tv NEWS LIVE - 30 Al Jazeera November 2, 2018 7:00am-7:34am +03
point institutional incompetence the number one responsibility. is protecting the citizens was not an accident it was a crime but maybe the fine is the real symbol of resisting up to take but still still. the fun on al-jazeera. the u.s. says it may be weeks before it has enough evidence to impose sanctions on saudi arabia over the killing of journalist jamal khashoggi. hello i'm a very unforgiving this is al jazeera live from doha also coming up. we will no longer appease dictators and despots near our sure's the us threatens more sanctions against what it calls the troika of tyranny in latin america. a call for
sri lanka suspended parliament to reconvene to resolve a crisis triggered when the president fired the prime minister. and the century in the making scientists wait for a crucial decision to help protect wildlife and antarctica. the. u.s. secretary of state my compost says it will be several weeks before any possible sanctions are imposed on saudi arabia over the killing of the journalist. he was murdered at the kingdom's consulate in istanbul a month ago heidi joe castro reports from washington. the u.s. secretary of state says sanctions against saudi arabia for the killing of jamal khashoggi are likely coming to take us. probably have four more weeks before we
have enough evidence to actually put those sanctions in place but i'm i think we'll be able to get there we're going to find the fact that a president said we will demand accountability for those who are involved in the commission of this i described sanctions would not be the only repercussion from the u.s. more than a week ago the state department revoked the visas of twenty one saudi nationals identified as involved in the operation to kill. secretary michael impale said at the time those penalties would not be the last word even as the u.s. continued to gather facts that included cia director gina haskell travelling to turkey and reportedly listening to the audio recording of killing turkey is leading the investigation it says she was strangled almost immediately after entering the saudi consulate on october second. no one will escape responsibility this issue has become universal it cannot be covered up and it is watched by
everyone in the world turkey will transparently share with all international institutions the data of the investigation process we expect saudi officials to cooperate with the turkish side in the investigations through joint work to uncover all the circumstances of this crime. meanwhile the washington post reports saudi arabia's crown prince mohammed bin selman spoke with senior trump administration officials prior to the kingdom of knowledge and killing in the private call been someone reportedly said he was dangerous and a member of the muslim brotherhood a point the journalist had long denied later in public prince amman would change his tune calling the show gays killing a terrible mistake. and not justifiable key questions remain about what exactly happened including what his killers did with his body the u.s. state department says it's calling on saudi arabia to return remains to his family
as soon as possible heidi joe castro al-jazeera washington let's go live now to istanbul i was there as is outside the saudi consulate so. what happens next. well it's been a month since she was murdered and it has been a very difficult investigation if you speak to turkish officials they say that saudi arabia has just not been cooperative it did take them three weeks to acknowledge that she was in fact killed inside the consulate it took them two weeks to give turkish investigators access to the crime scene to the saudi consulate as well as to the residence of the consul general the saudi top prosecutor was as in istanbul earlier this week he didn't present any evidence that adds really to the investigation in fact turkish officials believe he came here to find out what
evidence turkish officials have if you talk to people here many believe that this was not just about murdering a man who was a critic of those in power in saudi arabia it was much more than that the plan was to implicate the turkish government in this murder in. disappearance but that plan backfired simply because his fiance fiance was waiting for him outside he she saw him enter the building and he did not come back out so she was a witness and also the very fact that there was this double. body double who was exposed as a fake so that the plan backfired but still there is a lot of frustration to the lack of cooperation on the part of saudi arabia if you read the pro-government press the editorials there stressing on one point that if the united states there's not exert any pressure on saudi arabia saudi arabia will claim that they have punished those responsible and yesterday we heard the deputy
head of the ruling party say you know trump is trying to cover up this murder so it's not just frustration with the lack of cooperation on the part of saudi arabia there seems to be frustration with the u.s. administration not taking a tougher position even though the cia director was here last week or ten days ago and what we understand is that she did hear this much talked about audio recording so the question now is who will make the next move and what will the next move be. so many thanks indeed sent out of their life in istanbul will follow. the spotlight also is on how much money saudi arabia spends in the u.s. trying to buy influence in both politics and education some universities are now considering whether to cut ties with riyadh as a serious political hay and reports from washington. this is the university of new haven in the state of connecticut not the most scenic campus or the most well known but it is now drawing nationwide media attention for its relationship to saudi
