraine's
president, petro poroshenko. also linked vladimir putin, some of his close circle including a mafn said tman said to be his b. and friends of malaysia's prime minister, al jazeera spoke with trn head othe head of the mcclay papers. >> it is six times larger than the be wikileakthe wikileaks le. many politician he all over the world have offshore corporations and for one reason or another are trying to hide where they put their money, to put great distance between themselves and these offshore corporations.
this is the infrastructure by which politicians and other tycoons and people of influence and power and sometimes criminal organizations, channel and funnel their money to places where it cannot be accounted for. what we have been able to do with this leak is see the nesting of corporations that the methods by which people who want to hide their money, wealthy people, often, would set up daisy chains of trusts, foundations, limited liability companies all over the world, so some people may have 10, 20, maybe even 100 offshore companies by which they flush fh this money to legitimize it in some way. >> also mentioned the brother and sister-in-law of the chinese president. we'll have more on al jazeera.
the race for white house, a midwest contes ces contest to re the race. while hillary clinton has been likely to nab nomination, bernie sanders son a winning streak. for republicans, 42 delegates up for grabs and a tough week for donald trump. a cruz win could force the republican party closer to a convention showdown. it would undercut claims that the billionaire can win the midwest in a general election. rice prebis left open nominating a candidate who is not in the race. >> if you have got five or six or seven rounds it's possible that a person can be nominated that's not one of the three. but my position is and i think it's absolutely correct, our
nominee is likely to be one of the three people running. >> again today donald trump floated the idea of running as a third party candidate. the billionaire insisted if he is treated fairly, the gop nomination will be his. >> we got great polls from nbc nationwide. we are doing very well. don't forget, it is always better to win. i think i get there anyway, i like wisconsin, i like the people of wisconsin, we have had tremendous response and i think we'll do well in wisconsin. >> ted cruz was on the stump of green bay, washington, joined carly fiorina. >> if we have donald trump as
our next president we lose the supreme court, and trillions in debt. >> one on one with bernie sanders april 15th. the two candidates have claimed they are both trying to coordinate an event before the new york primary. there is talk of holding it in brooklyn where sanders is born and clinton has her campaign where headquarters. but no response on the april 15th idea. it was clinton's husband bill on the stump. the challenger bernie sanders remains in wisconsin where he maintains a slight lead in the polls over clinton. he conducted a town hall meeting in wausau before a meeting in madison. earlier, al jazeera discussed the importance of the is election with jeanne zaino.
whether the republican establishment might be able to choose a nominee other than trump or cruz. >> i think it's very possible at this point. if trump doesn't do well, in some of these new england states, they hold him below the 1237, andrew ted cruz thinks hes within 100 of trump, they go into a contested convention. and it's very possible they don't coalesce from are behind anyone of the candidates. and bring in someone like a paul ryan. if they can't coalesce behind one of these candidates after the first few ballots. >> zeino says they need to reason the party.
cause of action on wyoming on saturday, april 9th, then comes the delegate be-rich primary. the following week primaries in connecticut, delaware, maryland, pennsylvania and rhode island. an amtrak train accident claimed two lives in pennsylvania, two railroad workers died and several passengers injured. the crash is once again raising questions about the safety of america's railway system. >> amtrak carter, accident involving a train. >> reporter: amtrak train 89 was bound for savannah sunday morning, around 8:00 a.m., as the train past through chester, pennsylvania, something went really wrong. >> there were big bangs and
threw us off the chairs. >> the train hit a backhoe ha tt was on the tracks. >> the window got blown out right beside me and there was a fire ball, kind of a frightening few seconds. didn't know what to do. >> there was an explosion, a loud bang and the train decreased the speed to halt, and basically, there's a clot of yellow smoke surrounding the train as we stop. >> we will have our second zoa about. >> reporter: two people died in the derailment, both long time amtrak employees, and dozens were taken to an area hospital. it's not clear why the backhoe was on the tracks but the national transportation safety board is investigating. 20 miles from the site of amtrak'amtrak's deadliest crashw york bound train derailed in
