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tv   News  Al Jazeera  April 11, 2016 5:00pm-6:01pm EDT

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announcer: this is al jazeera. hello, this is the newshour live from london. coming up in the next 60 minutes. brazil's president on the brink. also ahead - 14 people are dead after two suicide attacks in afghanistan. >> mr speaker, there have been deeply hurtful and profoundly untrue allegations instead against my father the british prime minister
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condemns claims about his father in in relation to tax fairest, in the house of commons. i'm trying to figure out what it is about sherlock holmes that makes him popular and i have all the sport, including ibrahimovic taking legal action after being accused of doping. a vote which could lead to brazil's president being forced from power is expected within the next two hours. dilma rousseff is facing impeachment over allegations of mismanagement and corruption. we'll be live in brazil in a moment. first we'll look a what led the leader into the crisis. it's alleged she manipulated
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accounts. dilma rousseff and supporters described the process against her as a coup. she appointed her predecessor as the chief of staff, and is accused of marking the appointment to protect him from corruption. it's not only corruption, hundreds of thousands of brazilians turned out in protest. lucia newman joins us from brasilia with the latest on this. a range of problems facing dilma rousseff at the moment. all eyes on the outcome of this vote. what are we expecting? >> yes, indeed, this is the first spep step in a series of procedure. the government believes that
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impeachment proceedings will be approved. then it goes to the full lower house, which has to vote on whether or not it recommend an impeachment proceeding. it could last as long as sunday,it's a long, dragged out crisis. there are thousands of people on both sides of the political divide who are watching every step. there are hundreds who support the government, gathering in brasilia. we are expecting 150,000 before sunday. these are people who support the government, who call it a coup, who say the party worked and has done a lot for them. and there's an equal amount of people that will gather. a twist to all this is the vice-president who will take over if an impeachment procedure
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begins, he leaked inadvertently or on purpose a speech that shows what he would say. this is before the president is impeached. this political soap opera continues to intensify. >> as you say, she has supporters, but many in the public and within the political sphere that want to see her demize, not to get ahead of ourselves. what happens if it looks as though we are moving towards impeachment. how long before dilma rousseff is moved from office? >> well, again, not to get ahead of ourselves. after the vote we expect it to go through. they are supposed to debate this, and will decide whether to recommend impeachment or not, and that goes to the senate.
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they must vote within 10 days whether to accept that. president dilma rousseff will step down, while the trial moves forward. this could go on for months and months. the final outcome may not be until october. in the meantime the country is paralyzed. >> lucia newman bringing us the latest from brasilia. we expect the out come of that vote in the next couple much hours. in our other stories, wealth is not a dirty word. david cameron was forced to defence his financial arrangements. he is under pressure after information disclosed in the panama paper, a leak from the fourth largest offshore law firm. >> reporter: statement, the
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prime minister. >> reporter: ever since the panama papers emerged the prime minister has been on the back foot answering questions about offenses and personal ralth. wealth. the most embarrassing is that he earnt much for his father. >> there has been deeply hurtful and profoundly untrue allegations. >> the investment fund was set up overseas in the first place. it was trading in dollar security, it should be a country that believes in aspiration. we should defend the right of citizens to make money. aspiration and wealth creation are not dirty words, they are the key engines of growth and prosperity, we would always
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support those that want to grow shares. the labour party argues that the rich and powerful can write their own rules, avoiding tax that the other people have to say. >> it is a master class in the art of distraction. i am sure, mr speaker. the prime minister will join meself in welcoming the understanding journal. >> that is has gone into the scandal of tax avoidance revealed by the panama papers. what they have driven home is what people have increasingly felt. there's one rule for the superrich, and another for the rest. >> it's an emotive issue. david cameron, born into wealth and privilege, imposed austerity and spending cuts and tells the british people we are all in it together. >> this man has down more than
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anybody else, he's looked at or resolved. i'm refer to him as damage dave. do what you like. >> a veteran left wing mp was ordered to leave parliament. >> david cameron is hoping he will put a difficult week behind him, announcing a new law helping in tax evasion, and he set up a task force. he can't afford to lose credibility with the public. in june he'll be acting them to vote to remain in the european union, in a referendum that will make or break his career or define the country at least 14 people are dead after two suicide attacks in
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afghanistan. the number of casualties is liking to rise. a bomber on a motorcycle killed 12 army recruits travelling on a bus, with 38 taken to hospital. two workers were killed in a bus bombing. al jazeera's story has this update from kabul. >> police in jalalabad told us a suicide bomber riding a motorbike targetting a bus, it was carrying a group of soldiers from the afghan defence ministry. we believe for more training. now, the civilian residents are saying some civilians are among the casualties, it happened in the busy part of jalalabad. it was a similar attack.
