Skip to main content

tv   NEWSHOUR  Al Jazeera  August 26, 2019 12:00am-1:01am +03

12:00 am
clearly that's going to be a very talented issue of us and that's just the beginning but even before getting to the house what we have all of a mccants is that he has got the car of work life people going to be before we have any sense of the current ability. green to comprehensive trade deal with us. and finally when it comes to the e.u. doing expects a trade war to be ratcheting up the chain the u.s. and the e.u. of everything from taxes on digital products to wine. so there's a specific friday sure at the moment concerning the decision by france to impose a century taxes on exports to france all petersen's and by multinational companies which the u.s. of the meat of the scene or they believe is the spear of the tree and consistent with france's and the. commitments and that by me to resolve these issues lead
12:01 am
us ringback problems in trade restrictions on specific french exports while in chief for instance that's a fairly specific dispute. in the context of a broader are us a europe a ship or i think the. issue but not the u.s. decides to be powers on and off of automobiles on the national security provision in the united states that people are seeking to go down and certainly to a much more significant escalation in the tribespeople with me you are right joshua bell so i thank so much. of thousands of ringer refugees are marking what they called genocide remembrance day. 2 years since more than 700000 people were forced to leave their homes in and live in densely crowded camps in bangladesh thousands of people were killed un
12:02 am
investigators say men leaders should be prosecuted on charges of genocide war crimes and crimes against humanity let's take a closer look at how the crisis unfolded on august 25th 2017 fighters from iraq armed groups say they attacked dozens of men more police posts and an army base about 80 fighters and 12 members of the security forces were killed the fighting spread and the military burnt down hundreds of homes within weeks almost 300000 rohingya have fled the violence which included murder rape and torture by mid september the un to describe the military operation against their hunger as textbook ethnic cleansing 70 deca has more from a long camp in the southeast of the country. today's quiet calm betrays the scenes of panic 2 years ago when hundreds of thousands of ranger crossed the river now in
12:03 am
a desperate attempt to seek safety they are safe now but nothing has been resolved nor has 6 children in this part of the exodus in august of 2017 literally rather. they asked if you want to go back to burma said no you asked me why i told them that our houses were burnt our family members were raped and killed this is why we suffered so much and came here how can we go back without knowing that we will be safe. there's been a renewed effort to get some of the refugees to go back to me in march but with no guarantee of what will happen when they get there no one has so far agreed to return the scale of this camp is like nothing you've ever seen it is the biggest refugee camp in the world around a 1000000 rangar living in these camps across southeastern bangladesh but what does that number really mean well it's more or less the population of islamabad or oslo it is a city of refugees without the infrastructure needed to cope many aid agencies work
12:04 am
here in that sense it is a global effort but it's bangladesh that's hosting the rangar and it's made it very clear this is a temporary solution and it's a population that keeps expanding this is a really dynamic population. aboard 100 to 2 been born in the weeks and probably 3000 police report and people being murdered him to you so it keeps growing the young won't remember much about what happened but the older ones know that the killings the rate the burning of homes in august of 2017 was only the latest chapter in what's been decades of persecution against their people and as you hussein is a camp leader this is his 3rd time as a refugee in bangladesh have brought our grandmothers mobile. alabama my gratitude i'm 65 years old i came here as a refugee in 1978 then again in 1902 then i went back now i'm
12:05 am
a refugee again in 2017 i've spent 30 years of my life as a refugee i want to go home if the burmese accept our demands will go back right away. what they want is to be officially recognize israel as citizens of me and mar with rights freedom of movement and security what they want is to go back home but the reality is they are not wanted there most of their homes no longer exist bangladesh is categoric it can't hoose them forever it's not clear what or where their future will be stephanie decker al-jazeera could have a long camp cox's bizarre south east bangladesh for young healy is the united nations special rapporteur for me and ma speaking to my colleague earlier she said the international community has failed their hunger. well 1st and foremost the security council has not been effective or it has not been up to its job to
12:06 am
refer this situation to the international criminal court as i have recommended and others have recommended numerous number of times and without security council moving forward there are other options for us and for the international community to pursue in this account and the accountability process the independent a mechanism has just been set up this will be collecting and mapping and consolidating data for all the crimes that they committed to that lead up to 2012 which is covering 2011 and currently what has what is still going on not just in rakhine but in kitchen and in northern china and state so having said this my other recommendation is