arabia it has a partnership to train saudi arabia security officers executive director of the middle east crisis committee stanley heller says his group protested when the deal was announced two years ago we were appalled that any u.s. college would be helping the saudi regime in any way but especially to help police college. since we know the appalling situation of the of the justice system they were ignored then but are hoping now that saudi arabia has admitted to murdering journalist jamal khashoggi increased pressure will force the university to reconsider the prestigious university the massachusetts institute of technology or mit says it is reconsidering its relationship with saudi arabia now but these are just a couple of the dozens of universities the take money from the government and people of saudi arabia this is the the press did an investigation and it found the
most saudi money goes here to george washington university in washington d.c. if you look at the database the tracks this information in all over the last decade the government of saudi arabia its citizens and its business is that more than six hundred thirteen million dollars in u.s. universities but they're not alone just in the gulf nation of qatar the same timeframe more than a billion dollars the united arab emirates more than two hundred and eleven million . asked about the saudi money much of which goes to research or scholarships for saudi students many university said it would be wrong to deprive deserving students of an education as for george washington university it says it regularly reviews programs with saudi arabia to make sure they are consistent with their educational mission giving no indication that they plan to change the relationship any time soon. washington the coalition in yemen. in the capital sanaa that it has been used to launch missiles and drones a t.v.
channel linked to the rebels reported. the u.n. special envoys in yemen is relaunching talks to try to end the war as the coalition deploys thousands of soldiers to the main port city of. well. as all reports. is the latest military buildup near the besieged port city of data even as calls grow louder to end the hostilities reports of the saudi coalition in yemen has sent thousands of extra troops to the area come after the united nations announced its backing the resumption of a political process to end the fighting. the special envoy will continue to work with all parties to agree on tangible steps to spare all yemenis the disastrous consequences of further conflict and urgently address the political security and humanitarian crisis in yemen u.s. defense secretary james mattis and secretary of state mike pompei o have also called for an immediate end to the three and a half year war data which is controlled by the who is to teach
a cli important the red sea port is a vital lifeline the entry point for the bulk of imports and supplies the u.n. says that the already dire humanitarian crisis is far worse than they previously estimated warning that fourteen million yemenis face serious threat of famine and the deepening food crisis is largely the result of fighting around the data. unicef says over eleven million children have been affected reported today also over the long line or. children throughout lebanon but people are slow. on. the children. u.n. led talks with the saudi iraqi led coalition and who the rebels are expected to be held in sweden this month similar talks faltered last month after the
representative said the saudis blocked their flights to geneva the question now will the renewed push for a diplomatic solution to the conflict ensure the wearing parties make it to the negotiating table this time around mohammed badie al jazeera the u.s. economic embargo of cuba has been overwhelmingly condemned by the united nations the cuban sponsored resolution to the u.n. general assembly passed one hundred eighty nine to two with abstentions cuba's foreign minister says the u.s. embargo has held back his country for generations. to do you know is a flagrant massive and systematic violation of the human rights of cuban men and women and it has been and still is the main obstacle to the well being and prosperity of several generations. they have been abandoned by the united nations and most of the world's governments. but the cuban people are not alone today the
united states of america stands with them the people of cuba are our neighbors and our friends and they are fellow children of god u.s. president donald trump has announced new sanctions on venezuela has warned of more measures against cuba in the qur'an what his administration has branded them a troika of tyranny measures include sanctions on venezuela's gold sector which the u.s. says has been used to finance criminal groups u.s. citizens aren't allowed to trade with people or networks involved in the sale or exports of gold national security advisor john bolton says new sanctions on more than two dozen entities owned or controlled by the cuban military and intelligence services will be announced soon and he's threatened action against the nicaraguan government of president daniel ortega which is accused of cracking down on protesters at eroding democratic institutions of newsweek deputy global editor robert valencia says that sanctions a time to coincide with the u.s.
