any gulf countries children take the citizenship of the father he believes if he continues to defy an order by bahrain to leave cattle he'll lose his bahraini passport and be stateless once my passport expires what do i do do i stay here and not pursue my future because i don't have a passport because i did not want to go to the country that i hold the citizenship nothing else but the citizenship and that's some sort of leverage that they have against me the blockade in countries also crack down on the nationals for expressing sympathy for cattle with jail terms and fines catulus for ministry says the u.a.e. is violating international law prohibiting racial anational discrimination let's bring in a viking he's live at the hague how is he going to play out there live. when
proceedings begin in just under an hour's time lawyers representing cattle will have a chance to set forth their opening remarks and statements on thursday we will hear from the u.a.e. and on friday both countries will have a chance to speak before the court and decides what to do next but katter is accusing the u.a.e. as we heard there of discrimination against and its citizens and for violating the international convention on the elimination of all forms of racial discrimination of which the u.a.e. is a signatory to the nine hundred sixty five treaty and is the main reason why the u.a.e. is the only one of the four countries that impose the blockade on cattle to be appearing here at the international court of justice the un's highest court the case itself as we've heard there will focus on some of the key issues in this a fierce debate they will focus on the decision by the u.a.e.
to expel qatari nationals from the country to close a airspace to traffic the decision also to recall u.a.e. citizens from qatar and to prevent qatari nationals from passing through the u.a.e. to. companies and individuals to denied access to property and assets they were denied also key access to health care justice and education at the start of the blockade and subsequently up until now also says it's simply being punished for having its own independent foreign policy and this is very much a political game on the part of the u.a.e. . thank you. that's why still ahead on al-jazeera the u.s. defense secretary is in china as tensions between the two sides govern notch in the south china sea region. and getting up close and personal with an asteroid two
hundred eighty million kilometers from the have more on the japanese deep space mission. how it's warming up nicely now across much of northern europe rather heat wave affecting those western past clear skies here absolutely gorgeous stands was the southeast is not quite so lucky as to be said lots of clouds just around some parts of italy easy to see into greece into the balkans and received some rather lively sadducee a report of the old waterspout castle tornado over the next hour so you can see it looks pretty poor over the coming days twenty four celsius in athens in the cloud and the right somebody is right the way up into ukraine north of that moscow warming up nicely twenty seven celsius twenty four there to stockholm some lovely sunshine the way back up into the mid twenty's once again in lovely old london i
would say was paris for twenty eight degrees is still a chance of want to showers there into spain and portugal northern passes by any particular could catch your shower over the next day or seven much of western europe is fine dry warm and sunny and sunny down to the southeast lotsa showers still continuing here a rumble across the but it's right about for northern parts of africa it should be fine and dry then a bit of a breeze that is filtering is way down to benghazi but still getting up to twenty seven celsius on thursday thirty seven celsius the current it's not quite as warm as of late presently warm there and repacked. the story of a british italian man experiencing life close up in a palestinian refugee camp in beirut's. coming face to face with the daily lives of its residents some of whom have lived there for seventy years but it's
been for a few jomo soldier's life it's not fun no more life the short seven days in beirut let. on al-jazeera. and again you're watching al-jazeera mind of our top stories the u.s. supreme court has upheld donald trump's travel ban on people from five muslim majority countries justices narrowly voted to accept that the u.s. president was acting legally when he bought people from iran yemen somalia libya and syria from entering the united states. the u.s.
