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tv   NEWS LIVE - 30  Al Jazeera  November 25, 2017 2:00pm-2:34pm +03

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because i will bring these ladies are tough and i take their training very seriously you. know you feel a little more confident of energy to feel a life. from mother to daughter an ancient craft kept alive by a bustling matriarch. from start to finish. all traditions intertwined with new designs making this family's place unique into an easy as rich tapestry. the threat at this time of. egypt's military uses its power to hit back often attack on a mosque in northern sinai killed three hundred five people.
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and i'm joined in this is al jazeera live from doha was a coming up. the pictures pakistan's government doesn't want you just see private t.v. channels are ordered off as hundreds of riot police move in on protesters in the capital. we go underground check out the secret syrian hospital that's been built to survive air raids plus. how many innocent as you know us ahead of sunday's general elections the government says it has reduced dramatically the number of violent deaths in one of the most dangerous countries in the world. egypt's military has launched a camp. pain in sinai after three hundred five people were killed in attack on
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a mosque president of the hospital says he has promised to respond with brutal force the attack at the mosque. is the worst ever in the sinai region and. egypt's crackdown on suspected fighters after friday's devastating attack has started. the air force also targeted vehicles and locations is suspected of storing ammunition linked to those who attack the mosque killing hundreds of people. present abdel fattah el-sisi has promised to use brutal force has had this this tragic event act of terrorism will make us more robust more strong in our battle against terrorism we cannot be intimidated i will resolve cannot be dented we will remain more united following this event the egyptian army will take revenge and they will restore order and security with an iron fist in the following days. there
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were scenes of chaos after the attack witnesses describe how between ten and twenty mosques attackers were military uniforms stormed the mosque using rocket fire grenades and automatic weapons to target the noon prayers they also blocked the escape route leg reports describe how the government's around of the mosque outside to mow down any survivors as well as those who are rushing to help. this thirteen year old describes how he survived yes i was outside the mosque and suddenly i heard gunshots inside i saw them running and i went inside the mosque and found all of the people climbing on top of each other they were trying to get out of the mosque because they were afraid and i was trying to get out of bullets and my like the attack was in the troubled northern part of the sinai the mosque is used by sushi's members of mystic movement within islam no one has claimed responsibility for the attack but the media. suspicion has fallen on the. group really so i don't
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know what. we know is that. for years now. analysts say the heavy handed military response could potentially lead to more on rest you saw the beginning of fomenting of a cycle of violence of state repression targeting these groups through arbitrary arrests leading to them for mentoring a cycle of violence meanwhile there's been an outpouring of sympathy around the world the victims like him paris back in egypt the president has declared three days of national mourning and a thorough investigation how to hoax their protests are spreading in pakistan after security forces launched an operation to kill a protest camp in the capital islamabad riot police moved in and threw tear gas canisters at the demonstrators who are supporters of
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a religious political party they've been occupying an intersection for three weeks ignoring demands to leave the area have a t.v. channels were ordered off the air during the crackdown by one of the highways that's being blocked by protesters near the eastern city of lahore. after a week of protests that brought life to a work done and the city of a clam about general would bring the kicker to the foresaid moved against the protector in order to break up the protests that now had led to a reaction across pakistan the people are now demanding that the law minister should resign the government on the other hand had climbed a blackout on the local pakistani media i think that there should not report anything about these protests but right now i'm on why did highway linking lahore do it. connecting the country now to the not yet. remains blog.