midterm elections. it is interesting that these sanctions come at a time where republicans are having some issues garnering political support especially in florida i don't think there's any coincidence that john bolton gave this speech in florida where you see two democratic candidates one for the governor seat and for senate actually going neck and neck with the republicans in that state not to mention florida is a battleground state and it's a very important location when it comes to elections both for the midterms next week and also for twenty twenty for the upcoming presidential elections it's an interesting relationship between the united states and the crowd were because while trump has had a really tough stance on the car what the president of nicaragua then you know take a has been cooperating with. the entity that is in charge of
deporting you know undocumented immigrants the united states so they have been they sign up and then agreement a couple you know couple of months ago where there will be bringing in the crackdown nationals into that country not to mention the t.p.s. the temporary protected status for many central americans is about to expire a weather update next here on of zero then. we will not allow our generosity to be abused by those who would break our laws donald trump promise is a crackdown on immigration saying that asylum seekers could be detained in tent cities. from a fresh coast to breeze. to watching the sunset on the australian outback. alan looking down from space is an arc of class which you must you probably think
it's funny it's a cold front is coated behind it i think you're probably right it might well in just a few showers serious about renewals and passed around but nothing too much but it's eastern and it's always been rather more active with temperatures approaching zero we've got snow with no great highs in the bad zero person to person plateau. back in the sunshine of four degrees on saturday couples in the sunshine it eleven and it's sunny over baxter terror towards the mediterranean coast but there is a massive cloud in the red sea and the hint of a circulation jerusalem at twenty one degrees could be sherry most of the showers are south of this and even in saudi arabia arabia for the last week or so the drifting slightly north patch of ted was hints at something that the green suggest for the thunders light to be which means quanta conditions the bahrain qatar the u.a.e. was temp is never rising up in the low thirty's loved if this time of year was very low humidity as well not quite as good there were in the red sea coast as you can see the rain has persisted in the still developing on the eastern side of south
africa but is drifting in the next one for us just over the border i think soliciter into southern mozambique where it will still be pretty wet. the weather sponsored by qatar and race. hate violence revenge an increasingly alienated generation is finding new outlets to vent its anger. in a new series out easier it takes an unflinching know of radicalized organizations to young people revealing their inner workings and the often brutal consequences for those joining to barack stream ideologies radicalized the youth coming see on al-jazeera.
hello again the news this hour the u.s. secretary of state says that it may be weeks before washington has enough evidence to impose sanctions on saudi arabia over the murder of the journalists. by pompei o says the u.s. wants those behind the killing to be held accountable. saadi ever article it's been yemen has targeted an airbase in the capital sanaa but it says has been used by hooty rebels to launch missiles and drones it's sending more troops to try to retake the port city of hadera as the u.n. relaunches talks to end the war. and the u.s. is sanctions on venezuela's gold sector which it says has been used to finance criminal groups national security advisor john bolton also threatened by measures against cuba and the correct. us president donald trump is pledging a crackdown on migrants trying to claim asylum saying that anyone crossing the
border illegally will be detained until their claim is heard in court is called the number of people arriving from central america an invasion. asylum is not a program for those living in poverty there are billions of people in the world living at the poverty level the united states cannot possibly absorb them all asylum is a very special protection intended only for those fleeing government persecution based on race religion and other protected status al-jazeera stronghold one has joined the family which is possibly the migrant caravan on its way to the us border it's a look at the challenges that they're facing on the journey. with alexander starts his day's journey at three am he's not even awake he's system maria is and every step is a smooth. it's not just legs a little used to walking
a marathon every day she's developed to call. them on half whether it's because we're sleeping rough the winds get to her that's why she's sick this is a day in the life that the rain is a lie a family home durance travelling in a caravan trying to reach the us today's route forty kilometers to the mix content of weeks they've left early to avoid the midday sun but dad alvin is struggling through can push a stroller in a dorm break he explains why. this is that this is the leg it's bad it's this one with polio it's been seven months early in his sophie's eight months pregnant but she didn't want to have her baby but code. that out alone he would have fought for like the other children there born into poverty off the four hour was she struggling then the family gets a break a ride from a passing truck it revives the flagging children. it's set some down before a migration checkpoint one of several in the south mit's can roam without papers
their only hope to get through is by sheer force of numbers they have to wait for the others at least erling compressed two hours later the caravan catches up and passes together the type ticks worked but his mid day approaches the race allies have other problems no food. no spare clothes a man pulls up out of nowhere and helps with the first two and then the third. becomes he says the mexicans of been divided over the caravan but today help is ever present this lady simply sweeps up the family and pays the bus tickets just in time at the end of their strength. and it makes you wonder what's going to happen to them i just had to help when i saw the baby they finally made it two weeks here they can rest but there's no shelter so that we just have these blankets for the children don't sleep on the pier pavement as the rain fools they try and work out