federal judge has ruled that migrant families crossing the us mexico border should no longer be separated the same judge also ordered authorities to reunite parents and children within thirty days sooner for children under five years old the ruling can be appealed by the white house. and cats are taking the united arab emirates to the un's international court of justice for violating human rights the case was prompted by the blockade of cattle by four countries which is now entered its second year. rebels in the syrian province of daryl have vowed to fight on until the end as pro-government forces continue their advance to retake the area that despite the u.s. telling opposition fighters not to expect its backing to stay in control of generosity where the syrian uprising began in twenty eleven and jordan is vying to keep its border with syria close to an estimated forty five thousand people as they flee the fighting. has more. as the battle for intensifies
and government forces say they've taken control of the two towns will sort of how do you and. in the eastern there are countries videos like this one purport to show troops may. many of whom are believed to be iranian backed militia members intrigue was sort of how do you on tuesday the town has come under heavy bombardment and its capture is the first major government advance in this offensive that will allow the syrian army to advance more southwards thought of that i'll bet at the city of that i take it i think that connecting. with that and occupying the valleys of allies that the which way are full of. groups from a guy that forget that the group that will allow the syrian army to advance fast that i first thought of towards the city of that out. by cutting off
a key rebel supply line in a province more pro-government troops will be able to move in retaking the entire province of that i would give the government control over its border with jordan all the way to the israeli occupied golan heights. and in the extremely complicated terrain of syria's war analysts believe deals have already been made i believe that if. the americans that we have a good deal with the russians now they are out of this of this of this and the city of beijing will take control of that will be good for everybody for the russians for jordan because jordan also although the jordanians actually pretty concerned about any new influx of refugees inside jordan but they want very much action to open the border crossing with syria because economically this is a body until i fly in port the jordanian economy according to the united nations forty five thousand people have so far fled the violence and headed toward the
border with jordan concerns are growing about the humanitarian situation no matter the regime's recent advances rebel say they will continue to fight even as many wondered if this fight may be coming to an end. the u.s. has sent its third aircraft carrier this year to patrol the south china sea the u.s.s. ronald reagan docked in manila as part of what analysts say is a mission to reassure allies in the area washington has been critical of china's growing military presence in disputed areas of the south china sea china has installed anti ship and surface to air missiles on the disputed spratly islands that's despite declaring it had no intention of militarizing the island back in twenty fifteen. and the u.s. defense secretary has begun his visit to beijing the first from a pentagon chief in four years james mattis described his talks with his chinese counterpart as quote open and honest and of
a meeting with president xi jinping earlier this year matters called china's rapidly expanding military power a big a national security threat then terrorism alive now to beijing where i'm joined by adrian brown talk us through mattis is concerns considering the growing strains at the moment. that's right this is a complicated relationship jane but it's also a relationship that's in a lot of trouble of the moment overshadowing matters his visit here to beijing his first as defense secretary is of course the deepening trade friction between china and the united states and it's going to be very difficult i think for the united states to expect any sort of cooperation from china right now while the trade issue remains unresolved now mattis is here with his main concern being what is happening in the south china sea the united states believes china is guilty of militarization
of this vast basin of water and of course united states in the past has cited the fact that china has been deploying surface to air missiles on many of the islands it's been building in this area now the chinese respond by saying the united states is is over hyping this issue they say that what they're doing is simply installing missiles for defensive measures these islands belong to china therefore because china claims sovereignty over almost the entire south china sea china is entitle to do what it wants but the problem is that tensions have really ratcheted up during the past few months the united states has been conducting what it calls a freedom of navigation operations in the south china sea this means that the u.s. warships are coming very close to those chinese islands and the chinese regard the u.s. action as a deliberate provocation and you know just in april china held really its
largest ever naval parade involving dozens of warships as well as its new aircraft carrier and that was another powerful indorsement of chinese sovereignty of the south china sea thank you for that ed and ron. an unmanned japanese spacecraft has arrived at an asteroid where it will not attempt to take samples the higher both the two craft took off three and a half years ago the asteroid is around two hundred eighty million kilometers from earth from september illit to undertake three landings where it will blow craters in the rock to collect samples if the return journey is a success it could help provide clues about the origin of the solar system ares jones is a space and listen north of when men walk on the moon and he joins us from sydney good to have you with us it sounds pretty exciting doesn't a long time to get there what's going to happen now. what's going to happen now is a very slow pace of sit back study the asteroid from
a distance take photographs and try to pick an appropriate place to land and take the samples how challenging will that be it's very challenging because the asteroid is very irregular in shape and it's to write in and it's partly a question of finding a safe place to land but it's also a question of saying well which type of to write in which type of service and which type of materials do you want to sample for the returns who would win so there's always a bit of a conflict between what the scientists want in terms of this samples and what the engineers want in terms of policy in the spacecraft and you know it's really jumping in right now about exactly where it should be done ok what do we know about asteroids at the moment i mean what can they give us what sort of danger to they propose to it would pose rather to considering that they can hit us contact.
well as stories such as the one that high abusive who is visiting do have the potential to endanger life on earth if they get too close and crash into the it we all know that the dinosaurs and much of the life on earth was exterminated about sixty five million years ago by a very large asteroid impact and we do know that several asteroids do make close approaches from time to time to the us and so studying near earth asteroids is helping us to understand the composition and also how we could deflect them or possibly defend the earth through out the methods against an impact in the future and the fact it's unmanned how significant is that. well this asteroid is a very long way into space and at that sort of
a distance it's the would either be very difficult or next to impossible to send astronauts on a mission like that with the technology we have at the present and it's a question of not just fuel and oxygen but just the physical injury and so on the crew right now a deep space mission like this is only possible with the robot spacecraft but most parents thank you very much. a british appeal court judges ruled because stay on the road in london at least for now the ride sharing company lost its operating license last september because of safety concerns over in and has more. as a business is a global disruptor turning the traditional taxi profession upside down and provoking protests bans and restrictions as it does it the company is now valued at more than seventy billion dollars and after starting with just three hundred u.k. drivers in two thousand and twelve now has sixty thousand u.k.