12:07 am
to in to pursue accountability we can also set up an international tribunals or they international community can apply universal jurisdiction but none of this has taken any traction so far why did i met is that this upcoming well 1st of all the. international community the the big. muscle people of the international community oh very quiet if you have read the recent fact finding missions report about the business involvement of the top model within mema covering everything pharmaceuticals to media construction banking thing they have also identified turn to 15 international. companies
12:08 am
that are cooperating more have invested in the tatmadaw of philly aided companies and i am not sure if that might be the reason why is i'm of the countries or the member states are keeping quiet so far but i think they should not. keep silent anymore and move forward so when we talk about this camp it's basically a city of over a 1000000 people it doesn't seen that there's any place for them to go all right now and they're very resistant understandably to to being sent back so what can be done for them in this situation right now with bangladesh breathing down their neck saying we can't do this anymore. well bangladesh certainly has been more than generous in and housing and hosting more than
12:09 am
a 1000000 refugees for a number of years now well there's security issue is the most most. serious issue for the ranges they do not feel safe to go back and by saying they do not feel safe to go back is those perpetrators who are responsible of the torture the rape and the killings and the burnings and those who are responsible of course was forcibly deporting people out of me m r they're still there and if you have those security forces police and military still there how would you feel safe. oh plenty more still ahead on the news hour including israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu delivers a warning to rainy and forces across the region plus. i was on the border between pakistan and india and the impact of the border and. it's not all violent games we find out about the high prize money and pressure in the
12:10 am
sports. g 7 leaders have agreed to help countries affected by fires in the amazon as soon as possible tens of thousands of brazilian soldiers have begun heading into the rain forest to help fight the fires but the president says things are returning to normal the military is being sent to 6 states unprecedented response the number of fires is about 85 percent higher than last year and many blame the policies of president. hundreds of new fires have been reported adding to the several thousands across the region official data compiled by national geographic shows the scale and intensity of the fires 6 brazilian states are asking for federal help and
12:11 am
77000 wildfires have been reported since january alone. brazil's president gerald sanaa expressed confidence the situation is under control of the bridge burns are down over the last few years in are going back to normal prisoners inside a jail in bahrain are on hunger strike saying they're being mistreated about 600 inmates began a strike 10 days ago over conditions inside prison in the east they've complained denied religious and visitor rights the being kept in solitary confinement media and behind saying official investigation found the prisons managers haven't broken any regulations. were their eyes director for advocacy at the bahrain institute for rights and democracy is also a former inmate at the prison he says conditions in the prison of long failed to meet basic standards. i do remember my 1st job prison where i was welcomed by
12:12 am
being beaten by the by the officers i remember one pregnant from my hands and begin to look my head toward the wall and the speck to my face and begin to slap me and this is the place where they say to welcome i think years left out and now the prison conditions and joe is in that swartz conditions since 2017 some of those inmates did not see their families for a single time because because that there are a few that started to impose a punitive measures that no longer tolerable by the prison things like just bury us so they can actually even have a direct contact with their families and it's been the case for 2 years that some of those inmates did not had a single time in a visitation at this time i think denial or american negligence so there are serious disease within the prison that people can see that they don't really get even a proper treatment they don't know that medications the situation with comes into
12:13 am
50 prison facilities and it's overcrowding you talk about a president that was supposed to have only 6 inmates it got in some cases 12 in some cases even 18 individuals day in and out of water and they had a bad food in many cases they dicom and did mess numbers of individuals being facing poisoning just because of the poor quality of the food when some of their own out of air conditioning but an ounce of water and they cannot even if left the toilet which is the 2nd death this is how bad it is and. still ahead of al jazeera hong kong's police deployed water cannon for the 1st time since antigovernment protests began kenya take steps to address discrimination against the intersex community have the details and one of the biggest stars in american football makes a shocking announcement details coming up at sports.