their next move so everyone is just settling down now after what's been an exhausting day but they've still got about two thousand kilometers to get to the buddha and that they cover right that's going to take them at least a month and a hall but first there's a lie a raise family has to try and get through the noise their own home and now does it or weeks. evelyn magill is the president of humanitarian organization project hope three sixteen she says the president trump is using the plight of migrants to rally political support ahead of the midterm elections. these are human beings i mean a lot of these people are families that are coming together and so they're fleeing because there's the this debilitation of their country i mean from a social economic perspective the violence is rising and people do just one better future for their children
a better future for themselves and their families and so you know it's just the political unrest that you know the economic instability those are the things that are really driving these people i think that they're very much aware that the that the president of the united states does not welcome them here but i think that they have probably using this to their advantage in the sense that he has been using this to mislead people during this midterm election and so he has given them a great platform the media and so yeah i think that they do know the opposition that they face but they also know that there is a greater america that does embrace them and does welcome them we're talking about over seventy five hundred people that are trying to cross the border for a better tomorrow and so we're not sure what's going to happen we do know that mexico is open to helping the families united states obviously doesn't have the same. attitude or heard the same grace for the families and really the united
states but you know nest as a you know the president of the united states who is really using this you know to make sure that he rallies up his voters in this midterm election for whatever reason you know he's using these scare tactics to make sure that people come out and vote in favor of his politics which we know of course are inhumane i mean they're literally against what america stands for and so you know it is going to be a problem that we're going to be seen for some time and you know we're going to be watching but yeah i you know they they will you know there will be on our radar for quite some time this is you know this is a huge undertaking. talking about seventy five hundred people eight hundred miles away from our borders there's a lot it's going to happen trying because president has climbed down on his decision to suspend parliament calling for a meeting of politicians next week the second of prime minister renewal wickramasinghe and his replacement with former leader mahinda rajapaksa has caused
a political crisis as bernard smith reports from colombo. he has all the trappings of prime minister including access to the office but the new prime minister mahinda rajapaksa is acting unconstitutionally his critics say because he was appointed by president by three policy was saying or a not elected by the embers of parliament one of mr rajapaksa how useless i must see you is your about look when legitimate you think serbia says it's the institution of this budget the argument is that parliament should be deciding who's the prime minister not the normal norm. read the institution the new framework and so your immediate one search for a now you're assuming the prime minister's position to be ignored or both of these the rajapaksa needs the backing of one hundred thirteen m.p.'s to solidify his return to power but the president suspended parliament some suspect he did that to give rajapaksa time to get enough support how will you get enough support from
parliament how do you get the n.p.c. what we have to understand that the short and so why the delay in recalling parliament what are we hanging on for you know because we want to. get ready for the i did rajapakse that was at the prime minister's office to meet academics telling them there's no crisis as far as he's concerned it certainly is a crisis but the ousted prime minister randall wickramasinghe or he's refusing to leave the official residence of the pm he says he remains prime minister because the power to sack him was stripped from the president two years ago by an amendment to the constitution the whole structure of government in the country is still very strong the executive. and the presumption is that the presidency is the strongest office they were in though the nineteenth amendment has made changes to that and therefore what the president seems to say go rajapaksa
serve two terms as president defeated thomas separatists in a twenty six year long civil war but was accused of human rights abuses in the process his family and in a circle is under investigation for corruption and you're looking forward to your new position so you're looking forward to being prime minister really much he wanted to play hard to get behind the rajapaksa is presenting an image of business as usual but we've run away from a single still claiming to be the legitimate prime minister things are far from usual parliament will though now get to have the final say it seems when it's soon recalled and m.p.'s get to vote. but it's al-jazeera columbus police in the u.s. are investigating the mysterious deaths of two sisters from saudi arabia who were found dead in new york the bodies which were bound together washed up on the city's waterfront last week kristen salumi reports. new york city police searching the banks of the hudson river looking for clues to help them solve the mystery
surrounding the deaths of two sisters from saudi arabia their bodies discovered by a passer by here last week taped together at the waist facing each other wearing black leggings and commands. the young women were identified as twenty two year old rotunda and sixteen year old tala for a police say they went missing from their home in virginia in late august publicly the first priority was identifying the girl's. young ladies and once that was done i do think we've made significant progress see you piecing together pieces of this puzzle to find out what happened the mother of the two young women told police that he had received a call from the saudi arabian and the sea the day before the bodies were discovered she says the family was ordered to leave the united states because the daughters had applied for political asylum no comment on that from saudi officials here in new york but the consulate has put out a statement saying that an attorney has been appointed to closely follow the case.