drivers forty five thousand of them in london but it's had a confrontational relationship with the london regulator t.f. out a company boss told elbridge admitted the previous correspondence for example with the regulator had been inaccurate incomplete and in adequate the accepted that the reporting of crime for example was not what it should be that said the judge despite acknowledging a gung ho approach by the company in the past was willing to give it the benefit of the doubt and granted a fifteen month probationary license under the strict supervision of t f l who but insisted that since last year there have been wholesale change in the way it now conducts its business it was now transparent and open because u.k. boss tom eldridge declined to be open with the media afterwards instead issuing just a brief written statement we are pleased with today's decision we will continue to work with t.f. l. to address their concerns and earn their trust while providing the best possible
service for our customers with a body representing london's traditional black cabs is not happy at all they've admitted a catalogue of errors in their treatment c.f.l. as a regulator and basically the magistrate has said i will as long as you've apologized and everything's going to be good for merrill we can move forward i mean this decision was an absolute disgrace and one former driver says c.f.l. now needs to prove itself too to a fellow new tackled over at the end of a five year license term why was cheerful not to on top of this throughout the license term is the question we need to be asked now is that changed as well is it capable of managing who. is on probation will it now play fair or take two year fell from right. al-jazeera westminster magistrates'. two women accused of killing this strange half brother of north korean leader kim jong un have appeared in court in malaysia to hear the closing arguments in their trial city and do one te wang
queues of attacking kim jong nam with a nerve agent in an airport terminal in kuala lumpur last year the pair could face the death penalty they've pleaded not guilty. a bill is been approved in the netherlands that bans face covering veils from some public buildings including schools and hospitals critics say it's only aim is to ban the burka the dutch upper house passed the law of the lower house approved it and twenty sixteen the ban includes helmets and ski masks and carries a four hundred fifty dollars fine if plotted. joined up with the headlines on al-jazeera the u.s. supreme court has upheld donald trump's travel ban on people from five muslim majority countries the justices narrowly voted to accept that the u.s. president was acting legally when people from iran yemen somalia libya and syria
from entering the united states. she's a great crew for our constitution we have to be tough and we have to be safe and we have to be secure at a minimum we have to make sure that we vet people coming into the country we go coming in we know where they're coming from. we just have to know who's coming here . a u.s. federal judge has ruled that migrant families crossing the us mexico border should no longer be separated the same judge also ordered authorities to reunite parents and children within thirty days sooner for children under five years old the ruling can be appealed by the white house cats has taken the united arab emirates to the un's international court of justice for violating human rights the case was prompted by the blockade of cats are by four countries which is now ended its second year rescues remain confident they'll find twelve missing footballers and
a coach alive four days after the group got stuck in a flooded cave in northern thailand they believed to be several kilometers from the entrance they've been stranded since saturday when heavy rain blocked the only exit earlier this week navy divers had to halt the search operation due to low oxygen levels amnesty international is accusing manaus army of carrying out a planned and systematic campaign against the red it's latest report names thirteen military personnel it says are responsible for war crimes including murder rape and forced starvation the us is centered third aircraft carrier this year to patrol the south china sea the u s s ronald reagan docked in manila as part of what analysts say is a mission to reassure allies in the area washington has been critical of china's growing military presence in disputed areas of the south china sea. as the headlines and sad story is up next.