12:14 am
hello again it's good to have you back on the last few days we have seen a lot of storms and thunderstorms across the northern coast and north eastern coast of turkey those storms are pushing over here towards the caspian causing a few a lightning strikes as well as some gusts as well down towards the south of baghdad we do expect to see a high on monday of 48 degrees maybe making its way to 49 as we go towards tuesday kuwait city though it is going to be a humid day particularly on the coast with a temperature of $42.00 degrees david it is also continuing here across much of the gulf when you notice the temperatures here in doha below 40 that means humidity is quite high across the region we don't expect to see much of a change as we go from monday as well as into tuesday we're also experiencing the very heavy humid as well over here towards the dobie with attempted there of about 40 degrees and maybe some clouds across the lala will attempt
12:15 am
a few of $27.00 and then across the southern part of africa we are going to be seeing mostly clear conditions for many locations maybe some fog in the morning there but for durban temperatures are coming down few where you were seeing into the low thirty's earlier down to about 22 degrees here johannesburg at $24.00 and as we go towards tuesday we're going to start to pick up some clouds across cape town at 14 degrees there and durban temperatures about level for you with temperatures at 21. over 100 years ago britain and france made a secret deal to divide the middle east between them now we can draw a map in the 2nd episode we explore the lasting effects of this agreement that there is a original set to 6 because it's at those borders were drawn without consulting the people who have to live with the. sykes people lines in the sand on
12:16 am
jersey. i think one of our biggest strengths is that we talk to normal everyday people we get them to tell their stories and doing that really reveals the truth people are still gathered outside these gates waiting for any information most of them don't know whether their loved ones are alive or dead or miami really is a place worth 2 worlds meet we can get to washington d.c. in 2 hours we can get it on jurists in the rest of central america about the same time but more importantly is where those 2 cultures north and south america meet have to teach it's a very important place for al-jazeera to be. watching out there 0 time to recap our headlines now iran's foreign minister mohammad javad
12:17 am
zarif has made an unexpected visit to the g. 7 summit in france holding talks with his french counterpart to try and save the iran nuclear deal but a meeting with the u.s. delegation is not on the agenda. g 7 leaders have agreed to help countries affected by fires in the amazon as fast as possible tens of thousands of brazilian soldiers begun heading into the rainforest to help fight the blazes of president says things are returning to normal. thousands of rohingya refugees are marking what they call genocide remembrance day it's 2 years since more than 700000 people were forced to leave their homes in the mine and live in bangladesh. let's get more now on our top story the g 7 leaders have been urged to do more to achieve gender equality in a report presented by the head of un women and 2 nobel peace prize winners the g.
12:18 am
7 gender equality advisory council urged the members to adopt and promote feminist laws the report says legislative reform is the best way for g 7 leaders to make the biggest difference it says more than 2 and a half 1000000000 girls and women around the world suffer through discriminatory laws and a lack of legal protections one in 3 women will be the target of physical or sexual violence in their life 2 thirds of people who cannot read or write are female and girls are 15 times more likely than boys to be excluded from primary school globally the gender wage gap is still on average 20 percent 94 percent of men work 1st says 64 percent of women a report by a consultancy firm mckinsey found closing the gender wage gap could add up to $28.00 trillion dollars in annual g.d.p. 52025000 in terms of political representation 5 percent of the world's
12:19 am
heads of government and 24 percent of parliamentarians are women. carter everson is president c.e.o. of is president rather of the advocacy organization women deliver also on the president micron's g 7 gender equality advisory council joins us now from the g. 7 in beer it's good to have you with us 1st of all let's start with one of your. demands in this g. 7 to make legal changes what kind of legislative changes are you calling for. the. what the council that gender equality council to the g 7 is asking for is to world leaders the g 7 and all this to the gender discriminatory laws they already have on the books because everybody has them on the books and then push progress and laws invest in the implementation because it's not just about getting laws on
12:20 am
the books it's also about getting them implemented and finance women organization that are the ones on the forefront of this and then of course keep their promises hold themselves accountable as we also look to them to do that so that's kind of what we are asking and that's what we went in to the meeting today with the leaders and it was good to see that how receptive they were when it comes to the issue you mentioned of making sure people keep their promises what kind of accountability framework are you proposing. the. so we have proposed an accountability find one that will then follow the promises made but also in in last year's g 7 where we also have the gender equality council and then we'll look at it with measure it and because president mccraw next year is open his you know country and arms to the big 25 the 25th
12:21 am
anniversary of the conference with a big push called generation equality that would be a good moment to take stock and that was also what the leaders discussed today what are they going to go home and do and how will they look at it next year and hold each other accountable that it's done there is a lot going on at the g 7 this year a lot of division a lot of movement when it comes to iran focus on amazon the fires of course the trade disputes are you finding enough of a space to get everyone's attention when it comes to women's issues or gender equality issues. think if when you have to let the leaders have been discussing inequality throughout and a big session this morning and they had to dedicate this session on gender equality to end the inequality so just if you look at the time my location it's definitely a priority but let me also say that all the other issues discussed here have agenda
12:22 am
lens you mentioned yourself and we can see study that we could add 26 percent to global g.d.p. if there was gender equality in the workplace so that is really key this is not a soft tissue this is not a nice issue this is a really really hard core both from a rights perspective but also from an economic and positive development from the world for everybody not just girls and women so this one of our recommendations 79 laws can be a game changer if people go home and implement them. just bring us up to speed with a bit of an overview as i read out before we came to this interview some of the numbers there showing the challenge that remains when it comes to gender equality but which way is the curve going is progress being made at least amongst g 7 member countries. we're a very very interesting time in history right now we're seeing more progress than
