college championships of all time. we have more to come. >> hello, i'm barbara sierra. this is the news hour live from london. thank you for joining us. coming up in the next 60 minutes. continuing to risk it all. the refugees determined to go to greece even though many will be sent back. while the $160 billion merger has been dropped between two of the world's largest pharmaceutical companies. >> good news for bernie sanders and ted cruz in wisconsin, but will it be enough to push them ahead of the front runners?
the new message to users, your data is encrypted and virtually impossible to intercept. >> robin adams with the sport. swiss police have raided fifa offices all to do with giavani infantino. and two clubs battle it out in the champions league quarterfinals. we'll bring you the latest. and manchester city showed up. >> refugees continue to attempt a crossing from turkey to breeze despite new merges designed to accepted them back. both began transporting newly arrived refugee on monday when a controversial deal agreed with the e.u. came into effect. that is the little to deter those to go to europe to start a
new life. harry fawcett witnessed one attempt from the turkish coast. >> you hear it before you see it. anxiety, exhaustion, desperation. so many people have drowned making this journey yet more still come. even if this is one of the rare life jackets that actually floats, it's no use for the tiny body inside. others make do you with rubber tubes. even then not everyone is wearing them. >> the boat is too small even for the 40 or so packed into it. this is how families are separated in a moment. they can only look out, look after the woman.
>> the message from the e.u. to turkey from greece is that these voyages are futile. these people will be sent back, but still they're desperate to go. >> they have little chance of going further before being september back. >> we're under oppression living with bombs, killing and kidnapping, greece does not want to accept us. turkey does not want t us to stay. where else should we go? should we sink into the water? is it better that we sink in the water with our children? >> there time there was no sinking, no death but no safe passage either. a coast guard actually had intercepted them it's a trade facilitated by men like a this former free syrian fighter who has been smuggling people to greece for a year. with business down sharply since the e.u.-turkey deal, agents
like him are trying to convince reluctant customers that they still have a chance to make it into europe. >> i still send them to greece because they have a choice to apply for the asylum programs. if they have relatives in one of eight countries they can be sent there, otherwise the country will be chosen for them. >> the chances are slim. europe has been trying to close the door. yesterday was the first batch of syrians sent back to greece under the controversial deal which sees the one-for-one trade. instead, the only arrivals are those who are been on the water, within a mart of hours. >> we were going to greece to escape the war. do you think it was a holiday? we cannot stay here. they treat us badly. >> what happens to them now is far from clear. still in the same country as those they left hyped on the
shore but separated from them a life jacket whistle becomes a toy rather than a call for help. [ child whistling ] >> european union's asylum office has sent more staff to greece's office. it said that returning refugees has gotten off to a good start but is urging turkey to do its part to speed up the process. we go to the greek island of lesbos with more. >> many detainees have been holding sit-ins, asking not to be departed back to turkey. they're increasingly worried that they will be sent back and there is a likelihood that that will happen. they are now applying for asylum. but if those asylum claims are rejected they will be sent back. this is a huge operational earth, and greece requires
continues. the e.u. has sent more staff on greece's islands to speed up the process. >> you many have expressed their desire to apply for asylum. i must express that this is not an automatic return system. this would not be automatically sent to turkey. every case is treated on its own merits. so then it will become office that this person can be safe and protected in another place. >> the e.u. turkey deals came
into product on monday with the first deportations. but there has not been a deportation since. there are a? of reasons. in the enough people have volunteered to return. another reason is that the e.u. now needs to process the asylum request. what we also understand is that the e.u. is waiting for reassurances from turkey that the political commitments that they made are now being enforced. >> sandra in lesbos. >> well, the unhcr said that european union states need to share the burden of the cries. >> there medes to be a much more collective approach we've seen in greece its been overwhelmed by a flood of people. and people were originally coming through from turkey to greece and are heading out to europe. with the borders closed suddenly