you stand the differences. and the same analogies and cultures across the world. al-jazeera. facebook on the defensive again it now says no european news is data was shared in the privacy scandal which is the reverse of what it said before so why the flip and will it change anyone's mind this is inside story. i welcome to the program i'm peter dobby now facebook says no european uses
information may have been shared with the u.k. for at the center of the privacy scandal after all but at the hearing the social media networks executives that they still had to conduct an internal audit to confirm that facebook had previously said data from up to two point seven million users had been improperly shared with cambridge analytical that's the first reportedly hired to influence britain's breaks that referendum and the u.s. election campaign that saw donald trump getting into the white house the facebook founder mark zuckerberg has apologized and pledged to apply new european data protection rules globally but has that happened yet well that's the key question for our guests in just a moment before we get to the discussion here's a reminder of how the facebook scandal unfolded on march the seventeenth millions of facebook users woke up to the news that their personal information had been acquired by the data company cambridge analytical the revelations coming from the coast. the u.k. based company
a man called christopher wiley the dates it was reportedly sold to cambridge analytical and used for political purposes linked to the twenty sixteen u.s. presidential election campaign and also the brics it campaign the company said the data was destroyed in twenty fifteen but there were reports not all of it was actually deleted facebook then confirmed that up to eighty seven million users details may have been improperly shared it also goes back to twenty fourteen when two hundred seventy thousand users took an online personality survey via a third party quiz this gave access not only to their facebook information but to that of their friends facebook says it was a violation of company policy ok let's get going let's bring in our guest joining us here on inside story from palo alto california on skype is laurie majid c.e.o. of connect safely dot org that's an internet safety and privacy and security organization in london is sense esprit senior lecturer in the department of
informatics at king's college london and joining us from brussels on skype even a member of the european parliament and the chair of the parliament science and technology options assessment a warm welcome to you all let's just talk to you first innocence us tree in london what does this mean for the people who thought their data had been accessed well that basically means that there are there are details have not been doing deals to some company so it's good news for these people but it's not so good news still for the u.s. citizens and others whose data has been leaked to. and in california does this mean that people trust facebook less or more than they did back in may when the scandal broke. i doubt if it has much impact on people trust their facebook and it was said it's good that europe may not have been impacted in the
way the us was but it's still a big issue in the u.s. and i must say that the victim of their not just those who the information with taken but everybody who believes in democracy who they vote may not have been counted in the way or maybe that counted but who in the lection outcomes may have been influenced by the result of this and other campaigns even kylie in brussels the scope of the g.d.p. all it does that go far enough because that basically means that people that you click on except with they have to tell you they have to confess and say no your information will or will not go to other people. let me say that least e.p.r.i. maybe we should have been faster but the staff and the skin create some global standards on how we treat data so that means people citizens have not the option to control the state that they can take them away they can ask for transparency with
what is happening we through data and basically make it too much they should deny or allow access the data so i think giving them back control is the first thing that happens but because the vision is happening we. have to be asked to us more requirements more options to cease to be able to understand who the stuff. we're saying is if you think that we made of course the consequence is even worse think that's even a grandsire to understand that there is a media. knowledge base but they don't understand more or less those or they don't know exactly what the data has and how they can use them or work to prove that we have nations coming about and think the main purposes. ok larry
magid back in california facebook is promising an internal audit what are the key questions for you that has to address. well i think that the main question is are there systems in place today that could prevent this type of thing from happening again have they tightened up sufficiently the access that their third party developers have to the data and also have they increased their own surveillance techniques and by surveillance i don't mean spying on people but the ability to in fact surveil the apps that they know that the things can't happen again so they have to have very robust systems with their software in their service to prevent these types of things from happening in the future and this ancestry in london i mean people uses and politicians they were frustrated i guess by the reality of the revelations but also by facebook's reaction to all the people's reaction to the revelation shortly. yeah so i guess the part of the
predicament is that we have all started to use facebook and such and it's embedded in such deep place in our daily lives that the feel as if we are betrayed by these kind of revelations that somebody that you trusted with sort of the basic bits of your life has now given away that data to someone else now so it should be very clear that facebook has been tightening up and has cleaned up for itself in quite significant ways but it still feels as though they could be doing a little bit more it also feels like they have already given of a some amount of data and that's part of the frustration and i think this is this is also is in some ways the normal in the sense that the technology is evolving very fast as they were saying and in many of the tech companies are
putting up new functionalities before completely allies ing what the consequences of these are and so it's a consequence of the of the evolving landscape that we have here even is that part of the problem in your last answer you were talking about more legislation still to come but unless the legislation chimes perfectly with where the technology is going people like yourself the european i mean you're always going to be playing catch up . well that's true but you listen because of the you know nation cannot follow the rules you know vision takes place by thinking as the books so we have to move fast but speaking faster because then we can see the innovation what i can say is that you know there's not a company we have to make sure the future understand their perceptions can be funny should be eighty five thing you see so this is not about to use the hook and the c.c.c. if you see a lot of people in this county condon this could change or lose this could affect