12:23 am
we've ever seen and fast on gender equality in some areas but we are also seeing conservative winds push back on women's rights including women's right to decide on their own lives and bodies and that's also why we need to keep vigilant and that's also why it's so important to be here we see big interest we see big investment and we've seen a tremendous attention but nothing comes from nothing and hope is not enough so we need to see action and we really need to see investments both because it's the right thing but also because it really is economically sound. or i will leave it there thank you so much khatib us. of the us is marking the arrival of the 1st in slaves the africans to the english colony of virginia 400 years ago the transatlantic slave trade database says nearly 400000 people were sent to north
12:24 am
america over more than 2 centuries around $10000000.00 ended up in south america and the caribbean the commemoration comes at a time when the us president is accused of creating a culture white nationalism and racism can flourish alan fischer joins us now live from hampton in the state of virginia so tell us how this day's be marked there. well if you look over just to my right you can see the large tent there will be many people here in the next few hours and you can also hear a few of the artists who will be performing this is the final commemoration in a number of days of events that have marked the arrival back 400 years ago around this time in august records aren't exactly precise of the far east african sleeves to come to the english speaking colonies here in what became the united states. i
12:25 am
mean you can imagine just how fearful those 20 people must have felt the came from what is no modern day angola coming in through the sea to what was a fairly primitive colony that was run by the british at arrived here and told the lives were no. they were being handed over to people who would use them as slaves then and many cases some of them life here was much more primitive than the experienced in africa but of course from those far still rivals we saw many more and that 7 grew to what is know at the african-american community here in the united states people can trace their links back not just to many places in the african continent because of course slavery as you say became such a big deal over 2 centuries into the emancipation proclamation by abraham lincoln and the civil war to eventually free those slaves in fact in the very elderly days in virginia which many people thought was
12:26 am
a bastion of democracy they actually passed a law which meant that the children of slaves would also become slaves so that is what they're marking 400 years since that arrival they're marking here in hampton today and yet allan even after the civil war in the civil rights proclamation race relations and race issues still remain very relevant in the trump era. exactly right people are still talking about equality we know that in the democratic primaries they are talking about reparations for african-americans with out what would that be cash incentive would be money to encourage black businesses there is talk too about the inequalities in the criminal justice system how more black men are geale than white men how the sentences for black males for similar offenses are much greater than for white males and so this whole question has arisen again not least because of the argument over white supremacy and the attacks we've seen over the last few months and whether or not the president of the united
12:27 am
states is actually inflaming knaves with some of his rhetoric so for many people this isn't just a commemoration of something that happened 400 years ago this is something that even today still echoes back to the time when black people were not considered real people but were considered property and when people talk about the u.s. constitution and how it is we the people should mean much more to people who were disenfranchised from the very beginning. of their thanks so much the u.s. president trump will be facing a 2nd challenger in the republican primaries for the 2020 white house nomination joe walsh is a former u.s. congressman turned talk show host he's challenging the american president after calling him a liar and a bully walsh also said trump is unfit for office in april former massachusetts
12:28 am
governor bill weld was the 1st to challenge trump with these white house bid. police in hong kong of fired tear gas for the 1st time since anti-government process began 12 weeks ago these move on crowds to block streets but most of the day was peaceful protests began over an extradition bill which was later shelved the demands of since widened to include political reforms also in hong kong families of police officers have delivered a petition to the office of the city's beijing appointed leader kerry lam they say politicians not police should settle all issues they also wanted investigation into the protests and the strategy for keeping any outbreak of violence to a minimum when hague has more from hong kong. it's been another to be lent weekend in some parts of hong kong is this anti government movement shows no sign of slowing down on both day saturday and sunday we saw a very large peaceful marches taking place in different parts of the city those marches had been given pre-approval by the police for the protesters to march along
12:29 am
designated routes but as we've seen many times before smaller smaller groups of protesters broke away from the main bunch and took some more extreme action like blocking major roads and intersections erecting barricades and 40 fortifying their position and again as we've seen many times before when they do that the police tend to waste very little time trying to move them on and that's what we've seen here sunday evening the police gave them a warning that they were coming going to move in and clear these major roads of the protesters they fired many rounds of tear gas the protesters held out for as long as they could but in the end were no match here for the police as of all our leader has nasr arlo's condemning israel for sending drones over beirut to describe it as a dangerous escalation of an ns army says 2 drones ended its air space one crashed on another exploded in the air as by law says it damaged
12:30 am
a building housing its media office just hours earlier care about their strikes against iranian targets near the syrian capital damascus so hold on has more on that from beirut. this is a densely populated neighborhood in the lebanese capital but it is also a hezbollah stronghold as brother official has been quoted as saying that an israeli drone fell and we area and the 2nd one exploded and crashed in the area we don't have any more details because the group field for the southern suburbs of beirut the group of course being an iranian ally it has an armed wing which has been engaged in wars with israel in the past. the latest round of aid from qatar to gaza is being distributed $11000000.00 is being given out in $100.00 payments 210-0000 families for food and utilities how to force it has more from gas.