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here in kabul, an iud hit a shuttle bus killing two and injuring six. >> syrian observatory for human rights says two have been killed. the u.n.'s envoy for syria is in damascus urging the government to allow more humanitarian az. >> food has been dropped to dell asker. they carried out the fires high altitude of delivery. the red crescent collected 22 of 26 pallets, it's not clear what happened to the other four. >> al-shabab claimed responsibility for a car bomb in somali's capital, mogg a tissue. people people, including
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children was detonated. people a suicide bomber was said to have been driving the car the spread and impact of the zeke is wider than first thought. the first possible vaccine will not be available until december, and the u.s. centers for disease control and prevention says it's present in 30 states rather than 12. >> since we last discussed the zika virus, we are learning every day. most of what we are learn is not reassuring. we have learnt that the virus is linked to a broader set of complications in pregnancy. prematurity. eye problems and other conditions. we learnt that the mosquito sector is present in a broader
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range of states in the continental u.s. instead of 12 states where the mosquito was present. we believe about 30 states have the mosquito present. >> al jazeera's patty culhane is live in washington d.c. what prompted the warning from u.s. officials now? >> the white house press secretary spoke after the two top doctors spoke. he made it clear, he brought them there to act. president obama asked the u.s. congress for $2 million to fight zika, to develop a vaccine, research what the virus is. track the population. congress is controlled by the opposition. they responded we are not going to give you money until you move
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money set aside for ebola and wasn't spent. a few days ago they said that they would. okay, do what you want, give us the rest of the money. the two doctors painting a dire picture. >> what could this then mean for the fight against zika? >> pretty much nothing. nothing when it comes to the united states, they tried to paint a different picture. the doctors made it clear they'd put all their efforts into the zika virus and try to thing how to stop it. the c.b.c., nih they research hundreds of diseases. they have taken money for future research, universal flue vaccine. if congress opportunity provide zika founding, they'll be
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impacted. they'll be hurt. they won't stop what they are doing, but they need the money to reassure people in the private sector that they should work on the government on this thank you patty culhane in washington d.c. a u.s. washington navy officer is charged with passing secrets. a report is under way into l lieutenant edwin lynn, born in taiwan campaigners at the u.n. want to ban artificial intelligence on the battlefield. and the agreement to sell a business saving the job of 4,000 workers and this moroccan runner
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continues to turn the marathon into a one way show indian police are questioning five or a fire at a temple killing over 1-00 people. a court in the southern state is debating whether fireworks should be banned. this was set up for those insured at a fire works display. many of the patients had taken part in the local tempo celebrations to mark the hindu new year. he was one of 10,000 watching the display when the explosion hamme hammed. -- happened. i will never forget the blast.
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i will never forget it. >> like others here, it was followed by hours of anguish for his family. some of the people here were not near the temple, they were watching the fireworks from a kilometre away, but hit by flying concrete from the explosion. >> i think the fire works should de stopped. it happened here, who knows where else it should happen. >> the blast area around the temple has been cordoned off. the explosive expert has been suspecting the site. this pile of concrete is where a shed stood, where reserve fireworks were set and were set off by a spark leading to a series of blasts. the indian medical association has filed a petition on the use of fire works.
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it has always been part of religious specials. it has become more powerful and sophisticated. the number of accidents have gone up. despite this. the government and caught refused to ban youth, saying it's an integral part of culture. >> the government will look into tightening safety rules. some in this community say it's not enough. >> we never again go to see the fireworks, i cannot bear it. i'm afraid now. i stay home. it's god's grace and children's luck that we didn't go. my husbands survived, many died many are more injured than him. >> many. patients will spend the new year in the ward. but for many, the fireworks will
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continue. united nations high nver for refugees condemned the use of tear gas and rubber bullets. macedonian police fired on refugees. 11,000 people remain at the sight. the greek government wants them to move to organise shelters. nadim baba reports. >> for the second day in a row a group of refugees made its way to the boarder with the hope that macedonians would open up the cross g. there were hours of clashes on sunday, after a reaction condemned as too marsh by the greek government. >> we are human.