north philadelphia. according to the federal railway be association, hermela aregawi, al jazeera. we are back, flights resumed today, after that suicide attack killing 32 people. officials called then first flight bound for portugal to be symbolic. three flights per day, the number will increase gradually. makeshift facilities only allow the airport to operate at 20% capacity. >> this is a very symbolic but also very emotional moments for the airport community. it's the first flight after the terrorist attack. we're turning a page. a page full of blood. but we have to rebuild this airport and we will do so. >> officials hope to have the
airport running normally by late june in time for peak vacation season. one week after a suicide bomber killed 75 people, a vij ivigilwas held in lahor. >> reporter: this family lost three children, two sons and one daughter. the mother tells us how the family was looking forward to a holiday weekend at a popular park. >> translator: the weekend is a holiday for the children. let's go to the park and they can be a little free. we got to the park and they played. i watched as they ran. then there was loud noise and smoke. i couldn't hear anything. people were on fire and there
were dead pnl m. i'll never go back to that park again. >> five years old, seven years old and 12 years old, like many in the park last sunday they came from the poorest parts of punjab province. it was a rare chance for hardworking families to relax and enjoy a picnic and ice cream. an offshoot of the be taliban was charged with the crime. targeting christians celebrating easter. for this family, the reasons for the attack simply doesn't matter. most of the people who died in the attack has been buried in ancestral villages like this that dot the region. but for those people the reasons why these attacks took place does not matter. lahor is still coming to terms
with what happened. the government is increasing the security in the city but a sense of fear and nervousness. >> up next, a single mother from afghanistan travels halfway around the world to find a safe place for her daughter. when she arrived in america, life changed for both of them. a remarkable story coming up. plus, boeing is losing in overseas markets. what this means for america's largest exporter. >> and the latest storm, damage in the northeast, and the temperatures with our next storm that is coming and bringing those temperatures down into the 20s. right after this.
ford's lawyer is still fighting for him. >> as i feel most time, churched out, prayed out, hopeless sometime. >> reporter: in his final months, glen forehead was a defeated man. 30 years on louisiana's death row, a wrongly convictman. he learned all he would get from the state was an apology and $20. >> which would equal a chicken box doughnuts and some cold drink and that was it. >> he was suing the state for compensation, at the same time, he was losing his battle with lung cancer. ford died 74 months after our interview. his attorney kristen winston refused to give up on the case.
>> he never owner received owner compensation for his.incarceration. >> no prove h proof he had beene crime scene. in 2014, nearly 30 years later, the d.a. said a confidential informant identified someone else in the murder. a judge ordered his release. but the state attorney general opposed any payment saying ford wasn't blameless saying he pawned items stolen from the victim. >> he still was wrongly convicted, spent way too much time in prison, spent 30 years longer on death row than he should have and he is entitled to compensation.
>> under louisiana law, the largest award would be $330,000. the case is now before an appeals court. if a judge grants compensation in ford's case his attorney hopes the state will have the money to pay. >> for a lot of guys that compensation money is really their only consistent source of income. >> ford told us last year that his wish if he received compensation it be put in a fund for his grandchildren for college. >> they can't pay for that. >> that's what he felt the least the state could do for taking 30 years of his life. are jonathan martin, al jazeera. >> abby wambach was charged with drunk driving. arrested shortly after 2:00 in
the morning in portland, oregon, after being charged with a misdemeanor d.u.i., she was released on her own recognizance. she said: this past week, boeing, america's biggest exporter, announced a huge jobs cut. boeing says 4,000 positions will be eliminated this year. the company hopes to save $1 billion as it competes with its european rival, airbus. the cuts are expected to hit assembly lines research and engineering. boeing last 80,000 employees in the commercial airline division where most of the job loss will come from. of the 4,000 cuts already planned for this year 1600 will be voluntary layoffs, the union
representing boeing workers says as many as 1,000 have already applied for the voluntary layoffs, the other positions will be left vacant by attrition. a total of 8,000 layoffs may eventually be necessary. and now to the weather, kevin corriveau. kevin. >> we are looking for good news for the northeast, we had a lot of problems with all that wind which caused not only delays at the airport but we saw 370,000 people lose power because of the wind damage. i do want to show you and going a little bit further, where all that wind damage was. are nip from over here towards ohio and even further back eastern seaboard, up torts maine. indiana, this car was hit by a sign, a concrete sign as you can see. good news the driver just barrel