12:31 am
or frog cars of this sunday morning there are scenes like this these people queuing up at a post office here in gaza city and it's being replicated throughout the territory they're in line for vital aid money money which came in with the pottery and boy mohammed in marty on thursday he brought $11000000.00 in cash for distribution to the $100000.00 poorest families in the territory it's an arrangement which has been in force since march which was after the most recent military escalation between hamas and the israelis and for people here it's absolutely vital that left open. in the crossing so people can live with them find job opportunities open more chances and we won't want $100.00 gaza's economy continues to be in critical condition be an informant rate running at around 50 percent the poverty rate in excess of 60 percent it's contending both with the israeli blockade and the economic
12:32 am
restrictions imposed by the palestinian authority but these monthly payments are also very closely linked to the security situation just a few days ahead of the latest transfer from qatar there was a warning from the committee in charge of the weekly friday protest that they may return to the open clashes and confrontations we've seen in previous months that went away after this most recent payment came through it is election season in israel there are accusations against benjamin netanyahu the israeli prime minister that he is exceeding to extortion demands and presence from hamas in the way that these payments are being made we've seen in the last month an escalation in really in security around the gaza border fence with attempts by armed palestinian men to get through. defense we've seen rockets being fired out from gaza territory towards i've been to israel as well the security situation seems to be jolly good rebalanced for now we see payments are coming through and they are both presumably
12:33 am
keeping that security situation to some extent under control and they are vital the people that continue for now to receive. it's not just humans who are suffering in the dispute over kashmir border fencing and forest fires are putting the wildlife in the himalayan region at risk. reports from part of the line of control administered by pakistan. in a backyard scared and pushed out of its natural habitat this planting leopard represents the plight of wildlife in one of the world's most militarized zone. as humans fight over the disputed territory defenses directed have divided the habitat for animals as well the fence stretches for about 550 of the 700 kilometer long line of control between india and pakistan. barely before the pains wildlife would freely move between indian occupied kashmir and. now that natural migration route has been severed the life cycle and biological requirements have been limited.
12:34 am
i use dense forests are home and a source of food for many species the wild cats beer deer goats monkeys and birds only a few of these creatures can respond to these days despite conservation efforts and my life preserves on both sides this new species is called the great it is one of the worst affected after the fencing between pakistan and india and that's why these friends are being bred in captivity. and after 15 years just 5 regular hours exist in this well heck there is a fence along. the fence many species in kashmir are stranded on either side the numbers have dwindled and the gene pool has shrunk small population breeding means they go through genetic changes higher population and the rate of cross breeding makes them stronger in addition the cross border fire which results in fires also
12:35 am
has an impact on the logged life mountain pheasants are also vulnerable the ones being bred in captivity have to be regularly checked because in a varies they don't develop the natural immunity which birds acquired in the wild the speed of population growth is another threat as forests shrink wildlife is affected people use trees for firewood and construction hunting and poaching also plays a role in numbers. conservationists warn that without cross border collaboration many species are at risk. that is this baby leopard which got her trying to cross the electrified fence. last bread i reminded to humans the fight for territory and control is destroying the very land they're fighting for but i haven't job it down to 0 at the line of control pakistan administered kashmir. the kenyan government is conducting a historic census this week and it's the 1st in africa to recognise intersex people
12:36 am
those born with physical characteristics that do not fit the typical definitions of male or female welcome way and went along with census workers in the capital nairobi. james kuranda has tried to kill himself 3 times when he was born he wasn't clear to doctors or his parents if he was male or female and so he says a childhood of misery began but he says some things have since improved for intersex people here in kenya. the government's now conducting a census is the 1st in africa to recognize intersex people turn it into typical males and females there was a realisation that intersex children are being killed most of these children cannot even access simple government services then there was a need. to have policies the pill or 2 into 6 pieces.