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why does the highway they're demanding. should be made and one of them of god the regulation of the country's law minute. turkey says u.s. president has agreed to stop supplying weapons to kurdish why p.g. fighters in northern syria this followed a phone call between trump and turkish president reject type add on the white house later said it would make adjustments to its policy of arming its allies in syria the chump administration began supplying weapons to the y p g earlier this year before the battle to retake isis stronghold of raka turkey considers the y.p. g eight terrorist group some avenge of it as more from the turkish city of gazan top near the syrian border. what's being reported in the turkish media as united states saying that it will stop arming kurdish militias does not reflect in statements that have been seen from both presidents met press offices they say that
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would be readjusting its policy when it comes to its allies in syria especially after the fall of iceland in rucka turkey on the other hand has been calling for on the united states to stop arming these mainly kurdish fighters with turkey sees as terrorist wants the united states to be part of its campaign to try and clear the area of what it called all terrorist groups which include these kurdish militias which are allies of the united states as these statements come there is no end to the fighting on the ground inside syria but we have seen attacks by syrian government and its allies on opposition position rebel positions in not just the province of aleppo but also in the politics of hama in hama doctors and it workers have been telling us about the situation on the ground they say their infrastructure has been systematically targeted by the regime and to save lives all they can do is dig tunnels and go underground. samaras on the
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operating table because his leg was injured in an airstrike but this is no ordinary operation theatre it's hidden underground so it can survive. i'm afraid when the regime targets a hospital i lost a member of my family in an airstrike. it's known as the cave hospital in northern theory doctors are keeping its location secret for fear of further attacks by government get. they showed us photos after some of the hundred and thirty five year strikes which have targeted their hospital medical facilities and medical workers nowadays are far from being working in an ideal situation they're suffering all sorts of challenges one of the main challenges has to do with the insecurity they are witnessing not only has been ongoing for a long time but at the same time it doesn't it mostly doesn't stop. this is what remains of many hospitals above ground. it took months of digging five hundred
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square meters in the mountains to convert tunnels into frequent rooms workers then plaster the walls and place fan bags at the entrance increased security. this is the doctor who began the project he was also killed in an airstrike last year and his colleagues continue to face challenges. the biggest problem is the airstrikes which target civilians this hospital is theoretically safe but we expect anything from the government and it's destructive weapons making the hospital safe is just one of the many challenges most hospitals in opposition areas suffer from a lack of medicine and other vital supplies to emergency exits in case of any attack being on the ground brings the constant challenge of maintaining the flow of fresh air so doctors and patients don't suffocate. we face difficulties such as ventilation and shortages of medical supplies after securing ourselves in a cave inside a mountain because serious health care system has been largely destroyed by six
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years of war preventive care units and health centers are nonexistent potentially fatal diseases are common because of a lack of vaccine. health care is being used as a weapon of war in syria. hospitals means denial of treatment and the only option to save lives is going on the ground. zero. advocacy manager to syrian american medical society he says they've been using the tactic for some time but. it's. they after day it's more challenging because when we started fortifying the horse with. different ways like sandbags or building an additional war around the hospital then the regime and its allies started to use alternative we posed more destructive weapons like we witnessed uses of. bunker buster bombs it was
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used against the hospital in a few days ago hospital on the ground which is supposed to protect the health workers the patients this camp and it's over six meters of cement so we have to dig more and more on top of the five hospitals in different ways as we as we raised this issue and we have been talking about this in every platform using b. and channels and other media every place there and have been doing some but i feel like those of course but i think one of them is to share the coordinates of our hospitals with the. operating military operation in syria we are open to do this but we need guarantees we need at least u.n. monitors to monitor the location so if it's socketed well the next say there's no.
