life. >> protesters new aggregations from german magazine der speeg somepiegel, cs spying and thank you edward snowden, highlighted the calls to rein in the nsa. our jean meserve was there. >> in washington, hundreds gathered to protest the national security agency's surveillance programs. the man who made them public was called a hero. form he nsa contractor edward snowden is in russia but sent a statement. >> it's about power, control and trust in government. about whether you have a voice, in our democracy or decisions were made for you rather than
with you. >> the protestors messages to the government, you've been listening to us, now hear this. >> it bothers me because we don't know what's going on. it bothers me because whenever you send a tweet or e-mail or take a picture or do anything that involves any kind of data, phone calling or anything, you don't know that that information isn't being housed somewhere and that's wrong. >> you have a right to privacy. >> i believe the accusation's a- constitution that we should be free from unusual search and seizure. >> a petition with more than half omillion signatures urging that domestic surveillance be stopped. but many acknowledge that many americans are an thetic about surveillance and bringing about change will not be easy.
jean meserve, al jazeera america. >> monitoring the german chancellor's cell phone for more than a decade. that german magazine said the german chancellor's are phone number was on the list 2002, still on that list weeks before president obama visited berlin this summer. also said that the u.s. used a high tech an ten that for spying, just to listen to conversation or just logging calls. the nsa has a second surveillance station in frankfurt. cathryn cluver, dual citizen for united states and germany. thanks for being with us tonight. >> my pleasure. >> here's my big question, the u.s. and other countries say this is not a big surprise, every country spice on every
other country. is germany just update or acting upset because they are becoming public? >> i think there's plenty of spying in both directions. the new york times underlined in a peace that the french has been launching cyberattacks against the pentagon, went as far as getting the blueprints for f-thrive fighter plane. it would be naive to think that is not case. however, part of the reason we know what we know about what the nsa has been doing is because we have edward snowden and he's reporting simply on the nsa activities. so while there is some truth of course the disappointment i think the fact that this has become personal, that this goes all the way up to the top that that disappointment is real. and the disappointment with the u.s. president, that this wasn't dealt with so the europeans feel
quickly whe in the summer with e revelations became evident is palpable and real. >> how damaging is this? >> the question is always what can the europeans really do? and they have done one very proactive thing, i would say, is on the outskirts of the summit yesterday in brussels we learned, because this is a question of national security, the europeans per se can't do very much but individual countries can. so angela merkel partnered up with president hollande and suggested they review the type of spying and intelligence services have, to get closer to what the united states have with some of the english speaking allies, the so-called five is where there is a lot of intelligence sharing. can they do very much? not really.
does the united states still remain the clear leader of all of the western alliance? yes it does. but of course there are some important negotiations at stake. the united states and its european partners are negotiating with iran right now on sort of the nuclear future of that country. there is a draw down in afghanistan come down where germany will remain the second largest force after the istaff wrawl iwithdrawal in 2014. there may be some new look at this negotiation. >> i want to go through the five i's, english speaking country, merkel signing this no-spy agreement, we don't spy on you, you don't spy on us, how realistic is that alone? >> i think it's worth an attempt.
she has an irate domestic audience now. this has come up in the negotiations towards a coalition, we're still in discussions about the new german government and what it's actually going to look like. so she has to appease a domestic audience, i think this is of a person concern to her. they can attempt what they can. the president has already signaled and has two differently committees looking at exactly what the nsa has been doing. this is a very proactive approach. they want to get something done by the end of the year. whether that is going to happen or not only time will tell. >> the big question is how really divisive is this between europe and the united states? >> i think it is -- it does very clearly erode trust. there is not as i said so much that the european -- the europeans per se or the european union for that matter could do
to retaliate. we heard on the outskirts of the are brussels talks, calling for an end or at least a pause on the negotiations towards the creation of a very large transatlantic trade and cr relationship. if we take ourselves out of that relationship how are we going to get back in, it is shows how powerful the united states is and how much europe would have to lose to take things off the table there. but again they are involved in very difficult negotiations internationally. i mentioned iran. we never know when a second libya could recur. we didn't see that happening. that could only happen, because the french and the u.k. decided to assume leadership there. the president wants to take american is troops out of harm's way. so he needs his european allies. so there -- they boat sides