your options and you choices and lets you educate people to understand less the t.v. and make so that by the fourth day newspeak is not being manipulated you know that the sun gets the size and that's a suburban the legion of you please begin the sensory information that sexualization that i think we're going to see left behind because we haven't understood exactly identified the main problem which was a manipulation of the suggestions to create an uncertainty and you need to vote. for an understanding of the war. some. different phones and i think that's why i mentioned. we should understand the technology and try and set up the right there in order to see who called to the citizens and allow them to use the application but not all of their use their state does to make sense and that
needs to nations we need to i think underscore that we will be successes affect them larry magid in california it would appear to me that these two point seven million europeans are safe they are home and dry when it comes to the data what they will how they will react to say advertising how they were react to echo chamber conversations but that's just two point seven million europeans there are surely other europeans. who were in the united states say when this was all going on so how do you come up with global legislation such as the legislation that eva is involved with to make everyone that uses facebook as safe as these two point seven million europeans. well first of all i want to make a general comment about legislation i certainly agree with the con common even made about principles but it's very difficult for regulators to micromanage companies
what we need are principles that can last for potentially decades about privacy and security that are independent of the specific technology because technology will change very quickly but general principles can can last for a long time as per global regulations well the good news is that the g.d.p. are even though it only affects europe actually it having an impact of global a because some of these companies at least are trying to apply g.d.p. are on an international level because it's actually easier for them to have one set of rules for the entire population and to have to break it down country by country and the famous true for example with the children's online privacy protection act in the united states it doesn't affect directly any other country but most of the internet service providers have complied complied with it globally so i think that we're all benefiting through g.d.p. are but having said that i know there will continue to be discussions in washington about way the u.s. can tighten our privacy laws that's inevitable i think mark zuckerberg realizes
that his goal i think is to try to make it so it it doesn't hurt his business but they all know it's coming and i think europe set the pace for the entire world in a sense it may sound like a slightly idiotic question but is there anything that one can do to make oneself safe for him when the scandal broke one point eight million australians deleted their accounts but off the back of that we discovered that sixty six percent of facebook users don't know how to set their previously settings and if you look at the facebook screen even if you want to log off your account eva's noting she's able to go through the same process if you want to log off your account you have to go to that small triangle top right hand side and if your on your i pad or your i phone it's difficult to see maybe sleeve yourself loek in even more at the end of the day. mysa wants you to be logged in for as long as possible because facebook is a multi-billion dollar company and he wants to monetize you a use as
a resource. sure i mean so just to the last point about well as being the product that is certainly the case today and with legislation such as g.d.p. or and other things that that proposition is sort of drying up a little traces of it presumably in the near future we're going to start seeing new business models for new internet companies or even for old internet companies to be made themselves such that we are not the product but rather the service they're offering is the product as it should be but a going back again to what you're saying yes it is extremely difficult today for even well informed users so one of the things that i've been trying to do since g.d.p. is every new web say that i was it i make sure to see what their policies and what kind of cookies are they storing on me and so forth this is information that i could have figured out before but was not so easy to figure out before and now
a new sort of a pop up comes up for me that says are you ok that i'm collecting such and such cookies and i go through and figure out what the cookies are and it is a tedious process it's actually affecting my work because i'm no longer able to browse in the same way same seamless way that i used to before so even with things like consent that doesn't necessarily go far enough in preserving the same kind of browsing experience that we used before and again so this is this is because of the advertising based business model that we have and it's also because with social platforms it becomes even more difficult to think about what does privacy mean so if i gave access to the world to see effort a graph of me and my friends would my friends who happened to be in the picture be ok with that how do they prevent that from happening if they're not ok with that
this are difficult thorny questions. and somehow the governor then have to figure out ways that around this and we are they are going forward but are not quick enough ok even early in brussels i mean still surely is the case facebook doesn't seem to want to admit or concede what it actually is it is not some some organization of the vanguard of freedom is it a news organization is it a broadcaster is it i've used the phrase before on the show an echo chamber for people's your friends opinions and you know other broadcasters other publishers are monitored people do monitor them because they've got to because there are legal issues to do with that and yet facebook wants to still be above all that perhaps. when on the legislation for such a slot firms and their responsibilities to see this is especially is now in the opinion unions so i'm going to work on these five and i will try to make sure those
that are a few cities in the state and the average stand how. the source of business is to be able to u.c.s.b. cation but to be subpoenaed and that's when i think you can see i was in court because you mention these cannot speak the old definition of what facebook and other. something new i was i would like to see is different so this is actually and we have the only nation to what the also so maybe as i said we have to make sure that we. must friends in the nation. for every month of the for some of the this is for the first spending that we have to make so this year and that you have many options to be able to say yes i want you can. i can use any movies but they were to use it but the rest of my day. than you because i use