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plan b. for this for this plan of of sharing coordinates of the hospitals for aid planes have arrived in yemen's capital sana'a one carrying vaccines to help fight the ferry and the other three were bringing humanitarian workers yemen is injuring the world's worst cholera epidemic and now doctors are warning of an outbreak of the potentially fatal to ferry a virus is the no movement at the major ports of data satellite military alliance had promised to reopen aid routes on thursday. sum up was former finance minister is in court accused of corruption just a day after a new president was sworn in ignatius' chambre who was detained by the military during the takeover that forced president robert mugabe from office however the high court has just ruled that the military's actions during the takeover were illegal and simmons joins us from harare and i'm just wondering what the feeling is
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there outside the court in the country generally. on the first day of the second president of independence. well on the streets here in downtown harare there is a sense of normality right now jane the military have removed themselves they've gone back to barracks that's what we haven't got confirmation on just yet but we've been driving around for a while now no deployments outside the key areas. no military and we've seen some police being introduced back into the streets in the capital as far as mood goes people are pretty buoyant they were impressed with the speech but they all feeling that that really there is a sense of expectation still that needs a delivery of results and so what we're actually hearing and seeing is a lot of hope but still some trepidation beneath that hope of whether the results
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will actually be delivered and a good day for the military considering the court decision. well most certainly the high court decision is very significant and it's also controversial because it's a poll what the army did and some commentators legal experts human rights activists believe it could set a precedent that it's fine for an army to roll in and take over if the situation is right politically and it's been you know actually approved by a high court judge so that's an interesting one we're also waiting to hear what sort of a judgment will be made to the but magistrate's court hearing of ignatius the former finance minister accused of corruption and also an appearance by could send a ship who is the head of the zanu p.f. use when he's accused of corruption and also defamation these are the first in what will be a long line of prosecutions it seems in the hunt down of those guilty of corruption
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thank you andrea. i don't know if they are. on scot heiler in chin state just over one hundred twenty years ago an american baptist missionary planted the seeds of christianity here and like other religious minorities in this country they have faced persecution in this buddhist majority country their story coming out. welcome to look at the weather across asia now in northeastern areas have gotten quite cold they're digging across a condo in japan further south you still got more of a southwesterly flow so look at the temperatures not to be out there in tokyo we've got some rain on the western side of honshu and then that cold air for the north sapporo scrapings three degrees out best with some snow across the korean peninsula
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the north korea and then as we head on into monday we should see some dry weather generally across japan temperatures. between three and six degrees across the korean peninsula and beijing again five degrees as a mix from shanghai though should be drawing bright with temperatures of sixteen moving further towards the south across parts of china we've still got some rain across the southeast and there is food and towards taiwan but otherwise looking differently drier northern parts of vietnam dry but the central areas still looking pretty wet across the west of indochina some showers for more eastern parts of lies but otherwise across me it's looking draw and fine as you head on through into monday not a great deal of change expected here so let's move down into southeastern parts of asia here because a few showers across the philippines some heavy rain there further south into java jakarta that site seen some big downpours highs of thirty two.
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with over forty thousand people killed under his rule it took twenty five years to bring him to a court of law. but why for so long with such a brutal dictator considered an ally of the west you're reporting to the congress and to the press they were engaged to a clip just that al-jazeera unravels the history of chad's notorious former president the same have a great dictator on trial but this time on al-jazeera. again you're watching al-jazeera mind of our top stories egypt's launched a military campaign in the sinai after three hundred five people were killed in an
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attack on a mosque on friday president says his promise to respond with what he calls a brutal force. protests are spreading in pakistan after security forces launched an operation to clear a protest camp in the capital islamabad ride police moved in and threw tear gas canisters at the demonstrators or supporters of a religious political party. and bob his former finance minister is in court accused of corruption just a day after a new president was sworn in ignatius' chambre was detained by the military during the takeover that forced president robert mugabe from office. bangladesh agreed to ask for you in assistance and the repatriation of hundreds of thousands of rango rights groups have insisted on outside monitors to safeguard the return of the rehang to me and but the un has expressed concern about the process repatriation is