greece finds itself having to deal with something that it never expected would be there. this is what we have to respond to. >> to other news, swiss police uefa's legal chief when a champions league television rights deal was signed. the serge was related to that contract which was signed by two businessmen who have since been accused by the fbi of bribely. infantino has denied any wrongdoing. u.s. drugs giant pfizer has scrapped a $160 billion merge with irish rival alergen after new measures were announced the treasury department said that
the new rules would limit company's ability to shift profits out of the u.s. we go to gabriel elizondo in new york. >> less than 4 hours after the new u.s. treasury rules went in place, the biggest such tax inversion will not go through now. this deal was announced last november between a merger between ar pharmaceutical company based in the u.s. now this deal was valued at $160 billion. it will now not go through pfizer wanted this merger because right now pfizer pays 30% to 35% corporate tax rate. if they moved to ireland it would pay 12% to 13% corporate taxes. it would have saved pfizer billions of dollars every year. many companies practice
corporate inversion such as this pfizer deal that would have gone through with alergen, this would have been the biggest such deal in history. presidenhistory. president barack obama spoke out saying this was a major victory closing what they see as a huge corporate tax loophole that was really global. >> meanwhile, the indian government is launching an investigation after hundreds of the country's rich and powerful were named in the panama papers' leak. in an exclusive interview, one industrial told al jazeera he has no idea how he was implica implicated. >> behind these gates and in the heart of calcutta is one of the residents named. i is listed as beneficial owner of a company, a shell company
set up last year. >> i don't even know this company. so let me elaborate and tell you when i applied, giving the newspaper all the details of my personal holding including indicates everything, because we're above board as far as the laws of india are concerned. >> according to the investigations the residents were found as proof of identity linking him to the company. >> this is happening in 2005. >> he shows us an e-mail from the first names group, a corporate service provider in the isle of man, which he admits he has accounts with. >> they get back to me and say you are not connected with them in any shape or form. >> james is part of the indian express newspaper team that led the investigation.
he has been corresponding with him before the reports were released. >> we have certain data, and after due diligence of particular persons we found, we're putting out those reports. what is legal, what is illegal, and what is in between. that's is for the agencies to decide. >> the panama papers have provoked such reaction from the reports. sips the report released, the issue has been on the front pages of almost every paper daily. >> there is a big gap so to win, they give their money. >> and that is a worry. a spokesman of india's ruling party in west bengal now in
elections. >> prime minister narendra modi came to power on promises to crackdown on tax evaders and promise those who try to hide wealth abroad. >> much more still to come on the al jazeera news hour including reports of several violations between azerbaijan and armenia. activists warn that syria's largest city could face a devastating siege. and in sports we'll hear from golf's world number one, who now has his sights set on th his first masters' title.
>> after the latest u.s. primary in the state of wisconsin the democrat's frontrunner suffered hers sixth defeat to bernie sanders out of seven caucuses and primaries. she maintains her lead in delegate numbers. ted cruz scored a decisive victory over ton ton. but hillary clinton was not sh showing her disappointment rallying labor leaders in philadelphia. >> it starts with having a strong and vibrant labor movement that is supported in the white house and across the country. i think its pretty clear. unions helped to build the greatest middle class in the history of the world. >> fighting talk from hillary clinton. well, kimberly halkett explains the latest results mean for the
