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tv   News  Al Jazeera  April 6, 2016 5:00pm-6:01pm EDT

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>> hello, i'm lauren taylor, this is the news hour live from london. coming up in the next 60 minutes, dilma rousseff's political future back in the spotlight. there are grounds of impeachment. we'll look at the latest victories that bernie sanders and ted cruz means. and continuing to risk it all. immigrants determined to make it to greece even though many will
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be sent back. >> and in sports, swiss police raid fifa offices. and tonight, football, cristiano ronaldo and his real madrid teammates. >> another blow after the head of a committee said that there were grounds to impeach dilma rousseff. the recommendation to impeach comes ahead of a decisive vote later this month. how important is this statement? >> this is very important
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because it is putting dilma rousseff closer to being impea impeached. there is minimal evidence that an impeachable crime has been committed. she's being accused of manipulating the accounts for her re-election campaign. the 128 page report will be given next monday, and if tha that is proven, it will go to the vote. if that happens, dilma rousseff will be suspended from her position. the vice president will then take her place. what is now complicated is that the supreme court judge is saying that the vice president should be impeached as the same crime as dilma rousseff. you can see how complex the situation is 3. >> and how likely is it that she will be impeached?
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>> well, that's a question that varies from one way or another. rousseff right now has a very low popularity rate around 10:00%. there is recession in brazil. she has lost a crucial ally. the possibility right now is that very likely, however, when it looks like she's losing the battle, then something happens that in a way throws her a bit of breath of fresh air. the situation right now is very volatile in brazil right now. what happened today is a non-binding agreement, and it's likely symbolic. of course, it is a big victory from her opponents. >> thank you very much, indeed. developments in the race for the u.s. presidential election there was another vote on tuesday in the state of wisconsin.
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both of the parties' frontrunners lost badly. let's look at what happens next. >> this was not supposed to happen. the most unlikely candidate, donald trump, far and away leading the race for the presidential nomination. >> what a bunker of babies. are we babies? hello over there. >> his style rambling, often offensive. his policies are provocative to say the least. >> i would build a great wall, and nobody builds walls better than me, believe me. >> every time he owe phoned a person or group, that seemed to help not hurt. but that was no longer the case as he lost badly to ted cruz in wisconsin. >> we saw republicans come together and unite. >> we'll make america great again. >> despite the loss trump could win the nomination, but he has to win big in the next contest, his home state of new york.
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as for the democrats... >> i love those come-from-behind victories. >> hillary clinton was talking about the basketball game. she would not celebrate that in her democratic nomination. >> it's been one wild election year. we're looking forward to an exciting and successful primary. >> her opponent, senator had bernie sanders has beaten her in seven of the last eight contests. >> oh my gosh, it is so great to be in new york. >> next up, new york. both candidates have a connection to the state. clinton was senator, but sanders was born and raised there. >> if sanders were to win new york, by 10 or 15 points he would get a lot of delegates, but there is not an indication that he would be able to win states like that, the way he won wisconsin. >> most political analysts believe that clinton will be the democratic nominee.