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they can use challenge and bullets. >> translation: they fired tear gas and rubber bullets to the tents, far from the demonstration. why did they do that. there were many women and children here. >> children have gathered around a wagon, and on it they are showing some of the tear gas cannes terse and bullets fired by forces on sunday. the message spelt out on the wagon is thanks. obviously they are disappointed shots. so far there has been no repeat of the violent scenes. people are well aware that at some pint there's likely to be another attempt to breach the boarder and there could be a similar reaction by the macedonians, and people are well aware because that boarder is
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not to be opened soon. >> more than 4,000 british steel workers have been handed a life line. the english conglomerate will sell the business to avoid job losses. it's not the end of the problem. >> tatar announced it was selling off its steel business, putting 14,000 jobs in jeopardy, and casting a gloom over industrial facilities. the biggest is in wales, where 4,000 worker are threatened with redundancy. the announce. appears to have provided a push for an agreement over the plant, after months of difficult negotiations. gray ball capital signed a deal in principle to find long product europe.
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there'll be some people that are unhappy about it. i think the majority of people will be pleased they have a future, not just for this site, but for this town as well. >> the sale of the products covers several u.k. based products, including the steelworks, engineering workshops in working tonne, design consultancy in york, and fairs distribution facilities, it employs 4,400 in the u.k. and 400 in france. it offers a glimmer of hope for thousands of workers in the u.k., including those that a financial life line can be found for their jobs. >> the formal process begins today, i've been in contact with buyers, making clear that the government is ready to help.
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this includes looking at the possibility of co-investing with a gyre. >> the deal awaits contracts, approvals and the satisfactory completion of finance arrangements. workers must vote for a pay cut or be transferred off the scheme into less generous terms. >> the capital plans to rename the company british steel. the u.k. steel industry is a fraction of its former scale and survival is the priority now. artificial intelligence is challenging the way we interact with technology, is making its way into the world of modern warfare. some rights groups want machines that can kill without supervision to be banned.
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>> rooms full of documents in power suits representing superpowers. ray sits with laptop. eyebrow ring on a mission to ban killer robots. we want to ban autonomous weapons. >> not re strict them ban them. >> yes, we feel any machinery reacting without control has to be prohibited. >> reporter: she is with the women's international league for piece and freedom. one of 50 rights groups attending a u.n. conference on next generation weapons, think drones that can kill without any human supervision. fully autonomous weapons with artificial intelligence are yet to appeal. present day drones don't count as they are controlled by humans, countries like the united states, israel, china are
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getting close. technology and artificial intelligence is fencing so rapidly that it's a matter of time. >> it's hard to know what it will look like. projecting into the future. there's a fear that the robots might spin out of control and do the wrong thing. >> reporter: many fear autonomous weapons may lead to casualties and issues of inequality. it's a concern not knowing what it may do. >> reporter: one factor is time. if a ban doesn't come soon, many are worried the richest and advanced countries will retain them and will not give them up the issue of fully autonomous weapons are so broad
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and complicated that member states don't plan to take any missions. they hope to discuss the issue and agree on weapons that could change warfare forever. >> let's get more on this now with peter from stop killer robots. who is at the talks in geneva and joins us live via skype. >> how close are we to seeing the weapons, or the machines that could be used as weapons, be made and used. >> we have certain kinds of systems using autonomy. most are defensive systems. we are looking at a new wave of drone technologies that would be autonomous, and choose their own targets after flying behind
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control of the operators. those technologies are possible to see in the field. four or five years. other technology is robotics. there's a wider range of systems in the sea and air and other types of ground and tank like systems that are being developed. >> hearing in the report, some of the concerns around this type of technology. if they are more precise and efficient. they could save human lives, couldn't they. let me try that again. i know we are speaking to you on skype and the connection can be a lit unpredictable.
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i am not sure if you can still hear me. >> yes, can you hear me. >> sure. i was asking you about - well, we were hearing in the report concerns around the use of this will technology on the battlefield and the human impact that it could have. if they are more precise and edifferent could they save some human likes. >> you might like to think that. it's hard to see how the systems would e able to do that. humanitarian law requires commanders make proportionality and discrimination decisions and do what they can to protect civilians that may be harmed. and the state of artificial intelligence for the foreseeable future has no real situational
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awareness. there's some sensor, data systems, that may do some of the discrimination. they don't understand the value of military targets or the cost of destroying or harming civilians, so we need humans making the decisions for the future. >> it's a fascinating debate. thank you for sharing your thoughts with us. more to come on the al jazeera newshour a ceasefire comes into effect in yemen as peace talks take place next week. >> and the first round of presidential elections won. it may not be enough to carry her through the run-off mode. >> teams run out of patients with their club.