kinds. >> well, the past two nominations have certainly become more difficult for both the republican and democratic front runners, donald trump and hillary clinton as a result of these victories in the wisconsin primary, ted cruz speaking to his supporters thanked them and said that he is now the one who can unify the republican party speaking indirectly to the fact that donald trump certainly has gathered an awful lot of negative press in recent weeks which could have contributed to his significant loss here in this state. on the democratic side bernie sanders also defying what he said were the expectations showing that he had the grassroots support that he needs to win the democratic party nomination and now promising with the win in wisconsin as well as in previous states he'll go on to bin bigger states allowing him to also find a pathway to the democratic nomination. but still the delegate math does
favor the front runners, donald trump and hillary clinton. at the same time, what we've seen is their momentum has been blunted and the pathway to those nominations has just gotten a lot more messy. >> we go to los angeles joined by bill snyder, who is a political analyst. very good to have you on the program. let's start with the republicans. how much of a blow is wisconsin to donald trump? >> i think it's a serious blow. it makes it much more likely he will not get the majority of delegates going into the republican convention in july if he doesn't get that ballot, the washington establishment is going to try to give the nomination to somebody else because there are going to be more non-trump delegates than trump delegates. that will be tough, especially if he leads in the number of
delegates. he's already issued a statement saying that the republican establishment wants to steal the nomination from him. >> what do you think are the reasons for his loss in wisconsin. we know that he made controversial comments about abortion, do you think that is it? why are republicans supporting ted cruz? >> i think both of those things matter. the republican voters began to have doubts about mr. trump. he made a lot of controversial statements from the last couple of weeks. plus there was a real question if they nominate trump, can he win? would he win the election? that's what partisans care about. and more and more he's looking like what he never would want to be, a loser. >> yes, his win was bad for hillary clinton before it was bad news for trump. once again, let's talk about hillary clinton.
she has been losing quite a lot to bernie sanders. what do you make of that? a continuing trend or a blimp in a couple of states. >> well, hillary clinton is not a well-liked figure in the united states. many have doubts about her. she's not seen as an inspiring figure. bernie sanders is. he excites the party activists who dominate the caucuses. that's why he does well in caucuses. he insights progressive voters in states like wisconsin. where she is strong is among minority voters. there are a lot of minority voters in new york, pennsylvania and california, the upcoming big states. she's going to face a tight race. i would not put a lot of money on bernie sanders to get the nomination, but it could be very close going into the democratic convention. very hard fought. he could try to win on a number of other things like platform
issues. >> the next big challenge is, of course, new york. both the front runners hillary clinton and donald trump had links to the city and the state. what do you think we'll see played out there? >> a very tough race. new york is a bitter, nasty race. they have a lot of tabloid media in new york state. so for two weeks it's going to be knock down, drag out affair there in new york. hillary clinton i think will come in for the advantage. she was senator twice elected from new york. she has the demographics of new york. the minority vote is very strong there. but sanders is very intent on giving her a run for her money. there are a lot of progressive voters, and voters who are hurting in upstate new york who will vote for sanders. >> and what about donachie in new york? >> well, donald trump is a new yorker, and new yorkers claim to understand him. the polls show him ahead in new york. but what is happening in
new york is what is happening in the whole country. a lot of republican voters are losing confidence in donald trump and i've heard republican voters call donald trump a creep and they cannot see him as president. is if that's the case, new yorkers could do something very surprising. a lot of them could vote for ted cruz, who has no natural con sit wantcy in new york. con sicon sit wantcy in new york. you might find a lot of new yorkers voting for him. >> it's been a surprising race. why stop now. good to get your views thank you. there are conflicting reports as to whether a cease-fire between azerbaijan and armenia are fighting. they have agreed to cease fighting in nagorno car nagorno
karabakh region. azerbaijan have reported 115 armenian violations in the last 4 hours. --in the last 24 hours. >> i hope armenia will respond to azerbaijan's efforts to stop the armed clashes. but if it does not respond and so far there is no response, this crime is armenia's fault. iraq sairussia is taking sides. it took sides in ukraine and now syria. >> we have this update from the outskirts.