12:37 am
another group to be recognized for the 1st time in this census of people with albinism it's now listed as a disability we are excited because it really makes us to count. it will make us to be seen to be kenyans it is valid it's us that we are actually a demographic valuable we've seen that most of the current population. the government hopes most of the data can be collected in 2 evenings so used. before you move in the last census 10 years ago some officials were accused of rigging politics in kenya who are often contested along tribal lines and census data determines the allocation of state resources and we are. trying to do some funny games asking people to move this way or that we we are watching you will. you meet with the law. collecting accurate data is a challenge about 10000000 kenyans and their magic herders who regularly cross
12:38 am
borders to neighboring countries millions more live in slums like this one is no official list of addresses so the government has ordered bars and pubs to close and told everyone to stay home and wait for the enumerators to come and knock at the door. they push the data collection takes days processing it takes much longer will disown her sons national in kenya and the results might contain some surprises or be contested kenyans will have to wait months to find out malcolm webb al-jazeera nairobi kenya. all still ahead on al-jazeera england keep the ashes alive sanat will be here to tell you all about the dramatic end to the 1st test.
12:39 am
talk to al-jazeera we're going to give to the people will be attending the minimal workshop we listen i'm supposed to explain apologize for someone it's also terrorizing we meet with global newsmakers and talk about the stories that matter is there a new leaders placed childred in this refugee camp the latest victims of the unending sectarian violence in central african republic among them are survivors of unspeakable violence 10 year olds work his mother is dead her father is gone killed because they were christian by their own muslim neighbors this is the least you home an overcrowded refugee camp of 23000 people surrounded by armed militia groups celine wants answers she says she wants to be asking the questions and so we traded places inch took the microphone will we find peace how can we make the violence stop when will i be able to return home.
12:40 am
and time to get on the green sports fans to some that is here to take us through thank you very much family and you have claimed a historic victory by defeating australia and the 3rd ass's test in leeds they recorded their highest ever successful 4th innings chase overturning a target of 359 ben stokes was the hero with an unbeaten 135 he put on a final wicket partnership. of $76.00 where jack wants a dramatic turnaround off to england were bowled out for just $67.00 in the 1st innings they keep the ashes alive the series is level one all over in colombo
12:41 am
tom de lay them has been in pretty impressive form for new zealand in the 2nd test against sri lanka he called it 154 as the black caps closed on 382 for 5 at stumps on day 4 they have a 1st innings lead of 138. matches to city have continued their own beaten start to the english premier league season that they beat almost a 31 away on sunday scoring twice in the wind the result means the city have 7 points from 3 games and 2nd in the e.p.l. behind liverpool. all born from video games e sports a has become a booming industry in many parts of the world especially in china thousands of young players are competing for millions of dollars in prize money but some are finding out that they're also downsides including the pressure to stay on top it's
12:42 am
called high the reports from shanghai. this might look like a hobby or entertainment to many but eastport is taking off globally it's about to become a $1000000000.00 industry here in shanghai site of the international or t.i. the annual championship for online games don't look to the prizes for winners totaling $33000000.00 breaking the previous record set last month but as each sport grows so are health concerns for these young players many are teenagers like kyle gears dorf a 16 year old american who last month picked up $3000000.00 for coming 1st in the fortnight world cup the highest ever individual win for the sport event. the concerns are for player's physical health with the hours and hours of sitting and repetitive motion and also mental given the high stress of big money on the line not to mention millions of people watching each and every move burnout and anxiety
12:43 am
are an increasing issue under age eastport betting is also a concern a recent u.k. study estimates that globally 45 percent of tweets about eastport betting reaches young people below the legal minimum age you know kind of e.g. is one of the leading companies in china it operates in a similar way to professional athletic clubs the players live and train on site one says going pro is not for everyone has hours when you weigh it depends on what your interest and what you are good at if you have the talent and confidence about yourself you can choose a sports otherwise you should spend more time studying e.g. starts recruiting players at 16 and they reach their prime between 1021. the 2 main factors for choosing good players one is talent the 2nd is hard training where we scout these kids with good talent we were why the training the sports fans are
12:44 am
not only watching live streaming thousands packed the competition for dota 2 paying hundreds of dollars for tickets some in the china eastport industry see competitions growing beyond just being housed in larger arenas that are normally used for big athletic events like this one here in shanghai but that eventually they'll become part of international athletic games which in a way that is the thing play i am very confident that each ball to become formal play in asian games or even the olympics this is the trained and this trend is unstoppable with the potential of e sports elevated beyond big money becoming a game of national pride through teams representing their country training and strategy will become even more secretive and intense. scotland al-jazeera shanghai . one of the n.f.l.'s biggest stars andrew luck has made the shock announcement that he's retiring at just 29 years old the indianapolis so quarterback has been a battling injury issues for 7 years and was seen on the sidelines as his team
12:45 am
played. in the preseason game on saturday for tom pro bowl quarterback and was the number one overall pick in the 2012 draft so i've been in the cycle of injury pain rehab and joy injury pain rehab. and it's been ceasing and relenting unrelenting both in season both an hour and off season. and i felt stuck in it and the only way i see out. to no longer play football it's it's taken my joy of this game away. and. this. sorry. and also as well for me i'll hand you back to sammy thanks so much you
12:46 am
can get much more on our web sites well those stories we've been telling you about just ahead of the time al-jazeera don't come back yeah except for the news on our. perception is validation we believe want to be seen but in one life time we cannot see everything that we would lie on experiences of others and the legacies of previous generations. of that testimony we but you know very little.