made it out of the car by seconds, before the sign came down. he only sustained a few scratches, no big problem this but of course the car is absolutely totaled. that's only one example of the damage we have seen with all this wind across the area. jfk saw 64 mile per hour wind. that is one mile per hour greater than what we would see with a category 1 hurricane. brunbrunswick, connecticut, and boston, we have another storm system, alberta clipper, over here towards michigan and western parts of new york where they've already seen anywhere from four to eight inches of snow. that system not only bringing snow but down south we have a
freeze watch as well as in the new york area we are looking at freeze warnings not for tomorrow morning. temperatures for new york only 31°. but as we go towards tuesday morning, those temperatures are dropping down to about 27 for new york, boston at 24, and portland, maine is going to be seeing 18°. and on wednesday, those temperatures even lower than that. >> thank you, kevin. i think. 70,000 refugees arrived in the u.s. in 2013, one of them was satara moman, a 42-year-old single mother who fled from afghanistan and pakistan in hopes of finding a better life for herself and her daughter. al jazeera's roxana saberi brings us the story. >> 42-year-old satara, her daughter would never have made
it to school. >> translator: if sarah had grown up in afghanistan she would never have a good life. there's no safety, no education and even today it's bad. >> reporter: being a single woman in afghanistan is bad, she decided to join her parents in pakistan. >> translator: whatever little relief i had it was table away by the taliban. fights, terror, everyone knows the relationship between afghanistan an and the taliban. >> reporter: eventually she decided to apply for refugee status. >> translator: my friend told me about the u.n. hcr refugee status. it would be easy to get to apply. >> reporter: satara made it to the u.s. >> translator: it was hard for me to believe that i was finally
going to the u.s. >> reporter: in new york, she was introduced to women heng women, helping afghan women resettle in the u.s. the organization helped 180 women last year. life in afghanistan hasn't improved for women after they are allowed to join politics and attend school. >> this is a country with more than 30 years of war and it doesn't take just a few years to build it back to the place it was. >> translator: women for afghan women helped me with social, food stamps, i.d. and other matters. i used to get scared of traveling but now i go on my own. >> reporter: and it doesn't stop there. satara has a job in a restaurant and is learning to speak english. things she wouldn't have dreamed
at home. >> translator: i now speak english, i go to buy food, grocery, i go to school parent conference, and talk and the teacher, my daughter. >> you will see satar, came to the united states just a couple of years ago with no knowledge of english and they put her on 74th grade, when she didn't know how to write at all in english. >> translator: no matter where i go if i'm not able to speak in english my daughter steps in i as my translator. >> i think so people can learn and they can work a lot of times and they can be able to answer the questions and do their homework by theirselves. >> satara and sarah have come a long way by themselves.
the refugee program has made themself sufficient and more importantly, they say, life is good. roxana saberi, al jazeera, new york. >> the way we get our news has changed drastically over the years. >> good night and good luck. >> for see it now with edward r. morrow. >> from the legendary edward r. morrow to al jazeera america, tonight we take a look at where we've been and where we're headed. >> used to be you turned on your tv and the only thing you could put on tv was cbs, nbc and abc. >> the topic of the night's the week ahead.
>> welcome back to al jazeera america, here is look at our stories. federal investigators are looking at video recorders to determine the cause of a deadly amtrak derailment. 2:00 a.m. trak construction workers died, mortwo amtrak con. >> tenlts are beintents are beie a camp. the republican party chairman,
rice previs said the gop could potentially nominate a candidate who is not currently running. he admitthat if the majority of the candidates are unbound they could nominate an outlier candidate if there's no clear win are after the first round of voting. this week, al jazeera america, will look back, it's a chance for us to present journalism we believe well b isg in america. our tret stro retrospective wile goal of the voice of the voiceless. we have also faced a change world of how people become informed. last weekend a new service was introduced to a test market of u.s. users built as the netflix
or spotify for news. it allows users to pay only for the articles they choose to read. the concept is one of many, changing the way american consumers consume news. gone are the days of waking up to the newspaper at your doorstep or waiting for news to begin. your ability to find out what's new is quite literally in your own hands. we begin with this look of the changing nature of journalism as both a news and journal by courtney kealy. >> it used to be straightforward, jowmple meant t this. or this. >> the former attorney general, the highest ranking law enforcement officer in this country is a crook.