can't afford a major chasm. a major saltsgraph in trust. there has to be some work done on repairing negotiations. >> thank you for your time. >> you're so welcome. >> europe has actually stepped up snooping on american citizens. kimberly halcut has more. >> information geared by 17 different u.s. intelligence agencies is collected treend and analyzed. this is the national counterterrorism center where even americans not suspected of terrorism come under scrutiny. that's something jasmine tibe and isaac levy want stopped. they're literally walking the
halls of the u.s. congress to put in place stopping of domestic spying. >> working for the arab american institute our community in particular is constantly the one, the community that's targeted by a lot of these post9/11 counterterrorism initiatives and efforts. >> they're literally vacuuming up everyone's information and sort of combing through that. i think that is really alarming and it really contradicts fundamental principles of our constitution. >> that information isn't being collected, it's also being stored, sometimes for decades. according to a new report the fbi is able to keep intelligence the longest. >> 20 to 30 years basically on the theory that it might be useful in the future. that information will only be godden rid of if it's going to be -- got be rid of if it's no use to the fbi or the other 16 agencies that is in the american
intelligence community. >> that is the u.s. countertomorrow center, they can search a person's cell phone use for five years even if it's never been accused of a crime. the super key score tracks over 40 billion messages on the internet. a massive new data center is under construction. when it opens next year it will hold more than 300,000 square meters of personal information. privacy advocates say that is a violation of u.s. civil liberties. despite that concern in early september the foreign surveillance intelligence court approved its dragnet surveillance of internet communication. and its changed the way some americans now go about their
daily lives. >> you don't feel secure to say what you might have for dinner tonight with your spouse about what your child is doing or something, you're just wondering if someone is listening to you. >> and it appears they are. just in case what is said now becomes useful later. kimberly hillcut al jazeera washington. the fbi says jamshid muhtodorov, a national from uzbekistan. health and human services secretary wrote a blog praising one part of the site, the data hub. it verifies applicants identity and income. sebelius has been underfire for
the site's glitches. are. undocumented workers don't have to worry about deportation if they sign up for health care on the site. the u.s. immigrations and customs enforcement 68 it will not be used for immigration laws. not eligible for whering knowledge. >> tried to argue against the death penalty this week. their lawyer say the cia violated the men's rights by torturing them in secret prisons. rosalyn jordan has more from guantanamo bay. >> one of the major issues that dominated the hearings at guantanamo was a matter of torture. the defense wants it to be able to bring into discussion the
u.n. convention against torture, their five men's used to gain some sort of redress for the torture they sair -- say they suffered when they were in cia custody between 2003 and 2006. one part of the strategy was for one of the defense lawyers to bring in an outside counsel who specializes in international war crimes including the matter of torture. however cheryl borman was not allowed to bring in toby cadman to talk about what he saw and when he could bring into the legal proceedings. here is what mr. cadman told reporters on friday evening. >> if you don't deal with these issues now it's going to cloud the entire jicialg process. and i think this is a very dwreening moment for the u.s. the u.s. is the ebay con for democracy, this is setting the u.s. back almost into the dark
ages. >> even though the defense team has entered protests trying to guess the program sphwerd as evidence in this trial, they have taken the step to are write to u.s. president barack obama, requesting him to declassify the program because without that information there are people in the united states who will know more about how their clients were treated than they will be able to say in open court. they say in a defense case that involves the death penalty that is inexcusable. what does the prosecution think of this? >> the public is going to know away the prosecution knows. our case in chief will be to the public. there won't be so-called secret evidence. the next pretrial hearing will be held until december, more questions about torture and how it might affect the outcome of this trial brought 52 play in a number of filings.
there is no possibility of the trial starting at this point before 2015. >> and rosalyn jordan there at guantanamo bay. >> in iran authorities hang 16 accused rebels today, earlier attack killed 14 iranian guards near the border. iranians have been fighting rebel groups along its border with afghanistan and pakistan. killed guards and kidnapped three others last night in southeast iran. >> most of our very active weather is now pushing off to the east with the alone of heavy showers and some intense thunderstorms tracking towards dallas, texas right now. otherwise it is just some cold rain that's falling across parts of northeast. we've been getting some snow showers off and on around the great lakes and are report of
hail and gropple, and we could get a little bit of snow flurries going off and on through maine. otherwise our big story we're talking about is snow. in fact colorado has a couple of maces that have already opened for early season skiing, and some spots open early planning on this because we have snow, the bulk of that known has fallen into the rockies of colorado but also into wyoming. if you remember the big snows we had in grand tet ons a couple of weeks ago. frish toda -- fresh snow yestery and today in canada. i'll tell you what day to expect all that snow plus wind coming up, jonathan. >> thank you rebecca.