>> walking through the early hours last saturday when fighting broke out across the front lines. this is the impact of a record that we believe fired from an unman drone. this is what happened to the vehicle that it struck. now, this man's family told me that they set off in the early hours when the shooting and firing started to try to help evacuate families from nearby village. he didn't get very far. but i want to say one thing. he is alive. and some how he managed to survive the impact of the drone rocket, which entered the back of the van. earlier this week i reported that he was killed. that was a mistake.
i can only say that mistakes get made in the chaos of war. the mayor is lucky to be alive. >> well, russia will support u.n.-brokered talks between all sides in the syrian conflict. the russian foreign minister sergei lavrov made the pledge to special u.n. envoy who was visiting moscow. the geneva-based peace talks have stalled because the syrian negotiators have been unwilling to discuss the possibility of president assad leaving office. fighting shows syrian army forces firing on al nusra targets. it's part of a push to retake the village that overlooks the highway to the capital of damascus. it's currently controlled by the
al nusra front group that is linked to al-qaeda. and in the heavy fighting prompting groups to warn that syria's largest city could face a devastating siege. >> ahmed and his family rely heavily on food handouts. but it's barely enough. he is scared that kurdish fighters could cut off the only road out of aleppo. >> god for bid if the road is closed it would an big problem for us. there would be shortage in cooking oil, flower, other food stuff, but the problem is people are poor. they don't have the ability to stock food. >> aleppo is syria's largest city. government forces control the eastern side while the opposition controls the western side, and since the truss between the government and rebels began in late february, syrian forces backed by russian air power have advanced on rebel-held areas in aleppo's
northern countryside. [ explosions ] there is also fighting in the city's northern pods. kurdish forces are seen as forces against the allied government are making gains. activists warn that up to 3,000 people could be effected. people say that they're worried yet they remain defiant. >> think rely on farming and say that it's the best way to survive. >> we have every vegetable you can think of.
>> fighting is still continuing and it's not clear if the forces could sustain their siege. what will they do? it will be the people of aleppo who will suffer the most. al jazeera. >> much more still to come on the program. including anger mounts in nigeria as long lines form of people waiting days for fuel. >> i'm reporting from south africa on how rising food prices and million of families are struggling to put food on the table. >> manny pacquiao gets ready for what may be the final fight of his career.
>> we're not deterred. we're building a historic project here. >> how big do you see this getting? >> we're trying to get a feel for what the people of iran are thinking right now. >> the galleries and the art and the parties, everything. it's getting better. >> greece is this close to running out of cash. i went there to show you first-hand. >> if you paid taxes, you expect to having something back. >> the city is a powder keg at the moment. >> we're back square minus one. >> now it's time for something different. >> this is the entrance to the global seed vault. nations around the world contribute stashes of every kind of seed imaginable if something really bad were to happen, humankind can start all over again. >> all year long we are continuing with our conversation on america's middle-class. >> i'm on a mission that i have to keep. keep this business going.
>> the middle-class is a reflection of a city's economic health. it fuels the local economy like it's been doing here at philadelphia's italian market for the last 100 years. >> these are middle-class people who decided it's much better to come back here and they're working to fight to make changes. >> proud to tell your stories.
>> you and i, we're going to change this country, and we will change the world. >> mr. president, there's a one in three chance of a second grade depression. >> first hand accounts from the people who are there. >> your opinion was shocking. >> ...that i am president of the united states and i can't make anything happen. >> he stood up and said, "that's it, i'm finished." >> a reminder now of the top stories on al jazeera. refugees and migrants are continue to go cross the seas to europe despite the deal to resettle them in turkey. boats have been transporting migrants back to turkey on
monday but many migrants are hopeful that they'll be granted asylum. police have certained the headquarters of football's governing body after names contained in the panama papers leak. >> a vote is being closely watched as gauge of anti-e.u. sentiments. dominic cane has more now from the hague. >> the government can ignore it, but this referendum matters. do they want to ratify the e.u. agreement with ukraine. every other e.u. has done so.
the dutch foreign minister has led the government's yes campaign. he told me why a yes vote is so important. we have the support of the people of ukraine. i would say fighting for liberty, economic prosperity and it is in the trading nations. >> this referendum is happening because of a petition of more than 400,000 people. it's supported by populous politicians of the far right. but the driving force behind the no campaign is this man. he and his group succeeded in getting the ref republican called.