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they're split whether trump will get the republican nomination. >> i think the chances are higher than zero but not much higher than zero. >> that's why the republican establishment is pouring so much money into the race to stop trump. the race in new york will determine if they can. patty culhane, al jazeera, washington. >> well, more on this story. let's talk with ryan grimm from the washington bureau chief. ted cruz has told us that winning in wisconsin is a turning point. is that likely to be the case in your view? >> um, no. it depends. in behind site you can say that this was a turning point, but there is no guarantee of that. you know, trump has very favorable terrain all throughout the rest of april. not only is new york extremely favorable to him. but after that you've got maryland nearby, which are favorable to him. you've got connecticut and rhode
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island. intuitively they're similar to states where he has reported in the past. even though he's fading a little bit, if his supreme court in new york carries over, that's running the next five states. that's, you know, that gets him that much closer to the critical major that he needs. >> he has managed to including off any candidates. >> he faded a little bit in wisconsin. certainly you're finally starting to see a coalescing of the anti-trump position. that had always been one of his big advantages. that the people against him were not aligned together. they were supporting a number of different candidates. people who were not supporting particular candidates wanted to get out of his way. you have not seen--you did not even see in wisconsin his
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support go down. he finished at 34%-35%. that's how he has been winning the other states. the difference was instead of having 16 other opponents, the he had two other opponents, and the votes went to ted cruz. now the problem for ted cruz, his entire strategy was premised on getting evangelical and southern voters. he didn't get them. now he's in an away game trying to get the votes in the northeast where there are not any evangelicals and the bible thumping approach does not appeal. now you see trump at 50% in these states. it will be the case to see if john kasich can peel off enough people in pennsylvania and maryland and then cruz and kasich together can try to slow him down. but it will be a challenge for cruz, who is a fish out of water in the northeast. >> what about the momentum being
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for him. has that shifted? >> not exactly. you know, it's a big win for sanders. if he can pull off an upset in new york, that could conceivably reset the race if it means that he can then continue to upset her in places like maryland, pennsylvania, connecticut ro rhode island. she has a very strong delegate lead. that's the pledged delegates. if you add to that the superdelegates, which the sanders' camp does not want to do, that increases her lead. a string of you upsets could always change that. >> thank you very much, indeed, ryan grimm. >> we have much more to come here on the al jazeera news hour. a major boost to privacy advocates has one of the world's
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most popular messaging apps brings in data encryption. a devastating siege as fighting between kurdish and opposition forces continues. we'll hear from the world's number one who has his sites on master's title. that's later in sports. >> refugees continue to flee from turkey to greece. and they will be spending them back. harry faucet. >> the hear it before you see it. anxiety, exhaustion,
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desperation. so many children have drowned making this journey, yet more still come. even if this is one of the rare life jackets that floats. it's of no use for the tiny body inside. others make due with rubber tubes. even then not everyone is wearing them. >> these iraqi families probably paid hundreds of dollars a head. the boat is too small even with the 40 or so packed into it. these are families separated in a moment. all he could say was look after the woman. >> these people will be sent back, but still they're desperate to go. >> a handful left on the show. we asked why they're risking all
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this where under the new rules they have very chance of getting further than the greek holding center before being sent back. >> we were under oppression living with bombs, killing, and kidnapping. greece does not want to accept us. turkey does not want us to say. where else should we go? should we sink in the water? is it better to sink in the water with our children? >> this time there was no sinking, no death, and no safe panels either. within a few minutes the coast guard patrol had intercepted them. it's a trade facilitated by this man, a former fighter, he has been smuggling people to greece for a year. he said that they still have a chance of making it to europe. >> i still send them to greece because they have a choice to apply for the asylum program. if they have relatives in one of eight countries they can be
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taken there. otherwise they'll be taken to a country chosen for them. >> of course, such charges are slim. europe is trying to close the door. wednesday was supposed to see the first official batch of syrians sent back from greece under terms of the controversial deal which sees syrians in turkish camps sent legally to europe, an one for one trade. the only arrivals are those who have been on the water for a matter of hours. >> we're going to greece to escape the war. do you think it was a holiday? we cannot live here. they treat us badly. they exploit us. >> what happens to them now is far from clear. still in the same country as those they left behind on the shore, but separated from them. the children play, a morning on the beach. the life jacket whistle becomes a toy rather than a call for help. [ child whistling ]
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>> accepting more staff to greece's islands. it said that greece has gotten off to a good start but they're urging turkey to swede up the process. >> there are been. protests and sit ins. chanting freedom. chanting we are not illegal. they're increasingly worried they will be sent back and there is a likelihood that will happen. they will apply for asylum. if those asylum claims are rejected they will be september back. these efforts are huge and greece will require assistance. they will try to speed up the asylum process. >> i need to emphasize here that this is not an automatic return
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system. so this would not be automatically turkey. it does not work like that. in particular there is the arsenal related to the safe country. and another arsenal related to the first country of asylum. this pepper has already been given protection in another state. so it becomes obvious that this person can be safe and protected in another place. >> the e.u. turkey deals came in to practice on monday with the first deportation. but there has not been deportations since. not enough people have volunteered to return. another reason is that the e.u. now needs to process theacy limb request.