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due to start in two months more than six hundred. afraid to bangladesh from what the u.n. calls ethnic cleansing in. stratford has more from. it's impossible to imagine the level of suffering that people like these have endured over recent months and indeed for decades now stories of men women and children being killed by the myanmar also stories of gang rape being committed by soldiers in the myanmar army stories that the myanmar government denies now this agreement between the bangladeshi and the myanmar government with respect to reproach relation implies the eventual return of these people to a country that they have some sort of legal citizenship status but of course they don't they lost their citizenship thirty five years ago in one thousand nine hundred eighty two and it's when you speak to people here. that you really get a sense of the fear and the lack of trust amongst them they say that they are not
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prepared to go back until their property is rebuilt and they get some sort of formal legal citizenship status. hasn't seen her husband since she fled a month ago. first they have to give us an identity card at the border stating that we are residents. and that we are. otherwise we will not go in because they may start killing us again. also says his home and village was destroyed and he is terrified about returning to live like that and they want a lot of them we don't want to leave bangladesh back home we're afraid to leave our houses they kill us they take our people away we don't want to go back to doing that. according to the bangladesh government there's no fixed time frame as to how long this repatriation will take it's hope that the process will start in about two months time the bangladesh foreign minister also says that myanmar has agreed that
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the u.n. h.c.r. the u.n. will be involved in the process and it's aiming to set up temporary camps so people like these can live in the areas in which their homes were destroyed but the two main issues when you speak to the people here are issues of trust trust of the military and secondly citizenship will they eventually become citizens of the country for so long for so many generations they have called. many minorities eleven but as majority say they often face discrimination christians living in the mountains near the border with india faced violent oppression under military rule although the situation's improved they say the system remains stacked against them it's got highly reports and inch and state remote and rugged straddling mountain tops chin state is the poorest region in
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myanmar resources scarce developments what is plentiful are churches they dot the chain him. home to about a half a million people nearly ninety percent of them are christian. and in buddhist majority myanmar they have faced decades of oppression under military rule. forced labor force conversion to buddhism and persecution at one point bibles couldn't be important. to symbolize. the christian. but. a member of this baptist church who has lived all his seventy years in chin state capital four of his children emigrated to the us. previous military governments didn't have interest and sympathy for us i blame them for the poverty
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development and for no job opportunities for young people and that's why i had to send my children away. this small hillside compound commemorates the man who founded the first christian community here in chin state american baptist reverend arthur carson and his wife laura were the first missionaries to come here in one thousand nine hundred nine he died nine years later he's buried right here in. the people of chin say the situation's getting better but one government official himself a catholic denies past oppression. most people felt like we were being oppressed but we weren't it was just miscommunication between the government and people. but still today the government system favors buddhism. even though we are a christian area the government schools are forcing young children to worship but ism and to take buddhism classes. human rights activists say that the
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way forward for the people of chin for its future myanmar's leaders need to make good on promises of religious freedom. if not the minorities will continue to be treated and live as second class citizens. got her out zero back on me and my. it's international day for the elimination of violence against woman and france's president says it's one of his priorities emanuel maicon is making a speech in paris where he's announcing a series of measures to tackle sexual violence you know the feeling of horror and of shame resulting from the situation i must say has taken specific importance since a little more than a year ago because it is shame that we talk about when one is at the same time in the public decider i cannot consider that what we're talking about today is something that is boring and accept. it in barber joins us now from outside the
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palace in paris tell us more about what he said and why he feels so strongly about this. well jane the. has been stressing that this is something that emanuel in my car has felt strongly about even long before he became president he said that the great cause the big cause of his five year term will be gender equality he nominated secretary of state for gender equality. she talked to just before him and she outlined why it was so important that the whole of society took this problem seriously as he suggested that there would be legislation next year we've just heard from president himself what he plans to do. several concrete steps that people were looking for probably will be now he said that the number one step
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that needs to be dealt with in terms of advancing gender equality was eliminating violence against women of course today is that international day as you just heard he says that he feels personally ashamed by things that happened one of the ways he says he wants to start a fight that is an education campaign training teachers and teaching assistants in places not just second we school primary schools but even in crashes because he says that it has to start with the way that people are brought up and that the problem is that people are being brought up with stereotypes seeing the way that men and and women relate to each other in terms of domination and that leads further along the line to people. paying the price and even being killed he held a minute's silence for women who were murdered at the hands of their partner last year he says that every three days a woman in france dies as the result of gender based violence so it's