it for food or science or hands or send them to you know you can access without my knowledge and funds and so i also gave them the night access to so suck you in for somebody and if you do so call me maybe you excuse it and then even one screaming and even the lies so basically we have to suffer specific who should we send them. a sense of peace and privacy and not speak and then to give more options to the cities and. towns are a few for the loose lunch we are sure and certain but we too so for me. to do and since there is no board or something then that lets you. so you can be are if you want to warn you of and those that become but actually do want to hear they have to comply we have the right people gone and we have the right information
we have the right to privacy as we have to find this new balance between the rights that we have so it's an ongoing process meaning we have to learn from what happened and make sure that people we not be manipulated especially incensed like political decisions and legion understood understood and i just want to boil that point done for a second to put that in california larry clearly the essence of what we're discussing here when it comes to these two point seven million people in europe is pushback but how do you strike the balance i mean is faintly ridiculous because for example the chicago tribune website it's a perfectly reputable newspaper website you can't see it in europe then you put up a v.p.n. and you can see it in europe i mean how does that work. well first of all and i've been to facebook safety advisory board for a number of years right so far and these conversations come up all the time and i
just want to make it clear that often it's nuanced for example i agree that there should be a lot of privacy controls but the more private they control the ad the more complicated they become so that there is a tradeoff between simplicity and control and i'm not suggesting that facebook couldn't do a better job i know they could but but these are things that facebook and their advisers have been struggling with for years i also want to point out that consumer education is critical you can have the safest platform in the world but if people aren't using it in a safe way then their information is going to be a getting into the wrong hands because ultimately social media is about sharing and the question isn't whether we share information i wouldn't have any use for facebook if i weren't using it to reach out to my friends and share information the question of how do we keep control over our information yet still have the ability to share it and with that freedom to share means we have the freedom to go too far if we're not careful so it's a it's a balance their government has a role obviously industry has a role but the rest of it have
a role and that's where i think consumer education is so important. in london using social media and trusting it without question of those days now gone. i think you'll find that there are people who have very very different conceptions of what privacy means and what play with the means to them there are still a number of people who don't care that much about privacy and oftentimes the argument that here are being made is i don't have anything to hide so why do i need to care about privacy there are others who are privacy extremists and whom i. go to great lengths to keep themselves private from from from these big huge companies like so given the specs some of the friend kinds of users that there are there's not going to be a single right balance and which is why you need users to have more control over exactly what how their data being stored and what are the services that are being
offered in the done for or in exchange for a certain lack of privacy in the past that web site can be can be tailored to your needs can be tailored to the way you want it to look and the functionality that you want it to be there is a fairly intense a lot of play with the the web site needs know a bit more about you logging details and so forth so but maybe others don't actually want that they could have a much more generic looking website without actually having to log in and so this is a kind of balance where users need to exercise control but on the other hand if you give too much control as a previous speaker was saying it could end up being decision fatigue if each website as i'm doing now with each website i need to go in and look and see what cookies are there work with cookies to any to allow what i'm comfortable with doing that actually is a huge mental and cognitive load which takes away from the rich experience that we
get from browsing the internet and from getting all the information that we're getting and the way our lives have been turned on so it's a very very delicate line and i don't envy the job that the legislators have whether in europe or outside whether it's. thing where we need to think beyond these a knee jerk reactions to oh can general atika happens the heart of a prevent that from happening sure covers a lot of guys are going to happen and yet again something else is going to happen so you need to come up with broader principles broader part of things which which lost the test of time and work for all these different people and their different conceptions of privacy and they're different needs even in the context of that decision for tea in a sentence talking about the arts of london is what is what we're seeing a birthing pain for facebook and if facebook is reinventing itself can it reinvent itself with mark zuckerberg at the top or and basically understand what you have the principles and so forth these principles once you have. clear
on what we are asking and let me say also that these days we're looking also for copyrights this means that you know. one of the not forms you cue to create their users of the home or the open rights i know more than x. and us foreign trade so germans whatever finds so it really are slowly slowly building up a very concrete station based on please. read the whole thing ok even i'm going to interrupt you there which i apologize last word to larry in california clearly larry this is the starting point for where social media is going what's the end point that we're going to get well ideally the end point is that people are going to feel comfortable like they get control their own social media they have complete transparency of where their data is and who have access to it and they can enjoy sharing with the education in the knowledge that they need to limit what they share
if they want privacy but at the same time they can take advantage of all the great features that social media offers ok. thank you all very much for your time today here on inside story thanks to our guests larry i'm a g.d. in california innocent sastry who joined us from london and eva kali who joined us out of brussels and thank you to you too for watching the program over the past half hour you can see the show again any time on the website al-jazeera dot com and for further discussion to check out facebook page that's facebook dot com forward slash a.j. inside story you can also join the conversation on twitter handle is at a.j. inside story or tweet me i'll tweet you back i'm at peter davi one for me peter dhabi and everyone on the team here in doha thanks for watching we'll see you soon .