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we understand that the e.u. is waiting for reassurances from turkey, the political commitments that they made are now being enforced. >> e.u. member states need to share the burden to help end the refugee crisis. >> there needs to be a much more collective approach. we've seen this in greece, they have been overwhelmed. people have been coming through from turkey to greece and heading up into europe with the borders closed. settlsuddenly greece finds itself having to deal with something that it never expected would be there. this is what we have to respond to. >> having upsetting scenes by migrants at the greek port, police are at pre-helping one man, another man is filming them carrying a baby and then
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threatening to throw the child at police. the baby was eventually taken from him by another man and reunited with the mother immigration rules have gone into effect. 31,000 pounds a year roughly 50,000 u.s. dollars to be allowed to settle there permanently. they will be allowed to protect british jobs but they say it will hurt the economy. >> in a pub down the road from downing street, a protest against rules that will make it harder for non-european toss stay in this country. rules that they say are not only cruel but ill conceived. >> she's found a therapeutic
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program for refugee children. so a valuable member of society. but it's not easy to make a living playing the flute. [ music ] under the new rules allison, who is american, will soon have to leave the u.k. >> this is my home. i shouldn't be forced to leave my own home, especially since i work so hard for it daily. the problem with this visa legislation, changing the rules is that it's not valuing anything but income. that does not effectively measure someone's value in society any way. >> some sues the easy option of employing people overseaing rather than training up british workers. they say these reforms won't exclude skilled migrants but will help british people get jobs and skills. immigration has become a political embarrassment for the
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cover party. for years it's promised to sha sharply reduce the number of people coming to this country. the immigration to u.k. is 320,000, a record high. the government claims that this puts great strain on schools, hospitals and housing and it's under pressure to bring the number of migrants down. >> the opponents of the new rule say that it will hurt vital parts of the british economy. shannon, also american, is trying to drum up public support for people threatened with expulsion from britain. >> we're here as charity workers, teachers, educators, or we're on the nhs doing other cars. even students who are coming in the future who want to settle here will not be allowed to unless they make 35 k. >> even the official statistics
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sow that the new rules will only have a modest impact on migration figures. but there is no indication that the government is prepared to back down. soon these people will be packing their bad and their departure will be british's lost. >> dutch voters have restric have rejected an e.u. trade deal. they say they don't support the pact but only valid if the dutch voters go to the ballot. it's not been confirmed if that threshold has been reached. there is uncertainy whether they've gone over the 30% and how significant will that be? >> yes, definitely. it is quite significant where the government hoped that it would be less than 30%, the
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outcome, and then it could more or less ignore the outcome of the referendum. and now it looks like it's been better than 30% participation. ultimately the dutch government will have to take into account the outcome of thi decision. >> the netherlands passed allawi allow the citizens to call a referendum if they manage to get 300,000 nights on any law that has already passed the dutch parliament. this was used more or less on the first e.u. related law which turns out was this.
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what is important the majority of the dutch don't care, this is not really what the referendum was all about. it was about the e.u. and also about the dutch government, which is hugely unpopular right now. >> what do you think the repercussions will be not just in europe but widely? >> it looks like we're going towards the trend of more referendum, and more distrust in national leaders to represent their citizens' voice in the e.u. and this is quite worrying trend, because they will put it in front of a dilemma each time. either they respond to the outcomes, and then they make themselves more or less susceptible to more plaque mail, or they ignore it, and their
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popularity will slip even further. this could be a big problem. there are more referendums being called. i'm choir and we have the u.k. this looks like it's going to be a new trend. >> how much will the dutch vote have an impact. >> the e.u. campaign is going to capital eyes on the dutch vote. they have supported the dutch no campaign, and they'll try to argue that the dutch have essentially shown that they are against certain things that th
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they do, and they'll tell the british people that they should do the same. they're not the only agreement that this agrees with what the e.u. is doing. >> thank you very much for your situation. thank you. >> an instant messages service. the app owned by facebook say it will be impossible for hackers or forced call. it comes despite authorities in brazil toll release data an supreme court analysts say that many people will welcome the move. >> anyone who sends a text message or phone call through the app it means that the
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message will only be seen or read or heard by the person it was meant for. not the government, not the chinese government or ape government, it means that criminals won't have access. and it provides a greater level of protection. i'm sure a lot of people are thinking that it also makes it harder for law enforcement to eavesdrop, that is a challenge for law enforcement. it's been in the works for a long time. i'm not exactly why today the announcement came. they could have timed it for the apple story but my guess it's something that they've been planning and it's happened in the wake of the revelation. and they stimulate a lot of people to think more carefully about security and privacy knowing that the government had eavesdropped on communication around the world. the u.s. government in this case. in terms of the impact the governments are going to be concerned. you mentioned the united states, brazil and several others. some want to know what activists
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are saying. others because they want to do something about criminals who ar are doing what criminals do. there is terrorist about this issue. a lot of people want this information. for business deals, other private information about their location. and protecting themselves and their children as well as the issues of law enforcement brings up. >> stay with us on the news hour. still ahead. reports of several violations in the disputed i nagorno kara back region. and manny pacquiao gets ready for what looks to be the final fight of his career. details in sport.