according to the saudi consulate general embassy officials in washington have contacted the family and extended its support and aid in this trying time it said the sisters were students accompanying their brother in washington investigators have also visited the fairfax condominium where the family had lived for the last three years as well as george mason university where the older sister had been studying until last spring trying to determine where they were in the two months since they'd been missing i think intactness work has filled in many of the pieces but these still some gaps like to. really get i'm going to. clear picture of what after the last two months there has been an army of significant progress trying to get to the picture of what ultimately led to the two young ladies being discovered reports suggest the girls were alive when their bodies entered the water police are appealing to the public for any information in their quest to determine just what led to the death kristen salumi al jazeera new york scientists and
conservationists are debating whether to turn one of the most remote parts of the planet into an ocean sanctuary the weddell sea in antarctica could be home to thousands of undiscovered species many people support an e.u. proposal to make it a no go zone for intensive fishing mining and deep sea drilling as andrew thomas reports now from the meeting in hobart australia. the conference has been going on in the building behind me here in hobart but two weeks and yet it's all come down to the final day friday nothing particularly surprising about twenty six years ago when even bigger marine park was agreed for and talked it was about lunch time on the final day when the delegates all paid him out celebrating the bike week. as things look but this time around the signs are not positive there's no suggestion that we'll be able to go in and watch the deliberations for ourselves but the
record break things that we have high say there are still looks. to be had and really time is running out this time around they'll be discussing fishing rights in the proposed marine park if there were to be any at all whether any mining can happen on the fringes of territorial claims how long any marine park agreement would last these are very detailed issues which frankly should have been sorted out by now. it looks unlikely the consensus is going to be great. adrian sitting in here in doha the headlines and i was here in the u.s. secretary of state says it may be weeks before washington has enough evidence to impose sanctions on saudi arabia over the murder of journalist. mike pompei a sense the u.s. wants those behind the killing to be held accountable istanbul's chief prosecutor has revealed that she was strangled to death as soon as he entered the saudi
consulate last month. we are reviewing putting sanctions on the individuals that we have been able to identify to date that they have that bring gaged in that murder will take us. probably have four more weeks before we have enough evidence to actually put those sanctions in place but i'm i think we'll be able to get there we're going to find the fact that a president said we will demand accountability for those who are involved to the commission of this i've described the saudi embassy coalition in yemen has targeted an airbase in the capital sanaa that it says has been used by hooty rebels to launch missiles and drones it's sending more troops to attempt to retake the port city of what data is the un relaunches talks to end the war the u.s. has announced sanctions on that as well as gold sector which it says has been used to finance criminal groups national security advisor john bolton also threatened more measures against cuba and nicaragua u.s.
president donald trump is pledging a crackdown on migrants trying to claim asylum saying that anyone crossing the border illegally will be detained until their claim is heard in court is called the number of people arriving from central america an invasion sri lanka's president has climbed down on his decision to suspend parliament calling for a meeting of politicians next week his decision to replace the prime minister with the former president mahinda rajapaksa has caused a political crisis but rajapaksa told that his appointment is legitimate un agencies say that daily five hundred million people in the asia pacific region are going hungry despite rapid economic growth their report blames poverty and inadequate access to clean water or sanitation it says better urban planning is needed to help alleviate the problem as the headlines will have more news fear here on out of iraq right after the stream next.
every year. i'm femi oke a and you and the strain we're now live on how do you say i'm teaching and i really could be with a twenty four hour news cycle and perpetual bombardment of information it can sometimes be difficult to dig deeper into a story on this episode of this chain we will dive into three films now streaming on al-jazeera dot com just that it's a church of trump a mole debt the legacy of slavery in the usa and the things we keep first up the church of trouble producer faultlines and this film correspondent josh rushing and