the time had come for the p.l.o. to seek a new and peaceful solution. pursuing a path of diplomacy but what was to turn their agreed books draw from lebanon into one of the most earnest dixon villian massacres of modern times women children jews we couldn't believe our eyes chronicling the term moon story the struggle for a palestinian has. been a history of a revolution on al-jazeera. al-jazeera . where ever you. where were you when this idea popped into it whether on line it's undoubtedly chief goal of of again inequality in our society today or if you join
a sunset criminal justice system is dysfunctional right now this is a dialogue what does it feel like bring you to go back for the first time everyone has a voice and allow refugees to flee the speakers for a change join michael o'boyle conversation announce his era. as it's only takes a tougher line of migrants organized crime is making vast profits of the misery of . people in power investigates the state funded perception centers where the helpless are reduced to commodities right for exploitation. the migrants. outages are. every year in pakistan hundreds of women are victims of so-called honor killing one on one east searches for the truth in a case that exposes the growing clash between old beliefs and modern life on
al-jazeera. the i.m.f. said riyadh's a breakeven all price for twenty eighteen is likely to be around eighty eight dollars a barrel why is argentina again turning to the i.m.f. for help now we bring you the stories that are shaping the economic world we live in counting the cost on al-jazeera. the u.s. supreme court upholds donald trump's travel ban targeting people from predominantly muslim countries. this is a live from coming up family reunions a federal judge says all families separated at the us mexico border must be
reunited within thirty days. pro syrian government forces advance on their us thousands fleeing the area are denied entry to jordan. and the violation of human rights council takes the u.s. to the un's international court of justice ever the blockade of. the us supreme court has upheld donald trump's travel ban on people from five muslim majority countries the justices narrowly voted to accept that the u.s. president was acting legally when people from iran yemen somalia libya and syria from entering the united states democrats have expressed concern after the ruling chipper towns is more from washington d.c. . to five four ruling was not unexpected but protesters were still incensed.
but a majority of justices how degreed with the trumpet ministration this was not a muslim band this policy was the result of a careful global interagency analysis of vetting procedures for travelers to the u.s. from libya syria somalia yemen and iran. and it was the president's right to impose a ban because national security is his responsibility donald trump was clearly delighted this is a great victory for our constitution we have to be tough and we have to be safe and we have to be secure but in what was described as a furious dissent from the bench of liberal justice sonia sotomayor referred to cannes that trumps open comparison of the travel ban to the decision that mandated the detention of japanese americans during world war two sort of my all said taking all the relevant evidence together a reasonable observer would conclude that the proclamation was driven primarily by anti muslim animus rather than by the government's asserted national security
justifications. politicians and activists are now expressing concern that the supreme court has affirmed doldrums own opinion that he and he alone is in control of the country's national security and that he can act without oversight in deciding who comes into this country with this decision we are concerned that donald trump will move beyond the five muslim majority countries that are in the current version to not only target more countries but even go after us and lawful permanent residents i say who's going to be this is the president going to issue an executive order yes it's against is he going to have orders against people coming from honduras guatemala what's next and now the supreme court has ruled the tricks on doldrums powers to set immigration policy himself have been weakened considerably. washington u.s. attorney general jeff sessions welcomed the supreme court ruling this decision is
critical to ensuring the continued authority of president trump and all future presidents to protect the american people it is the president after all who was elected and entrusted with the safety and security of the american people and to enforce an immigration system that serves the national interest he's a chief executive. you know we respect courts and the legal opinions and we've always tried to be respectful of them but they're not our policy setting branch they don't get to set the policies for the country so we're very pleased with the outcome today and hope that this goes some way toward ending the practice of the broad nationwide injunction. a federal judge in the u.s. has ruled that migrant families should no longer be separated at the make a border the judge ordered to reunite parents and children within thirty days for children
under five years old could be appealed by. seventeen states are seeing the administration of its policy of separating families. on the reports oh. they protest in america and texas and across the u.s. people are demanding answers to why the u.s. government is still detaining undocumented migrants and keeping children in shelters it's been one week since president donald trump signed an executive order abruptly in doing the policy of family separation of migrants a policy he put into place that's only added to the confusion on how to implement rapidly changing policies from the administration especially his video emerges from inside the detention centers of suffering children. on tuesday senators were reminded that the government is legally limited on how