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level of inequality of wealth than honduras and india. >> people need to demand reform. >> it's coming together little by little. >> we're making it the best that we can. >> 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.
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>> 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. >> 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.
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>> you and i, we're going to change this country, and we will change the world. >> mr. president, there's a e 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." >> you're watching the al jazeera news hour. a reminder of the top stories.
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there are grounds to impeach president dilma rousseff. ted cruz and bernie sanders have won the democratic primaries in wisconsin. it may complicate things for front runners hillary clinton and donald trump. boats began transporting refugees back from greece to turkey on monday. but many will be hopeful to be granted asylum in europe. panama's government i reacting to the panama papers leak.
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the sporting body's legal chief in 2006 when a champions league television rights deal is signed. a search was related to that account also signed by two businessmen accused by the fbi of bribely. bribely--bribery. the head of fifa has denied any wrongdoing. >> agreeing on a new prime minister could allow the ruling kurdish to remain in pow. in about a the government is launching an investigation after hundreds of the country's rich and powerful were also named in the documents. in exclusive interview one industrialist told al jazeera he had no idea how he was implica
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implicated. >> industrialists and politicians is listed as beneficial owner, a shell company set up by last year. >> i don't eve even know this company. let me elaborate and tell you when i applied, giving the newspaper all the details of my corporate holding and my personal holding including everything, because we are above board. >> according to the ici investigations, their residents and passport details linked hi him. he showed us the e-mail the
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corporate service provider. which he says he has accounts. >> we do not have, but you are not connected with them in any shape or tournament. >> we have access to certain data. and after due diligence we are putting out those reports. what is legal, illegal and what is in between. those are left for the agencies to decide. >> the panama papers have evoked much reaction in the public. an >> since the reports releaseds the issue has been on the front page of almost every paper dai
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daily. >> the worry, a spokesman for india's ruling party in west bengal. >> prime minister narendra modi and his party came to pow on promises to crackdown on tax evaders and promise those who try to hide illegal wealth abroad. they're launching an investigation. the panama papers come at a time when they're trying to win over voters in five fates where they never had a foothold before, and this might make it difficult. average,caal jazeera, calcutta. >> the treasury department said that new rules will limit company' company's ability to
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transfer tax payments. >> pfizer announced last year $150 billion merger are drug developer alergen, maker of such drugs as botox. thit was meant to allow pfizer to relocate and avoid paying u.s. taxes. fieser is based in new york. alergen is based in ireland. right now pfizer pays 35% o tax. in ireland it would have been estimated at 12%. that meant that pfizer would have avoided paying billions of dollars. but now with the new rules banning corporate inversions,
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pfizer will stay right here in new york. that's a victory for those fighting against tax loopholes. on monday barack obama called out corporations on their sometimes murky tax maneuverings. >> i'm very pleased that the treasury department has taken new action to prevent more corporations from taking advantage of one of the insidious tax loopholes out there and fleeing the country just to get out of paying their taxes. >> the tax game pfizer and alergen were playing was an old trick used by other companies as well. >> u.s. companies lose money abroad, they also want to make it easier to avoid paying tax on u.s. activity. they think they'll have more success in lowering the u.s. tax bills and things that they can do in this country if they can convert. >> pfizer said that the tax scheme would have been perfectly
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legal, but now they're being unfairly targeted. >> for the rules to change after the game ba began is unamerican. >> now they will have one less avenue to pay their first share of taxes. >> there are conflicting reports of cease-fire between azerbaijan and armenia is actually holding. they greed to the cease-fire after four days of conflict. armenian-backed nagorno care are a basket--nagorno karabakh. >> i want to take you through the morning hours of nagorno
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karabakh. this is is a rocket fired from an unmanned drone. this is what happened from the vehicle that it struck. now this belongs to the mayor of this town. his family told me that he set off in the early morning hours when the shooting and firing started to help to evacuate families from a 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 attack. earlier in the week i reported that he had been killed. that was a mistake. well, i can only say that mistakes get made in the fog of war. we managed to get out because of
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the cease-fire. the mayor is lucky to be alive. >> syrian military has released video pro porting to sho show{^l" ^} al-qaeda-linked al nusra front. meanwhile, armed syrian opposition groups say they've pushed back a large offensive by bashar al-assad's troops and allied fighters in southern aleppo countryside. well, heavy fighting has prompted rights groups to warn that the city could face a devastating siege. >> ahmed and his family rely heavily on food hand outside, but it's barely enough.