is. >> reporter: but today's media landscape is completely different. a world particularly unimaginable 20 years ago. equipment is smaller lighter and cheap are than it was. far flung flung places where itd to be and thousands more outlets to work for. so a golden age of media? >> for the record, let's consider briefly some of the senator's charges. >> reporter: not exactly. over the last 20 years the growth of the internet has steadily undermined the business model of virtually every established news outlet. few readers were willing to pay for online access, online ads barely displaced the money they used to get from big ads, circulation was falling he even before the internet came along. television has not fared much better and magazines have
perhaps been hit worst of all. and while readers and viewers are spoiled for choice how do they find reliable information in a world where many outlets have no track record? an ever growing number are openly partisan. in the middle of the century's second decade, it's a time of unprecedented opportunity and unprecedented challenges across the media landscape. courtney kealy, al jazeera. >> yoinjoining me in the studios leslie savin and joanna stern. and.washington, d.c, j. newton small, and chicago, james warren, a columnist at the u.s. news and world report. james warren, organization he need to make money to pay employees and the rest so in your opinion how have the past 20 years of the digital age
transformed can business model from the time when cable media depended on advertising and subscriptions. how has that all changed? >> let me say i am chief media writer of the buoyanter organization, i wanted to mention that. other than u.s. news. i started using carbon paper to write my stoirns e-stories on an era even before there were many electric typewriters around and far before computers. it was a money making machine in newark and i went to chicago, both be money making machines and local television stations. for all the reasons you have just outlined in that piece the business model becomes broken for a whole bunch of reasons and now you've got mobile topping desktop, social topping search
you've got newspapers who may be seeing digital print subscriptions going up a bit but in no way, shape or form replacing the ad dollars they lost. in the year 2000, my company tribune company bought times mirror for eight or $9 million, you could get the whole of tribune for $100 million max, the values have plummeted. in the traditional media, all the guys there you're going to speak with know, that has meant during this really revolutionary transition period a dramatic decrease in the size of many newsrooms. and even though i think that on the whole this has been fairly healthy, lower case d democratic, no longer do you have a small group of folks like the associated press or cbs news or chicago tribune being the sole gate keepers, deciding what's news you have lot other
people, the point you made voice of the voiceless that's a tricky one, particularly on the local level newsrooms contracting and those unsexy stories about foster care and other social ills just don't have the incentive to be done in the way they used to. >> sorry to interrupt you but i wanted leslie savin in here. who decides what the news is, used to be the editor, the publisher, perhaps the publisher's political friends might have had some influence there. who decides today in this new dlildigital age? >> i think it's coming from all sides. a lot of the media, tv media, particularly, news media, decides primarily on what the competition is doing, what's the rush, what's the thing that everybody's doing and what's the chieny object now as we all know that word is trump for the chieny object and it has been
for a while. but also, social media has had an impact, had push one or the other, you can see tv news and newspaper news and print almost especially in the earlier day of print media, this is trending and going on and on about what's going on out there. as if the sharper antenna is on the beat. >> going to a site individuals, are we talking about individuals determining what the news is? >> hopefully that's part of it. it's not all of it. i think you would be hard pressed to find a newsroom that doesn't have twitter blanketed at their screens. >> what's trending. >> most journalists are looking at what's trending but what
people are saying right? that's certainly-i won't say it's 50% but it's a big chunk of it. >> you see this moving forward, becoming modifier a factor? >> it becomes the gateway of what we might want to cover. i certainly look at twitter every weekday and say oh, these are interesting stories. i keep a document on my laptop that's ideas that might come from twitter. then it's up to the journalist who determine is this really a story. they have to take the regular journalism or reporting steps to figure out, is it really a story. >> perhaps we can move to our guest in washington and see, what wrote the difference be between a millennial, what they would want to know for news and the parents or grandparents. is there a difference in what
someone wants to know? >> i think absolutely there's a difference, older generations grew up watching the evening news at night, many of them, tuning in at 6:00, or reading the newspaper, sunday paper on the weekends. that is really lear millennials really haven't done that. they get their news from twitter, they get their news from facebook sharing or signing up from newsletters or reading things on re reddit. how we layer about what's happening. it makes people incredibly narrow, in a cone of what they accept and what they see. it's self-select. if you oar democrat and you're interested in news about bernie sanders, you tend to self-select and read only news about bernie
sanders and you don't see much incidental news nowadays. the news you get from reading a newspaper, flip the page and it wasn't a story that you would have self-selected to have read, but it's about a republican or ted cruz or somebody else. that's what we're missing now is that balance. >> hang on there for us and everyone else, i want you all to stand by. when we come back we're going to stay a look at how millennials are continuing to change our game. >> we are getting our news online. ancestral place. 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.