he said the main reason to vote no is to combat a democratic deficit. >> you have to listen to your own people. >> many people in kiev will hope the ratification process is not derailed. when protesters took to the streets in maidan, the idea was for closer treaty. but full e.u. membership is still distance. how the dutch vote is being watched across europe. the british face a more momentous decision whether to leave the e.u. all together. the polls put the two sides neck and neck. if the turn out here is less than 30% than the referendum will be void. but it doesn't mean that what
happens here won't matter. >> whether the parliament would chose to defy the vote of the people is another question. dominic kane, al jazeera. >> former boss knee i can't be leader has demanded to be released from prison while he appeals his war crimes conviction. he was jailed last month for the genocide of 8,000 muslim. s. the 70-year-old said that his health has been declining during the years he has been in custody. the they declined his request to be freed based on the appeal but he would be investigated. >> human rights groups say the number of executions carried out globally more than doubled last year. in a new report they found that
1,634 people were executed last year. that's up from 1,041 people in 2014. now, iran executes more people per capita than anywhere else. along with pakistan and saudi arabia, carriyed out 90% of the execution. china is not included on the list because the country keeps their numbers as a state secret although we're told that thousands are executed interest as well. joining us in the studio is the director of global issues and research at a amnesty international. thank you so much for having joined us. we've seen the numbers and why this incredible jump of 50%? what happened in 2015? >> well, there is no easy answer
to that? governments don't often state why they use the death penalty like they do. this is despite the fact that there is no evidence that the death penalty is any more of deterrent from a term in prison. but if you look at who gets executed, say in pakistan, if you look at who was executed during 2015 most of the cases were not for terrorism. we hear about terrorism or terrorism related offenses, but we also see that the death penalty may be used to target distance. what they're saying and doing are opposite. >> the jumps are in iran, pakistan and saudi arabia, we've seen excuses increase in
pakistan over the year. and where we're deeply concerned. as the report said earlier the majority of the year is moving away from the death penalty which makes these isolated countries in spike in execution all the more stark and worrying. >> what is interesting, of course, a lot of countries use the death penalty. but when they do, it tends to be for the most serious cases. according to international law. even the u.s. puts around 2,000 people to death in 2015. but what we're see something that it's not necessarily the most serious cases that are now getting the death penalty. what are we seeing the death penalty being used for? >> you're completely right. it being used in the countries that are responsible for the spike being used in ways that are completely co contrast to safeguards. a lot of executions are related
to drug offenses. we see a lot of problems. but we see similar problems in the u.s. where we see the execution of people with mental and intellectual disabilities which is prohibited under international standards. >> if we want to look at the silver lining, generally speaking the numbers have increased, but because they're so concentrated in certain countries would you say that the tied has dropped away from the death penalty. >> looking at the long term, the world has moved away from the death penalty, and formerly that would be a cause of celebration. the reason why we're muted on celebrating the four at biggs is interes--
>> thank you. a special army of elite forces that would be answerable directly to him. the return national guard would be made up of 350,000 troops. it would be formed of interior ministry troops and led by glad glad's former bodyguard, who will report directly to the president. making the submission the president said that the priorities would be tackling terrorism, organized crime, and illegal drug trafficking. he said that the loss would include special rapid deployme forces. he said that the idea of a national guard has been floated in moscow for years and is being implemented because of what president putinber receives as a possible internal threat to overthrow him.