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>> god for bid if the road is closed there would be a big problem for us. there would be a shortage in cooking oil, flour, and food stuff. people are poor. they don't have the ability to stock food. >> the center is divided. government forces control the eastern side while the opposition controls the western side. and since the crews between the government and rebels began in late february syrian forces have advanced on hello-held areas in aleppo's northern countryside. there is also fighting in the city's northern parts. kurdish forces known as the ypg seen as allies of the government are making gains. there are fears that government forces and kurdish fighters are coordinating their campaigns. the goal is to surround and completely cut off the rebel-held areas of aleppo. activists warn that up to
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300,000 people could be effected. at this marketplace, people say they're worried yet they remain defiance. we have everything, thank god. we have food. >> he relies on farming to feed his family. he says it's the best way to survive. >> we can live like our grandfathers live before. by farming. >> there could be tough days ahead. fight something still continuing and it's not clear if the kurdish forces could stain their siege. what do they do, it will be the people of aleppo who will suffer the most. al jazeera. >> mourners at the funeral of a boy who died while running from the police, protesters set fire
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at a waste room and threw rocks at police. the 17-year-old was wanted by police to serve a five-year prison sense. the interior ministry said that he suffered a head injury after falling from a building while trying to flee on thursday. fighting has erupted between dairy farmers. officers use tear gas to break up demonstrations farmers say that the wholesale of their milk has damaged their livelihood. tens of thousands poof people demonstrated against keiko fug fugiiori. he's expected to win supplied's election but fall short of an outright majority. >> farmers in the philippines have been protesting against
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what they say is a lack of government help during the region's worst drought in years. demonstrations turned violent and three farmers were killed. >> many have been here for over a week. living, sleeping and living in the open air. the grounds of this church have been a temporary home it's ban difficult week. they have a two-year-old child who has a fever and they're expecting their second very soon. the family arrived here along with others to escape from the worst drought in the region. they say their crops have failed and they have nothing to eat. they're asking for help. >> we cannot always depend on the government for help. they guarantee that they will feed us now until the rains come in september.
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>> last friday the farmers protested against what they say is a lack of action by the government. the deal with the drought. the demonstrations turned violent and three people were killed and dozens more injured. the farmers and police blame each other for the violence. official investigations are under way. >> the emergency funds to be released, to help farming communities now and in pursuit to help farmers in the future. >> donations continue arriving. it's stock piled among them. nothing is wasted. there is relief that this rice is now theirs. the next problem is how to get
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it home. the committee on justice and human rights is sending a team to the city 120 kilometers from here. the mission, to find out why so many people were killed and injured. al jazeera. >> china is stepping up pressure against pyongyang's nuclear program. china sanctions are crucial. it brings in two-thirds of its exports.
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>> teenagers when they fled 26 years ago. they were monk angle estimated 75,000 muslims driven out from the northeast regions by the tamil tigers. her brother returned four years ago but he has not been able to get this land that he said belonged to his father. he found the man working the man. >> he came comes through me, then last month, two months ago, he died. he said no, this is not your place. this is our place. he said to me if you come to this place i'll kill you. >> he said that the man had taken over the land. he up assists it was bought legally. >> my father paid money and
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bought the land. he worked those fields. but the military still holds sizable tracts of land. seven years after the end of the war. but conflicting claims between private individuals are common here. they had just finished the report on land occupation in the northern province. she found that over 5,000-hectares of land is occupied by someone other than the original owner. >> they say that the comprehensive mapping exercise must be carried out to get a clear picture of the issue. the parliament has passed a new law that will make this process easier. disputes over landownership is one of the big problems in post-war sri lanka.