actress shah wallace has died. >> today we have to stay two extra hours to make up for the time we lo. >> she--got her start on the bob newhart show, and also had a role in murphy brown. wallace was 70 years old. more refugees than at any other time sings 1974. we'll look at who these people are, why they're leaving and where they're going.
super storm sandy and the effects it still has on americans. >> we do not wanna let sandy dictate our lives., and we never will... >> surviving sandy, one year later... monday and tuesday 7 am - easten on al jazeera america >> all weekend al jazeera america is looking into the increasing number of desperate people around the world willing to risk everything for a better life. u.n. says not since 1994 have there been so many refugees. war remains the number one cause. the u.n. says more than half of
all refugees come from just five countries, afghanistan, syria, iraq, sudan and somalia. afghanistan tops the list. one in four refugees worldwide are afghan, in pakistan and iraq, frequently the routes are dangerous often in cramped trucks be or on small boats and along the way many refugees may face extortion and abuse. recently shipwrecks in the mediterranea have put pressure on italy's navy. simon mcgregor wood reports. >> commandant guiseppe have 7 on his crew, on permanent stand by to rescue the next migrant boat
in trouble. not always close like this. >> october the 3rd a boat carrying 500 migrants, mainly aieretrayans. sank. >> just a few hundred meters from the shore it was the worse thick they've seen. >> after we think about the people we rescue, the people found them we found also a lot of child. all of us, also are fathers. >> migrants have been trying to reach these shores for years but the sheer volume is overwhelming.
are 13,075 have come vie via alexandra. allampedusa. what the father of one migrant told him. >> i am to decide, tomorrow i died in my country. s or tomorrow, go for italy, and i have 50% of possibility, to save my family. you are father, what do you think about that? >> lampedusa, coast guard takes grade pride in every life saved. it's a shame that it has taken so many lives lost to focus the attention of europe's
politicians. simon mcgregor wood, al jazeera, alexandra. jazeera lampedusa. >> dr. amber featherstone is stocking up on supplies. this new health center will open up in a week. it is a routine procedure for doctors of the world, an organization that operates in war zones around the world. this is in new york city, called the rockaways. this is designated a medically underserved area, but after the hurricane it got worse. the doctors weren't able to return for one reason or another. the files got washed away. they can't produce the work they did. >> the rock aways are on a
narrow peninsula in south queens. it's home to about 130,000 people. during the storm much of the area was flood he. electricity and public transportation was cut off. forcing many businesses like health care proardz to shut down and some of the repairs are still ongoing. 57-year-old howard cohen walked 26 blocks to visit the clinic. he lives with his mother. neither of them have health insurance. health care providers are reluctant to set up shop here. >> those who are seniors or just about to be one, there's been a rise especially of depression in this area just fear, tremendous fear, if i have a heart attack where the (bleep) sorry where do i go? >> before sandy now there's only one full service hospital for the area's 15 neighborhoods. doctors of the world hopes to be a second choice offering residents free primary and
preventive care like diabetes and cancer screenings and other needed services. >> but at the end of the day everyone's human you know, i think we're all the same people with the same basic sets of needs. and whether you're not receiving health care because you know you're caught in a war zone or whether it's just because you're in an underserved community and the quote up quoad industrialized world, i don't think those needs necessarily change. >> people who live here and watch their health options wash away to having this cling open is a tremendous relief, benedict are al jazeera new york. >> sandy hook elementary is being torn down. gunman killed 20 children and six school staffers last december. town officials say they are committed to building a new school on the same site. and still to come on al jazeera america. the attempt to save the world's
jazeera america. here is another look at your top stories this half hour. >> we will defend the bill of rights. >> calls to rein in the nsa spy programs are getting louder. traitors demand he stronger laws. lawyers for five men facing 9/11 charges have a request for president obama. they want him to declassify details of the cia secret interrogation program of terror suspects. in a letter to the president they argue that the act is an act of torture. after three days of fears clashes, friday's deadly mosque attack left at least 100 dead near damascus. the death toll in syria's war
has now reached over 100,000 people according to the u.n. an estimated 8,000 children are reported missing each year. many statistics show are at the hands of family members. sometimes, the missing are simply run aways. >> ingrid johnson's child went missing in 2004. >> it felt like a hole in any stomach. to not have your loved one at home felt like i had died. i don't think there are many words that can describe the feeling of loneliness and despair that a parent goes through. i think that i touched the surface of understanding what it felt like to be hopeless for a brief second. and yet bounced back and say to yourself i'm not going to give up. >> ingrid a nurse used to caring for others desperately wanted to care for her own child. she searched the neighborhood