12:47 am
with this documentaries that open your eyes on al-jazeera. in a world where a journalism as an industry is changing we have al-jazeera are fortunate to be able to continue to expand to continue to have that passen that drive and present the stories in a way that is important to our viewers. everyone has a story worth hearing. the cover of those that are often ignored we don't weigh our coverage towards one particular region or continent that's why i joined al-jazeera . rewind returns with a new series. and updates on the best account is a documentary. rewind continues with the last try secret army of the cia so it's on to $75.00 believe in
12:48 am
the same way that the and sisters did living in the forest in the jungle and it seems like they're abandoned by everybody on al-jazeera. iran's foreign minister arrives in france at the 11th hour in a surprise visit to the g. 7 summit. i'm sammy's a than this is al jazeera live from doha also coming up brazil's president says things in the amazon rain forest returning to normal but fires
12:49 am
continue to burn in the 1st for hong kong protests police used water cannon to disperse anti government demonstrators. and too scared to return home run the refugees demand better rights before they'll go back 2 years after fleeing to bangladesh. we begin with the g. 7 summit in france their arms foreign minister zarif has made an unexpected visit to berates he was just in france a few days ago mazing president emanuel macron who's been trying to revive the nuclear deal the u.s. pulled out of that deal last year the treasurer has more from the ritz. donald trump in a somber mood is your right for talks at the g 7 the u.s. president facing hostility from some leaders over differences on several international issues but as the meetings began it seemed common ground on iran has
12:50 am
achieved the french president too so sting the summit said g 7 leaders agreed that he should talk to iran on their behalf you know in discussion we had a discussion on the wrong with 2 common lines 1st no member of the chief 7 wants iran to obtain a nuclear weapon 2nd every member of the g. 7 is profoundly attached. stability and peace in the region so we don't want to take any action which could harm this ship listed. and in an unexpected twist iran's foreign minister mohammad javad zarif arrived from tehran for talks 2 days after meeting in paris emanuel mark cause been trying to mediate in the iran crisis since the u.s. pulled out of the 2015 iran nuclear deal last year and we imposed sanctions it wasn't long before the apparent g 7 unity on iran was broken mr clinton did. to iran a message to iran that president mccraw insists he's going to deliver on behalf of
12:51 am
our g 7 countries no i am just as. i have trump has also sent mixed messages about the u.s. is trade war with china a dispute that shaking the world economy and worrying g 7 leaders trunk told reporters that he had 2nd thoughts about u.s. tariffs on beijing the white house later said the what he meant was that he had regretted not hiking those tariffs higher positions were clearer in trump's 1st meeting with the british prime minister trump threw his support behind briggs it and boris johnson and promised an attractive trade deal if the u.k. leaves the e.u. you need to know if this is the right man for the job michael will undoubtedly hope the unshared jeweled invitation to iran's foreign minister could be a step to deescalating tensions in the region even though for now serif says he has no plans to meet the u.s. delegation or trump natasha bottler al-jazeera pierrots. our diplomatic editor
12:52 am
james bays joins us now from berates let's start of 1st of all with zarif visit what do we know about his schedule. well it came as a big big surprise to all of us here all of the reporters that he was coming here in fact the reporters in this room gathered covering the summit learned about it from 5 tracking apps on their phone that showed that the iranian foreign minister is buying that landed here then it was confirmed by the iranian foreign ministry no real official confirmation yes people are talking to reporters officials but no official confirmation from the president french presidency of the g 7 even at this stage remember what took place on friday zarif was in paris he met with president bankroll i suspect there was discussion about a possible visit then at that stage also recall what took place here on
12:53 am
saturday night it was an informal dinner of all the g 7 leaders that took place at the lighthouse in directs we know that iran was one of the key subjects at that meeting we also know from the iranians that the final go ahead for zarif to come here only came late on saturday night so i suspect that the idea of him coming here was brought up at that informal dinner and the leaders made no objection to the idea of him coming here we also know he's already had a meeting with the french foreign minister and the french may well have put forward some proposals to try and deescalate the situation and we're also hearing that the plan from the iranian side is for to leave in the coming hours of very quick visit so it seems to me that the g 7 had decided to send a message to the reef zarif because the iranians want to try and deescalate the situation and are open to diplomacy have come here not prepared to talk to us but.