>> it was always understand that this would be a guard that would quail any internal opposition to the kremlin to the regime. and right now with russia in conflict with the west apparently there is a fear that western powers could instigate anti-government protests and try to have some kind of so-called revolution and overthrow and change the regime they're putting together joint force, special interior ministry troops, and have their own air force. this is a--up to 400 maybe half a million men. and very formidable thing. >> frustration is mounting. residents in the largest city of
lego s has resorted to sleeping in their cars as queues stretch for more than a kilometer. >> many consumers have been waiting for hours in some cases days to petrol. the reason why this current shortage is complex in liberia, the world's largest oil exporter, it does not have working refineries. which means that it has to export crude oil and import it as refined fuel for public consumption. now the government runs a complex system of paying importers to bring in that fuel. there has been a falling out, you could say, that the dispute, this actually lingered for years.
pre-dating this about how much these importers are actually owed. the second issue is that those importers are paid in u.s. dollars. recently they had found currency. now it means that the government cannot even pay those working. post of the refiveries are not run properly. and in recent weeks two of the refineries that could have been producing 7 million barrels of oil on a weekley base is because of access to power, and pow issues of those refineries. the last has to do with the oil-producing region of nigeria. what the government are saying
is vandalism has made it impossible to get the oil out of the ground and get it ready for deportation. these are the reasons for the shortage. many nigerians are upset about the circumstances, about the situation because obviously the major promise of government which came to power is that under this new administration nigeriaens would not see the kind of fuel shortage under previous governments, and it appears it is a major problem. they say they're working on trying to resolve the issues, trying to talk to the importers about the money that is owed, about the foreign currency situation. and also they're looking for investors to try to improve the
refining capacity of nigeria. but all of these issues will take time to resolve, and so it's anticipated, it's expected that the fuel shortages will continue for some time. >> staying in africa a drought that is hitting parts of the continent is causing the price of foods to rise difficulty. in south africa the effects are being come pounded b by--compounded by rising interest rates. >> this woman things are getting more difficult. the drought killing cattle and crops is now hitting people in the cities. in the last year the average price of a bag of maize has risen by a quarter. potatoes cost 29% more. and the price of sunflower oil has soared to a third. she can't pay they are assistant
any more nor save. >> you see, if i were to increase surprise prices my customers will walk away. they say that food is expensive. >> the farmers association has four months been warning parliament that there could be food riots. >> we're expecting to see further increases in the next month or so, but the increases you're seeing now are likely to be sustained until mid 2017. >> the world food program said that up to 50 million people may be affected across the region. at this orphanage, it's already difficult to feed the kids. but they're giving thanks for what little they have.
>> 20 children live here at the center. another 30 come from the wider community because their families can't afford to feed them. they're among the country's most vulnerable citizens. >> fortunately, most of the supplies are safe as food prices have risen, donations are decreased. >> this is what the kids must eat. they must go to school. because some of them are under nourished. >> she thinks as more families struggle more kids will come to her for help. and one of the world's most unequal societies it's those at the bottom who will suffer the most. al jazeera, johannesburg. >> the instant messaging service has tarted incrypted all data
sent on output. the announcement comes dissipate authorities in the u.s. and brazil pressuring tech companies to release data and follows' refusal to help the mbi to headache into a phone of the san bernardino shooting. >> do you think this is linked to apple and the u.s. government unlocking an iphone. >> well, they have been working on this for a couple of years. they did some level of encryption a couple of years ago. but what it has been doing is it's been working to get to the point where it can have any kind
of message, whether it be text, video, audio, etc. that's happened now. it's fortuitous that it has happened at a similar time when this news story about the fbi wanting to unlock an apple iphone. >> it must have put a spring in their step when they figured out how to make it work. does this mean that it is one of the safest ways to communicate. >> it stores messages on icloud. what is happened is really the safes right now. that gives anybody you and i, any normal person in the street, real privacy about their private communications. >> obviously that's the argument, the privacy on one side and the u.s. government would argue especially in the
case of apple and the san bernardino shooting, sometimes you get case where is actually it's more important to have access to what was on the phone. do you see any down sides to this? there must be some record of the date that that once that is filled is still used. time, those who you spoke to. >> well, when that happens it cannot be read by anybody other than those on the phone. it can't be intercepted in the middle. in terms of other kinds of data, the security services is at least as important if not month so is the timing that these
merges are sent. constantly we're told that they're being used to who is talking to who and how often. >> is the most popular messaging method, and do you think the other one who is will try to compete will follow suit and encrypt their messages as well. do you think consumers want that? >> i do think consumers want their conversations to be private. the thing for encryption, if you break it for the ordinary people, you break it for everybody. therefore, they are subject to potential hackers, and others in their communication. and bad actors will simply go elsewhere. that's why it's important to have these for users.