every night putting up posters and fliers. tiamba ran away from home. she doesn't know how but she ended up in new york's out irboroughs. >> -- are ingrid's despair became deeper. >> i had never lost a quhield but i wonder -- a child but i wondered if parents who had experienced losing a child, you dig deep to just get through. every day. >> ipg rid says -- ingrid said over time she began to wonder what her daughter looked like and began seeing her face wherever she went. >> you think that's her or him and then you realize that's not him. >> 11 months after tiamba went missing ingrid was reunited with
her daughter, ingrid knows firsthand the anguish the family is going through. john terrett, al jazeera, newark, new jersey. >> today is the day to turn over those prescription drugs you don't need anymore. the event is nation take back day, aimed at curbing prescription drug abuse. this is the last year the federal government will fund that program. a wisconsin company at the center of possible listeria outbreaks, a third recall for garden fresh foods in two months. u.s. department of agriculture announced the recall of another 50 tons of meat, another 6700 pounds were deemed not fit for consumption, and 19,000 pounds of meat happened on september 25th. a new program is underway in india to help increase food
production, to planting and managing rice fields. al jazeera screght investigatese nutrition army. >> the south indian state of karala, armed with practical skills and technical know how. this is the new front line in karala's push to become more self-sufficient. >> we needed expansion, very good expansion in the home resource base through training, training should be just like army training, highly disciplined highly committed and with highly productive outcome. >> new recruits spend 20 days learning about everything from fertilizer and seeds to planting seasons and machinery. since the first session in 2003, more than 3500 cad et cetera
knowcadets known toatheir commue providers have been through this training. over the past 40 years the state of karala has seen a decreasing in willing people. but the movement back to the land, its mission to start a national movement to make sure all indians have enough food. a widow with few options she devoted herself to the land. lavindri now supervises more than 40 food service providers and supervises a business worth $140,000. >> my income has quadrupled since i started doing this. my life has changed a lot. now i own one acre of land and also have savings.
>> in 1989 the state of karala produced 1.5 million tons of rice, today it produces more than a third of that. for farmers like narayaan: >> other farmers in my village have also started using my services and gone back to the land. >> this grass roots initiative has captured the attention of the nation. and if the indian government looks to provide food for all of its citizens it could help to turn policies into ground realities. libby duff, al jazeera, karala. some women in saudi arabia got behind the while demanding the right to drive. about 60 women took part in the protest. punishmenpunishment ranging froo
prison. one woman told al jazeera the campaign isn't just about driving. >> it's time to ask for more rights in general not just for women. because the way we've been going about this is in a very calm, peaceful way, we are not rioting, we're not having any types of gatherings or protests in that sort of way. >> there's no law of barring saudi women from driving but the government refuses to issue them licenses and powerful liquorics enforce that band. in thailand, are trying to stop the sale of the images of beubudbubuddha. >> a group that campaigns
against any offensive use of bud buddha's image. commercial exploitation either knowingly or unknowingly causes offense to millions of buddhists worldwide. >> when we express the issue and aware into this campaign we believe that we can make the world listen to us. that it is time to speak out. >> and if the offenders don't listen to petitions their products are boycotted. with niefer% of thailand's -- 95% of thailand's population being buddhist, synonymous with thai culture, often finding their way into tri kink trinket. none more so than when that image is tattooed on the human body. the tattoo parlors of bangkok is
gearing up for travelers seeking to etch their bodies and the face of beu buddha is become moe common. the buddha's image is more about art but it has to be placed in an appropriate location. if the tattoo is placed below the waistline no matter what their religion we will not do it. >> you should never allow to have it into the body. >> so far the thai government has resisted calls to legislate against tattooing. but even the fact that it might sounds alarms about how to implement such a law. >> they have the tattoo coming here in bangkok and the police
arrest them and put them or harass them whatever. what are you going odo with this? it's going to be very serious. >> almost completely buddhist but with a secular government, with much religious tolerance, worthy of the bu buddha himself. >> a room that takes customer satisfaction to a whole new level. a bad shoulder did not make a difference for johnny manziel. the qb's big day.