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details with farah later. >> al jazeera america, proud of telling historic and personal stories of the lgtb community. >> how did stonewall transform the gay rights movement? >> it gave us courage to go on. >> the gay community in particular was being portrayed incredibly negatively. >> a lot of people's lives have been put on hold. >> we're prepared for the fight that we know we're facing. >> twenty-one people were killed, nearly all of them transgender women of color. >> we have a reason to wake up and live just like everybody else. >> it's easy to demonize something that you don't know. >> they forget that you're human and everyone deserves some respect. >> one woman, one man! >> marriage is a civil right! >> if they redefine marriage, what is it to be? >> they are pushing social change on some people who are still very resistant. >> i'm willing to face my consequences as you all will face your consequences. >> the next big day in the battle for gay rights at the supreme court.
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>> we absolutely believe this is a state's right issue. >> all we're asking for are the same rights everyone else has. >> gay marriage is legal. >> this momentous, historic, landmark decision. >> same-sex marriage legal in all 50 states. >> we just felt like we had to be here. >> our human dignity is being recognized. >> this is just a watershed moment. >> i saw some other people that actually started to cry. >> this ruling will strengthen all of our communities. >> i couldn't be prouder of our country. >> there's no gender. there's just people. >> i finally get to blossom into the beautiful flower i am. >> al jazeera america. proud to tell your stories.
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dilma rousseff is waiting to find out whether she'll face an impeachment vote. the congressional group is set to make a decision soon david cameron in the house of commons defending his family's offenses. he's been forced to defend his family's money following a panama papers leak a bus of army recruits targeted in pakistan the united nations envoy to yemen welcomed a ceasefire that came into effect on monday. it's an agreement that they promised to honour. there reports of some violations. we have more.
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>> sanaa is one of the oldest in the world. people have born the brunt of the war. many are united in a desire for peace. we support a ceasefire in every way. it is what the yemeni people want. we need commitments that everyone abides by. >> we want a ceasefire that will last forever, not just a few days. >> the houthi movement started in the north what has been going on for years. the latest conflict began in 2014. they forced out the government. and had been fighting to expand
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their territory ever since. >> u.n. sponsored talks to end the fighting are due to start in kuwait on 18 april. >> the houthi rebels hold 82 provinces and spread out from the north to tiaz in the south. this includes sanaa. they are backed by loyals loyal to the president. they are fighting traps loyal to abd-rabbu mansour hadi, who set up a temporary capital in aden. since march last year, air strikes from a saudi-led coalition. then there's lr, in no way aligned with the government. competing for control in the south is the yemeni affiliate of
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isil, they are secular and have been pushing to breakaway from the north. >> no sight is close to winning the war. all came with a heavy cost. more than 6,000 have been killed. half civilians, and 1,000 children. >> people were starving before the houthi rebellion. now more than 80% need humanitarian aid. >> the u.n. accuses both players of atrocities. in the absence of a solution, there are call for an end to the conflict. peace efforts failed before let's get more on this. joining us live from washington d.c. a fellow at the sanaa center for strategic studies. it wasn't long after the
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ceasefire was declared that violations were reported. will the truce survive long enough to give peace talks a chance? >> so far there has been violations in the city of tiaz, barla and others. these or on the ground. it seems the houthis and saudi arabia are serious about moving forward. there's enough international presence. president obama will be in the golf, and a lot of this is riding on that too. saudi arabia has been engaged in a year long war and both sides realise you can't win militarily. past attempts to negotiate an end to the conflict failed. into so far the houthis and
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saudis communicated correctly. the houthis and the saudis are one side of the equation. the houthi and the pro-salah militia are falling apart. however, the g.p. c, the general people's congress, the party, have been welcoming of this peace talks. these are the main actors that we need to involve. we need to involve the popular resistance, the southern militias that have been fighting on the ground. none are participating in the dialogue, the peace talks, and actors have been fighting and claiming territory, we need to involve them if the peace talks transform the country and lead to peace.