>> is this the most important out there. >> everyone is familiar with sms and that type of communication, but this is a significant moment in technology. >> editor at large of the tech crunch. thank you. well, still ahead on al jazeera. the world's surf league announces the best of its worth moment from the last 12 months. details coming up next with robin.
>> uefa want details of a tv contact that went public by panama papers and signed by jiavani infantino. the head of world football denied any wrong doing and said he was dismayed by the story. infantino has released a statement. in it he says at a in my determination to restore football's reputation was already very strong, now it is seen stronger. now if i need to bring more
clarification on the matter, i will be glad to do so. we're eight minutes into the battle of big checkbook clubs in paris. psg taking on manchester city. still goalless. now early scorers in german where they're hosting real madrid one of scotland's biggest clubs, rangers are still recovering from years of financial mismanagement, but after four years in the league, that's the scottish champions.
they're holding their own in the league. >> osaka with their third threat in the champions league. well, the victory second in the group scoring in the 58th minute. 1-1 is our finish in this game. >> government's number one jason day has his sites set on the masters. >> i feel good about my game. i feel comfortable with where
i'm at walking around the grouped. number one in the world. it's a good feeling. i can't take anything for granted. things can change quickly. >> it's great being back here. the game feels great and i'll try to use last year as momentum. we know we're capable of playing in this place. the focus is on this week. >> manny pacquiao has arrived in las vegas ahead of what he said will be his final fight. he'll take on timothy bradley. he has lost three of his last six contests including the fight of the century pacquiao is the only man to defeat world
champions in his career. >> there is going to be more opportunities in the ring. >> this is the happiest i've ever seen him honestly, i feel like i'm returning to this fight. that's how great i feel. i've done the right amount of work this time. >> how much female athlete earn has been a source of upset. >> this means that the best players will be earning in excess $100,000 a year.
also receive improved accommodation and health allowances. >> contenders for the wipe out of the year. pretty unfortunate consequences as you see there. but it's going to be hard to compete with hawaiian tom goslin and ending up in a free fall five men in contention for that award wow. that's your sport. let's turn you back to barbara in london. >> good grief, that looks terrifying. robin, thank you very much. that's it for me and the team. you can get more on everything that we've been covering on the website. the address www.aljazeera.com. well, lauren taylor is going to be here in just a few minutes with more of the day's news. i'll see you soon.
>> these people have decided that today they will be arrested. >> i know that i'm being surveilled. >> people are not getting the care that they need. >> this is a crime against humanity. >> hands up... >> don't shoot. >> hands up... >> don't shoot. >> what do we want? >> justice. >> when do we want it? >> now. >> explosions going on... we're not quite sure - >> is that an i.e.d.? >> al jazeera america brings you independent reporting without spin. >> not everybody is asking the questions you're asking me today. >> we give you more perspectives >> the separatists took control a few days ago. >> and a global view. >> now everybody in this country can hear them. >> getting the story first-hand. >> they have travelled for weeks, sometimes months. >> what's your message then? >> we need help now. >> you're watching
al jazeera america. >> continuing to risk it all - refugees determined to go to greece even though many will be sent back. [ ♪ ] this is al jazeera, live from london. also ahead. take a look at what the latest victories for bernie sanders and ted cruz mean for the race to nomination. panama papers fallout searches the headquarters of europe's football body u.e.f.a. and a forgotten tragedy, why