on inside story, we bring together unexpected voices closest to the story, invite hard-hitting debate and desenting views and always explore issues relevant to you. (vo) al jazeera america we understand that every news story begins and ends with people. >> the efforts are focused on rescuing stranded residents. (vo) we pursue that story beyond the headline, past the spokesperson, to the streets. >> thousands of riot police deployed across the capitol. (vo) we put all of our global resources behind every story. >> it is a scene of utter devastation. (vo) and follow it no matter where it leads, all the way to you.
al jazeera america. take a new look at news. >> cadets at the air force academy will no longer have to say so help me god in their pledge. the sentence is optional. the god reference violates the constitutional concept of religious freedom. and the academy agreed saying the change respects all cadets including those who are not religious. >> hawaii is the next sedate to are respect gay marriages. hawaii could start issuing licenses and perform ceremonies as early as november 18th. same sex marriage becoming a national issue, same sex marriage was struck down the defense of marriage act.
oneida indian nation, urging the washington redskins to change their name. oneida says the name is offensive to native americans, talks are still scheduled for next week. is okay so maybe a slight budge on the redskins but you're here to talk about baseball and the world series. >> of course the world series in this month it's huge jonathan. you know what after game 2 in boston the red sox and cardinals are back at it for game 3 at st. louis. the weather could play a factor. how about the expected low, 32°, 6° colder than the current world series record set during the 1997 world series. let's look at this one 2-0 st.
louis up in this one so already a good game going for st. louis fans, boston can't say the same. the last time nebraska defeated, a guy names elvis presley ended his stint in the u.s. army and my parents weren't thinking about me today. 24th ranked nebraska is in trouble against golden gophers. derrick engle for the 33 yard touchdown and he's ecstatic. minnesota up 37-17. he hit sam co cotton for six points. 139 yards but 27-20 minnesota still up. so it will stay that way less than one minute to go it's nelson this time with the defeat, touchdown, two rushing
tds and one passing. 34-23 the final. from august 16th, 2011 to october 13th, 2013, and let me save you some time, that's 798 days, the miami hurricanes football team were investigated by the nc oomple nc nc aa. many are unsure how they will plays against wake forest. watch out, here comes the u. duke johnson goes in from one yard out. 30 carries, 168 yards two touchdowns, miami up 24-21. last charge for wake forest. intercepted by antonio crawford, one for 53 against top ten teams, 24-21, miami imrosk impr7
and 0. and 3 and 0. >> johnny manziel, manziel goes 10 for 10 for 70 yards, end that with the touchdown pass, less than two minutes left, the aggies. this time to mike evans, manziel, a&m on a roll, 23-nothing. how about matt jokel, no joke there, a&m goes on to win that game 56 to 24. roger goodell made it clear, he wants a team in london and los angeles, doesn't care which one first. goodell says if it were to >> greg: goodell says he wants t
the right way. while los angeles hasn't had an nfl team since the rams left in 1995. what in a name? for many in the nfl their name is both a family brand convey an excellence, name such as mannings, shula come to mund. for reasons that have nothing to do with the game of football. john henry smith has more. >> he's been a linebacker. >> was it natural for me? no. >> a defensive tackle. there there's usually strength. >> and this year defensive end. >> that's been home. >> what has kept kiwanuka's drive, a desire to live up to the family name. in his native uganda and by
ugandan everywhere. >> the first question they ask, isn't are you in football but are you related to benedicto. >> benedicto kiwanuka. first elected prime minister in uganda's history. the fishes chief justice. if there was a mount rushmore in uganda, bee benedicto's face wre be owouldbe on it. >> standing for the rule of fair and just law in uganda. even if that meant countering edicts of infamous dictator idi amin da da.
>> an older person would say, hey i want you to know how much your grandfather did for our people and our country. it gives you a sense of about appreciation. >> in 1972, forces believed to be working at amin's behest, tortured him and murdered him by setting him on fire. 51 years old. 40 years later, mathias kiwanuka has learned a lot. >> it can inspire you to turn away from this osh a reason that you are so inspired that you want to give to this life. he chose to do what he did knowing the chemical weapons and he still dit and for that he is beloved by an entire nation, an entire region, an entire
continent. and so i feel that maybe politics isn't your thing. maybe philanthropy isn't your thing but whatever it is you find you have to be 100% bought into it to where you would be willing to give your life. >> john henry smith, al jazeera. >> pr card is analysis still up 2-know in the third inning. >> the long necked animal's dwindling population in africa. katherine soy has more from kenya. >> in africa's harsh and beautiful assassin, lives the tall and beautiful giraffe. these majestic creatures are also in danger. conservation experts are worried about humans encroaching into their natural habitat.