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>> this is a big part of the problem, you have many militias on the ground that may not be under a chain of command on the part of the military or the government. you have a fragmented situation with different armed groups. is it likely we'll see violence continuing throughout this process. will the militias have to be incorporated in some way, or can - is some deal possible with the actors that currently agreed to come to the table. >> yes, unfortunately, in all of this it seems the president's government is the weakest actor. they have failed to go back and operate. they continue to be the main target of the islamic state attacks, and al-qaeda's targetting them. we have the city that has been under the hand of al-qaeda since april 2nd, 2015. that's a whole year, an
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important city is under the control of al-qaeda, and there's different militias in different parts. all of he is poem have been around for a long time. you can incorporate them in the deal. they started to insh corporate some of them. a lot have been involved in the rim. ry and they don't have the training. once we reach a peace deal it will but in place. >> thank you for your thoughts. joining us from washington d.c. . >> a vehicle packed with explosives rammed a police base in south-eastern turkey, taking place in a kurdish area.
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several people were wounded. >> people on the treats of thailand are divided in their fuse. it's not a question of handing over the islands in, we never owned them. the israeli king was asked to protect them from israel. if it was ours, they wouldn't hand over a meter to anyone. >> i know that the two islands in are egyptian. i'm chocked they've been fanned over to saudi arabia. i don't know how it can happen. >> views referring to a deal between israel and saudi.
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more on that later. operations between defended in the south. 18 died. 50 were wounded. forces say they killed 13 operatist the. it's been two days since an attack in the feel leans. this group agreed to take us to an outlaying island. a place at the center of an offensive. this is where it was created more than 16 years ago. they have been trying to eliminate their presence. the place has been held back.
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there are claims it has killed 13 rebels but the price to pay was steep. 18 killed. 15 others wounded. >> the offensive against the rebels is well under way. extra troops and weapons have been ploen in. aerial compartments are relntless. officials tell me the breaks has been planned nor months, no one is ready to explain what went wrong. the generals are not ready to talk to us. saying they'll need a few more days. the statement of 18 people sacrificing their life, and fighting for the peace that the people are hoping for cannot
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bemeasured. at least 15 orren nationals and local people are healed hostage by the group. impoverished, they thrive in places like this. there many areas they would avoid going. >> it's all we ever hope for peace in our country. in the end it more than prevails. >> it is getting late. it is time for us to fly back to the city. an all-out defensive like this is familiar for the soldiers, they've been fighting the war for over 15 years. peru's leading presidential candidate will face a run off election in june after winning
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40% of the votes. she's the daughter of the former president in prison for human rights abuses committed under her regime. her father's legacy may lose her the presidency. >> mary and her political rival were allies in aft elections. she praised the government. but now keiko is trying to distance herself from her father, gaoled for crimes against humanity and corruption. >> translation: i want to tell you we'll work with the future in site, that i have an honour, annen gaugement that in this second round it starts. we hope it comes with proposition and hopes. >> it's a strategy to win the hearts and mines of voters.
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>> what is left for keiko to add, other than publicly denounce her father as corrupt. i didn't think he'd do that. they have a tough fight to win the presidency in june, and they say they need to change their focus. it's a different manner both have proposal. they'll have to capital ice. >> they'll need the voters and backed and ran for the first time. >> for young people, those young in age and spirit who think tomorrow should be a better day thank you all. let's move forwards.
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>> analyst believe they must focus on offering solutions to ununemployment and access to quality health care. whoever wins the presidency, they have coil of congress. on sunday. the parliament won a majority more to come on the al jazeera newshour. a private collector pace a quarter of a million dollars for work on an hold manuscript. >> and golden state warriors on the brink of history. more on that later.