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the change in the laws bring hope that homeowners will some day get their land back. >> sport is coming up the best of its worst moments, robin will have the details.
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>> diabetes effects one in 12 of the adult population and a new report from the "world health organization."
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warninwarning that a the number of people affected by the disease will only increase unless drastic action is taken. >> a long wait to see the doctor at this diabetes center in islamabad. it's the only up of its type in the country, and it's seeing a number of people with the illness rise every year. many of them with little knowledge about the condition. >> we're so busy at home with the children. we don't have time for ourselves. we don't take care of ourselves. the doctor tolls me to limit the amount of sugar and bread and rice. i'll what i can do to take care of myself. >> it causes 715 million deaths each year. it's connected to the increasing rates of obesity.
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>> as we're moving on it might move up to one in every four. you can see one person in each family is affected by diabetes. >> wealthy countries are seeing a steep rise in diabetes. education programs like this one aimed at young people are stressing the importance of a healthy diet and exercise. rich or poor, the startling figures under lie the fact that diabetes is a global health issue. >> there is no one answer that any organization this is the recipe just apply this, it's going to work. it will need involvement of community leaders together with healthcare officials to come up
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with the solution. >> many countries are struggling to pay for the increase in costs of new forms of the insulin. this can be more effective than all the drugs in treating diabetes. but they come at a price. in some cases the price of the drug has doubled in the past few years. back in pakistan it was it's bad news for this elderly man. he was diagnosed with diabetes three years ago. poor blood circulation means that he now risks losing his foot. individuals and governments need to do more. and without drastic action diabetes will continue what it describes as it's unrelenting march. al jazeera, doha. >> time for sport now. here's robin. >> thank you very much. swiss police have raided the offices of football governing
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body fifa. the head of world football said that he denies any involvement with corruption. they have released a statement and in it he said in my determination to restore football was already very strong, it's now even stronger. i welcome any investigation conducted into this matter. if there is any questions to clarify the matter, i will do so. >> in german big name stars taking the lead from the penalty spot. they converted, and courtesy of max arnold, the germans taking
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the 2-0 advantage. elsewhere manchester city have managed to pick up two away goals, the return in second place, in the champions league last eight for the very first time. a win has confirmed the promotion to the premiership after four years in the lower leagues. >> china's football teams have invested massively in players in recent months, and it does seem to be paying off, at least at a continental level. it moves them top of group g.
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golf's number new one jason day has his eyes set on the first masters. they won the final major of the season, best finish at augusta came in 2011 when he was tied for second. and jordan spieth's record of 18 under par. >> i feel good about my game. i feel comfortable with where i am at. it's a pretty--it's a good feeling. but i know i can't take it for granted. obviously in this game things can change pretty quickly. >> yes, it's great being back here. i've had a fantastic couple days preparing and the game feels great i'm going to try to use last year's momentum.
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we know that we're capable of playing this place. we've done it the last two years. the focus is on this week. >> pacquiao has arrived in las vegas ahead of what he says will be his final fight. he'll take on tim by bradley. he has lost three of his last six contests including so-called fight of the century against floyd mayweather jr. pacquiao is the only man to beaten bradley, who has beaten 12 world champions. >> it will be a good fight.
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>> honestly, i have the right amount of work. >> they announce the contenders for whip out of the year. taking on the famed tahitian break in july of last year with some pretty unfortunate consequences as you'll see. it will be hard to break with hawaiian tom doslin this is him taking on the jaws break in january of this year. and ending up on 40-foot waves. five in contention for the award and each of them thankful to be alive. that's your sport back in london. >> wow, indeed. that's it from me and the team here. i'll be back in just another moment with another full round up of the day's news. thanks for watching. bye for now.
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>> 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.? >> coming up tonight, we'll have the latest... >> does the government give you refugee status? >> they've marched to the border. >> thousands have taken to the streets here in protest. >> this is where gangs bury their members. >> they're tracking climate change.
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>> the warm blue waters off the coast of hawaii, a scene of incredible beauty but a world in transition. ironically this piece of coral, delicate as fine china, is also a sign of trouble. >> today, we are facing the potential loss or massive degradation of all of our reefs. >> down here, climate change is taking its toll. >> so this is essentially telling you that this coral is not dead. >> but a team of scientists is trying to engineer survival in an extreme future. >> what you're talking about here is epigenetics?