from 140,000 in the 1980s, only about 70,000 remained in 2012. >> the numbers have actually declined by 30%. across the continent. two of the subspecies are now listed as endangered. >> mainly including the most rare subspecies are found in kenya. this is the rothschild giraffe a subspecies originally from the west of the country. but because their existence was so threatened they had to be put in protection about two decades ago. to increase their numbers this are rothschild giraffe has to be kept in protected areas, where they can breed. these are the lucky ones. the more vulnerable are outside of game reserves and sanctuaries where they are isolated from one another. >> because of human settlements, because of agriculture, because of you know, clearing of the
natural areas, we have ended up in a situation where we now have fragments of habitats across the country. and these fragments is where you'll find the giraffes in, where you will find other wildlife. and we know from our own research that most extinctions in this wild have occurred in habitat fragments. >> the endangered rothschild giraffe may be saved. sensitizing those who live close to wildlife to try to coexist with the animals. >> our main mission is to help to create awareness and conservation through learning situations, some of the organizations. >> it's a hard sell when you consider fast growing population and the wildlife all competing for the limited space available in a rapidly industrializing
country. but conservationists say this is not an option, katherine soy, al jazeera nairobi. you can get rid of your stuff by destroying a room full of stuff and there's no consequences. the age are room. >> this guy pr busting stuff up with a baseball bat fixes computers. but he's taking a 180 from the stress of his job. >> you can't let your frustration show things can get complicated. you ciend of have to be -- kind of have to be reserved and do your job. >> donna alexander created the opportunity to have all this mess. she decided as a teen she'd find a way to redirect people's
anger. she came up with the anger room. >> a lot of people that i know have gone to jail for things that are just ridiculous like punching holes in walls and things like that. so i figured that i would come up with a place for people like that where they could avoid going to jail but get all of their anger out and go on about their day. >> alexander gets old furniture, computer monitors, printers and tvs donated and stages a living room or office for people. >> there you go, yeah! >> oliver broadis spends about five minutes inside getting his full $25 worth of stress relief. after it's over he's tired but relaxed. >> i feel great. if i had more stress than i thought. >> he wanted to know if this sort of stress relief is actually healthy. i talked to a licensed professional counselor who helps people with stress and told me that for most of us this sort of thing is great. >> especially people who have a
ten deangs ttendency to be depra person who holds everything in it can be a good release for them. >> but melody brooks say there should be some who should avoid it. >> rageaholics who are addicted to that rage feeling it's going to make it worse for them. >> we are not set up as a therapeutic or therapy center, we're mostly entertainment but if people choose to use it as therapist i mean why not? >> donna alexander would like to go national by franchising the anger room. she says there's enough interest. she knows there's enough anger. al jazeera, dallas. >> enough i guess. just for halloween, a special sight of the night sky. it about might like like a
some dust anywhere from 70 to 80 miles an hour. here is the are storm that's causing it, suspends counterclockwise and near the end of the aleutian islands. that's when that tightness of pressure gradients is created, basically air will rush as fast as it can from high pressure to low pressure, it will funnel right through channels of the mountains. there's a high wind warning large portion of the state for winds sustained 35 to 50 miles an hour through the morning hours and then it will slowly ease off as that center of low pressure starts to move away and it's a little more blocked by the terrain. so temperatures right now while we did have some gusty winds not as strong as alaska is waiting for, but in the midwest it was gusting 30 to 40, with chilly temperatures. 34 in minneapolis felt a little more like 40 and st. louis was
on the cool side as well, 51° in st. louis but by the morning hours it's going to be in the low to mid 30s so temperatures will continue to drop as we get through the night. lows in the morning hours for toronto 35, yeah the northeast coast you're still going ostay quite cool. 32 for the morning hours for new york but d.c. you're going to be a couple of degrees below that. cold air is going to be a trend here, going to go back and forth a little bit as we go through the end of fall and first part of winter. what's happening for montana is a central area of cold air is going to come out ballasting for you, but the big thing about this storm not just all the snow it's bringing to western montana it's going to be the 30 to 40 degree drop for the weekend from idaho to montana on monday. as we time out that snow you can see it developing especially throughout the day monday and we've got a cool start for all of us.
>> this is al jazeera america live from new york, i'm jonathan betz. here are the top stories. protesters demanding the ceasing of spying by if nsa, reform laws that support the nsa's secretive online data gathering. for the first time the government will use a warran warrantless search, working for a terrorist organization. he was a legal u.s. resident originally from uzbekistan. the case is likely to