12:54 am
repaired to listen to what the message is from the g 7 leaders does this visit indicate a told james any kind of change in the u.s. position on this ready. i think that's the big question we're all trying to ask and really not really good indications yet because we haven't really got enough information to go on certainly very early on the moment reporters heard zarif was in town president trump was asked about that and he simply replied no comment i can tell you president trump has ended his meetings for the day here with back for the formal dinner tonight of the g 7 leaders but he's having a rest for a few hours so certainly no opportunities for reporters to ask any more questions i would tell you something i think it is to me seems not at all possible that the french would have invited zarif without a go ahead from the u.s.
12:55 am
because that could have risks president trump we've seen him do this before deciding to pack up and leave the summit so i assume that the the u.s. either gave the green light or certainly were consulted in advance and the fact the u.s. is prepared to have zarif here at the very same time as trump is here suggests that they are potentially welcoming the idea of some new diplomacy there may of course be differences in the administration we know there are some national security advisor john bolton and 2 x. to an extent sector state might prompt to continue the maximum pressure policy on terror all right james bays our diplomatic editor there. to 7 leaders have agreed to help the countries affected by fires in the amazon as fast as possible tens of thousands of brazilian soldiers have begun heading into the rain forest to join the fight against the fires but their president says things are returning to normal the military is being sent to 6 states in an unprecedented response
12:56 am
a number of fires is about 85 percent higher than last year many blame the policies of president gerald so narrow hundreds of new fires have been reported meanwhile that adds to the several thousands across the region official data compiled by national geographic shows the scale and intensity of the fires 6 brazilian states are asking for federal help and 77000 wildfires have been reported since january alone. brazil's president expressed confidence the situation is under control of the bridge burns are down over the last few years in are going back to normal. the amazon fires have been described as an international crisis and for urgent discussion at the g 7 many started in remote areas of the amazon that are difficult to police places where developers often see opportunities in clearing land but much of it is protected or belongs to indigenous communities
12:57 am
daniel went to the northwestern state of rondo near one of the areas worst affected by the fires. both brazil's joy and its curse is the sheer size this sensation of infinity the sense that no matter how much damage man does he can never ruin all of this but now with large parts of the amazon the blaze that sensation is being shattered what happens here in this remote part of the amazon does matter in the rest of brazil doesn't matter in the rest of the world we've just an hour long journey by road from the road on your state capitol. hill and then with now taking a 5 hour trip up the. to the county borne of indigenous community just one of many around brazil that complain that speculators often encroach on their land and set fires fires which often go out of control these remote territories are always very
12:58 am
difficult to police but now with the president in office who's cut funding to the very government agencies tasked with defending this land that's nearly impossible the president also nado has also said that the indigenous communities of brazil are an impediment to progress in the country and hinted that speculators will not be punished for breaking the law we're now surrounded by smoke i can smell the smoke ashes of falling into the river many of those speculators are taking full xander full advantage of that situation and the one of the major reasons why large parts of the amazon raging are ablaze like rarely before. in hong kong police have used live ammunition and water cannon for the 1st time against demonstrators who staged a 3 month long protest the latest clashes happened after another large more peaceful march took place in another part of the city adrian brown reports. sunday afternoon in hong kong. police and protesters now well versed in each other's
12:59 am
tactics this time the focus was on a large residential area in calhoun 17 kilometers from the central business district confusing and frightening for people trying to get home. this woman was wrestled to the ground after a violent confrontation with police. the protesters principle demand is for the government to formally withdraw a contentious extradition bill that has now morphed into a wider campaign for political reform a campaign that has so far failed. the one thing there it's cheap it's got the obvious aim to hong kong to respond us. you know but do you really believe that you can win at the end of the day because so far you haven't we should have a hope. yet every hong kong people was we actually this go tear
1:00 am
gas was again used and police threw fire arms and fired warning shots. and in a new 1st for hong kong water cannon was used as the night wore on the protest to split into smaller groups eventually dispersing but the violence later spread to other areas there were a number of arrests 3 months after this protest movement began the protesters don't seem to be flagging and neither does the police's determination to suppress the movement and if anything the police tactics now hardening. a tropical. didn't protest by families of the police they say the protests are taking their toll at a peaceful gathering though some were also critical of urging restraint over the use of tear gas and rubber bullets that restraint is now being tested adrian brown out.


info Stream Only

Uploaded by TV Archive on