>> welcome back to our look at the week ahead. the focus tonight the future of journalism. new technologies has long brought change to the consumption of news, as we mentioned earlier. the millennial shift is driving that change. lisa bernard describes how. >> in a fast paced world, a.j. hall says she doesn't want to miss a thing. would you check your phone every hour, every half hour? >> every 75 minutes i check my phone. >> reporter: it's a radically different way of consuming news, concerning a generation or even a few years ago. >> the evening news or 24 hour cable, getting our news online.
is the americans are consuming 74% of our news online. 64% on tv and just 23% from newspapers. and content producers in this new media world are mindful that the brand comes when they comment on something jump into a conversation about it and ideally pass it along to a friend. >> most importantly, who are the people who are sharing the content? because that is the engine of growth. >> reporter: even though these newspaper boxes are empty in san francisco, the digital news site buzz feed. >> news consumption has further evolved with the development of mobile phone apps that poke us
with information all day long. >> used to be, you turned on your tv right, and the only people that could put tv is cbs, nbc, abc. but now, almost anyone can get to you. >> al jazeera is part of this rapidly developing landscape. in just one year it has racked up more than 1 billion views. success has come from recognizing the millennial generation is primarily looking for news that can be consumed on mobile devices. >> show of hands, how many of you have a tv at home? in a journalism class, peter explains the mentality of the 18 to 34-year-old. often defined by what is trending, meaning what the consumers have decided what they are interested in. >> i'd much rather watch
something that's being produced or that i'm helping to produce. i'm shaping by my opinion. now if you're going to ask is that the best way to do news i'd say no but i've got gray hair. >> back at aj plus, a meeting to maximize millennial eye balls and the stories to be published. >> there's a lot of photos, tweets, google maps. >> for all the analysis and strategy a.j. hall says it's pretty simple. grap her attention with a good tease that pulls her in and she'll notice. >> if it's something like the government is not telling you, i got to know what that is, right? >> in a sense it's a basic formula dating back to tv news with a new twist in a generation that doesn't want to wait for a scheduled program in a few hours and that wants to hold the information in their hands. lisa bernard, al jazeera, san francisco. >> okay want to bring back my guests now in the studio with us, leslie savin and juliana
stern, and j. newton small a correspondent for "time" magazine and in chicago, james warren, anational columnist, u.s. news and world report. to you mr. warren, we just saw a picture of young people asked, how many watch television news and one hand went up. what is the relation between old media to what we are now referring to as new media? in other words, is it possible for both to coexist, or will dlildigital kill off old media? >> well, whether or not one or the other will actually survive economically, the huge sums of money, hundreds of thousands poured in by fortune 500
companies and advise media and buzz feed, while traditional media are really struggling you really do have to wonder and hope that resultly say your local newspaper can make it through digital subscription et ceteras.one of the things ths playing out here, you do have the digital subscription are going up. but as we said before nowhere near the way as the advertising -- it doesn't make up for the advertising they're losing. and you know one of the big points of journalistic tension everybody there would agree we are on the one level being engaged more with our viewers our readers and seeing what they want to see. on the other hand, doing the sort of stuff and exhibiting the sort of social mission that great newspapers used to. my wife won the pulitzer prize
on a series of articles on the death penalty in illinois. no number of focus groups you could have run, no number of surveys that would have had chicago tribune readers say "oh we want to read about the death penalty." we did great work, despite the fabt that the readers didn't --e readers didn't want to read about that, or running after readers, there's all this other stuff that we do to engage with the community traditionally, that at this point in time, in this transition is being lost. >> and at the same time as we sit here tonight, most people are still getting and you've pointed this out mr. warren most people are still getting their news on tv, especially if you're over the age of 40. if you are not over the age of 40 you're not getting this on tv. tell me this ms. savin we just