long it can keep migrant families together in detention right now i would gladly put these children back with their parents in custody of ice or customs and border patrol but i legally can't because of the twenty day mark i'll just have to be sent back we need congress to change this twenty unification or we need to start criminally prosecuted. but far from the holes of power more than two thousand children are still separated from their parents some for months with no end in sight to the crisis on the southern border it's easy to start to just think of this is nothing more than a story of policy what's the latest news out of washington what's the latest trump has tweeted or think of it as nothing more than numbers how many families remain separated but in the end it's not about any of that. it's about the human condition real people fleeing poverty and violence in their home countries to try to come to
the united states across this border and when they finally get here many are now discovering it's not what they expected for miriam provide quite amala the pain of separation from her four year old son is real. i couldn't say anything to him because they took him from me when he was asleep they took my son don it was friday night going on saturday the man from immigration told me get your son ready because we're going to take him with migrant detention centers a capacity to more are being built on military bases migrant families the lucky few reunited the rest wondering the same as everyone else what comes next. al-jazeera brownsville texas a miss international has named more than a dozen men mom military personnel they say are responsible for war crimes against the rangar in its latest report the human rights group documented what it called a planned and systematic campaign that involved murder rape and forced starvation
or diplomatic editor james bays reports. i'm honestly international researches say they've uncovered devastating new details about the crimes committed against these people the right as they were expelled from their homes they interviewed more than four hundred people mostly survivors and witnesses here in the refugee camps of bangladesh and inside rakhine state and myanmar and they give a clear picture of a planned and systematic military campaign in each case villages were surrounded and then attacked many were killed whereas lived alongside other communities only the rectangle homes were torched. villagers were surrounded by the me and my military soldiers swept through they opened fire on men women and children as they were running away and they systematically burned down their wishes and what this shows is that this was not the work of rogue soldiers or units involved units
across a large area that this was a pattern carried out and therefore suggest that it was a pattern carried out pursuant to me a common plan for human rights group is naming thirteen commanders and officers who believes are responsible for war crimes one of those generals is now being sacked by the commander in chief's office but it's not believed to be linked to these allegations and amnesty want all thirteen sent to the international criminal court while that's the only story in twenty seventeen clearance operations one president to embody is reality and answer to the state crimes against you know we actually you know. for starvation illegal land mines and targeted large scale police it's the norm from the us to serious and they should be referred to the international group. any referral to the international criminal court is
unlikely to happen soon and that's because it either has to come from the government or be unmarked that stately unlikely or from the u.n. security council and on this council there's one country that strongly supported the government of myanmar it just happens to be a permanent member of the security council with veto power china james pays out of the united nations rescuers remain confident they'll find twelve missing footballers and their coach alive four days after the group got stuck in a flood of cave in northern thailand they are believed to be several kilometers from the entrance they've been stranded since saturday when heavy rain blocked the only exit earlier this week navy divers had to halt the search operation due to low oxygen levels it's got hired as the latest from chiang rai. here on the fourth day of searching here in the cave complex rescue workers are continuing but the rain heavy rainfall overnight from tuesday into wednesday is really their efforts we
were just seeing rescue workers teams of rescue workers bringing down very large hoses and this is part of the process of them trying to pump out all the water that's been going into this cave complex that's preventing them to get to those stranded footballers and their coach we know that there have been other efforts have been ongoing you know at the end of day tuesday there were three kilometers in pumping some of the water out and they had electrical lines and strong in there too to run the system here because of the heavy rain overnight tuesday wednesday and wednesday morning that they had to retreat a little bit we don't know how far back but they've been stymied they've had to come back and kind of reduce their footprint inside this cave complex we also know that there are two helicopters standing by to go up as soon as the cloud cover clears one of the black hawk helicopter that seal members will go in and with the idea hopefully there's some openings in this cave complex masses that those eight kilometers in that there could be some openings where they could repel down and try the rescue effort that way the seat seal team members we know now that there are
forty one on site other army troops have been marching through the jungle around this area also trying to find any way in now something that happened on wednesday morning you know this is a football team a youth football team from a local area here some of the other members of that team came here to talk to rescue officials this is a facility that they have used as a team as a training facility but also as recreation in fact when they came here on saturday afternoon it was after a practice match the team members here coming to talk to the rescue workers to give them any information they can but also to sit with other family members who are here still and have been here since saturday afternoon. taking the united arab emirates to the un's international court of justice for violating human rights it's been prompted by the blockade of cats by four countries which has. lawyers for both sides will sit out the arguments june hammerings at the hague over the next three days until he has. saudi arabia the u.a.e. behind.