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welcome back, time for your sport with farah. >> we start with football and ibrahimovic is taking actions over allegations of doping. he was accused of former coach that worked with sweden's team. he claimed he dope to gain wait. zlatan ibrahimovic's lawyer confirmed that a lawsuit is being filed on monday. french league club's chaotic season took a turn for the worst. fans clashed following a poor performance with their team. police arrested five people after flares were thrown during
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a 0-0 draw. five officers were injured. they are the only club to win the league. fans are 14th in the table. six above relegation. fans are of coursing for the people that run the club to leave. >> a 64-year-old hon duran caught up in the bribery scandal. he admitted to accepting hundreds of thousands from two marketing countries seeking media right. each count carrying a match mum of 20 years in prison. >> kenyan president says a new anti-coping legislation is set to be passed. kenya was given a deadline to some plain with the code. and it could include a ban. >> i want to assure you that we
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will complete this deal on time. we have prioritised it. i am following it with the leadership to make sure that it's in the order paper, and it is prioritised in the house business, is by next week, latest, we should be able to finish in parliament. and me having signed and ascented to it, so there's no excuse. >> the toughest foot race continued on monday. stage two woods won. the moroccan extended a league. the stage one winner is chasing a third successive title. a russian was the fastest female
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in the field. dan yil willett broke into the top 10 after the masters on sunday. he's the first european to win at augusta in 16 years. >> reporter: the 2016 masters champion - danny willett. danny will et was handed the winner's jacket by jordan spieth was sporting irony at its coolest. the sporting master was in charge for 3.5 days, for once, the american was funds wanting. >> this is crazy, surreal. words can't describe the things and the emotions and you are so much involved with what's on the goal course. it doesn't sink in what you have achieved. it takes just as long to absorb. the 22-year-old was leading by
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five shots. and then is the collision with the par 312th. the two major wins were rooted in a nervous dispotion. that pull the tiniest fray. twice he hits the water. he recorded the first quadruple bogie. two englishmen saw their chance. lee hit a 3-under par 69 and would be a runner-up for the second time. 28-year-old will et almost pulled out. his wife as due to give birth. only the early arrival of their son allowed him to fly in. an ert of 67 took him to 5-under par. the disintegration meant that would be enough for him to win the first major.
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>> to win golf tournaments is what we dream of doing, it's what you practice for, play for. you dream about these days, and thinks like that. to this to happen, there's four a year. >> you wonder about the tee shot on 12, why can't you control the second shot. make five at works, and you are tied for the lead. big picture. this one will hurt. it will take a while. >> he is the first british player to win the masters in two decades. >> richard gasquet makes it through to the second round of the monte carlo masters. it took him 69 minutes to claim
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the win. the golden state have a chance to surpass the chigago bulls for the most wins after claiming the 72nd victory. they beat the spurs 92 to 86 steph curry are one win away from making history, becoming the team with the most wins. they have a chance to do so when they face the memphis grizzlies on wednesday. that's the sport for now. now back to miriam in london. >> thank you. >> a private collector in new york paid a quarter of a million for a copy of a sherlock holmes mystery. after filming is under way. jessica baldwin looks at one of
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the for example's oldest detectives, more popular than ever. >> the manuscript of the much problem. in the handwriting of the creator of sherlock holmes. the 45 page manuscript shows sir arthur's thinking. the copy shown to a european collector, paying close to 270,000. >> what makes a late victorian detective so popular. we went to the streets of london where there's a sherlock holmes walking tour and pub to find out. >> first, the experts. john is a member of the sherlock holmes society of london. he figures the popularity comes from the overlapping dark it cans of good and evil. >> against the ordinarily police he doesn't think much of them. he's on the side of the right
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but never hesitates to take the law into his own hands. >> alex credits london with giving ser lock the edge on others. >> it was the largest city, the bremier city. you needed that back drop. >> what do the fans think? >> it's superintelligent, and needs the investigator. >> we look at people by the face and the clothes. all the dirt. every details is taken into consideration. his mind is not working like other people. lots of fans love the series, as much as bookism. >> i like the way they manage
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the old story into the modern. it's something sophisticated about the way that they have done that. it's impossible to predict if a character will connect with people and take off. >> connon doyle was not so sure and would be astonished by reinterpretation, revivals and new generations involving the hero. >> you can find more on everything we are covering, comments, analysis, video on demand. is where you need to go. that is it for the newshour. we'll be back with a full bulletin of news, including from brazil. dilma rousseff facing impeachment proceedings, specting an outcome on that vote in the next hour or so. she you in a couple of minutes.
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bye for now. >> al jazeera america - proud of telling your stories. >> somebody to care about us man... >> we're live in ferguson, missouri. >> brick by brick, i will open it. it will take more than a few rocks to stop me from doin' what i have to do. >> suddenly heroin seems to be everywhere. >> there's no way i am willing to give up my family for a drug ever again. >> getting to the heart of the matter. proud to tell your stories. al jazeera america.
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. ♪ >> that is special edition of "talk to al jazeera." we are looking back at the best interviews we did on the channel, the people shaping our time and the way we look at the world. sharing reflexes on struggles in america from movie director spike lee. >> mothers and fathers, sons and daughters. >> to feminist icon gloria steinem? >> i hope whatever i am is useful to the larger, huge movement that this is. >> we laughed with richard lewis? >> that's a great question. god, i haven't seen my therapist. >>