saw lisa's story talking about the positive impact of be social media but there's some down sides as well, less democratic for example? >> well there's so much going on there. one of the things that tends to be less democratic is people ganging up, the anger the rage, that's out there sometimes, that's seemingly triggered over nothing. and you can create a digital mob that are focused on people. somebody says the wrong thing or they look the wrong way or they're note pc or they're too pc, whatever, people can gang up on them and that's pretty sad. there's been books written on that and all. there's some -- i just want to say there's a couple of dim things not what james warren is saying is absolutely true, for most journalists it's hard to make a living, harder to survive and there's people who have had to go who have been lifelong
journalists and now they're running pizza shops or they try to change careers entirely. >> you do not have the input of seasoned journalists and their experience into this new milieu of what journalism is and is becoming, when you lose that institutional knowledge you lose a lot don't you? >> you lose a lot and you lose a sense of mentorship such as it is, people being in a newsroom together, the older folks have had experience filtering down what's going on. >> sitting around a table talking about what's going on is different than text messages. >> right. i used to work in the village voice many years ago. it was the most fun, arguments, fights but out of that came inquiring minds, and working behind a screen all day is different. i know there's a whole lot of
different interaction that people do, and the medium change -- media changes over the years. >> you just made me think of something, i'll ask ms. stern, the medium is the message, what do we call social media, because there's so many messages now? how in your opinion can ied become a morsocialmedia become e medium? >> the algorithms, we don't see everything that's there, twitter and facebook, you're not going to see everything your friends post. it is going to show you the things you like. what you fall into a trap of, only the things of interest or the things you like. jane talked about this earlier.
you're not expanding, not getting a verse style view of what's going on in the news. i think there's a problem with the algorithms people are not aware ever what's going on, we don't have enough control over what's being shown to us. the computers are doing that. >> jane newton, and ms. small, what do you see as the role of new media now and how it can perhaps become better? >> well, it's a really big challenge. microsoft interestingly did this experiment with social media, within 24 hours it became a racist sexist creep because that is frankly what twitter is and that's what the internet is full of trolls and horrible people.
and if you let ratings drive influences, if you let ratings determine what people consume you are going to get not much more than pullies and kittens and rainbows and donald trump. that's a part of the media that's leading to a bigger problem in politics which is a whole 'nother story. there is not a lot out there that ask self-correct in media nowadays and provides balance both sides of the story unless people self-select to go out and find it themselves. >> we are talking of course how technology drives media but at the end of the day it is about truth driving media final thoughts. >> it is indeed about truth of course but as we are talking the whole landscape is shifting has been shifting for 20, 30 years about what are facts. this election is making that even more so.
fact-checkers can't keep up fast enough with what different politicians are saying. >> and even when they do and they confront them with the fact, it still seems not to make a difference. >> it doesn't make a difference because truly the yeem is the me message and when somebody's most entertaining that's what wins the day or wins the moment. >> ms. stern. >> obviously, there is something magical about the internet, i'm a tech columnist and i'm going to feel that way but it's about story telling, the cameras you see here, obviously that was a big shift in journal. tv allowed a totally new way of telling the story. internet, i don't think we're done with that. i just created my first virtual reality video, showing a story to a person, putting your viewer on the spot, in syria, korea,
washington or right here. >> thank you, leslie savin, joanna stern and mr. warren, thank you for being with us. here are some news points, contractors expected to decide whether to finance greece's third bailout. tuesday, south african parliament will decide whether to impeach jacob zuma. and on wednesday, dutch citizens will be voting on a referendum to strengthen ties with c.y. uk. thank you for joining us, i'm randall pinkston in new york. stay tuned. fault lines is next on al jazeera. good night.
>> ...and on the streets. >> there's been another teenager shot and killed by the police. >> a fault lines special investigation. >> there's a general distrust of this prosecutor. >> this is a target you can't get rid of. >> the untold story of what's really going on in ferguson. >> they were so angry, because it could've been them. >> one hour special, only on al jazeera america.