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a very broad ranging approach he's taking many feminist associations are waiting to hear whether. he'll put his money where his mouth is and. more funds to. two different groups which actually work with victims of gender based violence but it seems that he really is making this a priority jane ok and he's still talking so we'll update as soon as we get more details from that speech thanks a lot for that. at least three hundred seventy eight migrants have been rescued in libya after three boats were damaged in the mediterranean sea the mission carried out by the libyan coast guard took about seventy two hours the u.n. says more than thirty three thousand migrants have died at sea trying to reach european shores since two thousand. and jurors are going to the polls on sunday to elect a new president public safety is a major concern for voters because their country has one of the highest murder rates in the world the government says progress has been made to tackle violence
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but many aren't convinced as mariana sanchez reports. young innocent often the victims of gang violence for now with extra security forces deployed to this neighborhood children can play without watching their backs. on average more than three hundred people male and young artillery not buddhist every month this country is not formally a war zone but for years it has been the world's birder leader but that isn't to be changing. we implemented the community police model where we get closer to people talk to them when their trust they call us to give us information about criminals so we can capture them. violent homicides are reported to have fallen by just over twenty percent in the last year the violence observatory responsible for monitoring violent deaths says there's a number of reasons why among them the dismantling of drug cartels and increasing
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the security budget and reform of the police force the government says one of the reasons the. pinafore in the number of violent deaths it's because of army and police patrols like this one in some of the most dangerous neighborhoods in the country. but here on the outskirts of some the most dangerous city in the country he says she lives in fear and doesn't believe the government's claims of success. is always kidnappings violent killings it's difficult for us to talk about this there are repercussions of violence hasn't reduced although the numbers are down critics say policing remains sporadic and people still live in fear that. it's costly to keep troops permanently the areas are very large and many are still controlled by criminals. and the targeted killings continue in recent days the bodies of three political activists were found but government supporters say
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improvement needs to be measured over the long term. the murder rate is still six times larger than the world average the situation is still critical with must be sustainable to show the population but this is the way to repress crime. for now a signal is being sent to the gangs that change is happening in the us and the children have a right to play in peace but the innocent just are just some. us canada's prime minister just apologized to people from indigenous communities who were forcibly separated from their families thousands of children were taken from their homes a new found and labrador about one hundred years and forced to have a state run education suffered sexual and physical abuse survivors of the school were left out of a national apology in two thousand and eight. this
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is the observer these are the top stories egypt's launched a military campaign in the sinai after three hundred five people were killed in an attack on a mosque on friday president of the federal sisi has promised to respond with what he calls brutal force protests are spreading in pakistan after security forces launched an operation to clear protest camp in the capital islamabad riot police moved in and threw tear gas canisters at the demonstrators who are supporters of a religious political party turkey says u.s. president omar trampers agreed to stop supplying weapons to kurdish fighters in northern syria this followed a phone call between trump and the turkish president reject type one the white house later said it would make adjustments to its policy of arming its allies in
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syria the trump administration began supplying weapons to the y. p.g. earlier this year for the battle to retake isis stronghold of raka turkey considers the wipe e.g. a terrorist group. the number one subject that negatively impacts our relationship with the us is the weapons that it's given to the y. p.g. lately we've seen that some armored vehicles have been supplied and our esteemed president once again reiterated his discomfort to mr trump mr trump clearly stated that he had given clear instructions that the white b.g. would be given arms and that this nonsense should have ended a long time ago of course we were very happy with this. for eight planes have arrived in yemen's capital sana'a one carrying vaccines to help fight the area the other three were bringing humanitarian workers yemen is ensuring the world's worst cholera epidemic in our doctors are warning of an outbreak of the potentially fatal diptheria virus. zimbabwe's former finance minister is in court accused of
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corruption just a day after a new president was sworn in nation's chambre was detained by the military in the takeover that forced president robert mugabe from office the high court has also ruled the military's actions during that takeover were legal as of the headlines in years continues but first its inside story. sealing the deal bangladesh in myanmar reaching agreement for the part ration of hundreds of thousands of muslim rohingya will it finally solve a decades long problem after a campaign of ethnic cleansing was left.


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