trail of destruction. the estimated death toll in the philippines is staggering in the wake of typhoon haiyan. >> dip loam assy takes -- diplomacy takes time and all the parties need time to consider the issues. they are complicated, technical, difficult issues that we discussed. >> talks over iran's nuclear program end without an agreement as iran's president says uranium enrichment is a red line that can't be crossed. >> i'm fresh-minded. i should be out there doing something. but i'm still here at home. >> affirmative action - it's a touchy subject in america.
in south africa it's being used to get hundreds of people on the job. we'll tell you why some say it's not working. >> you understand it's 2013 and there's dimp opinions about things now. we are willing to talk about it. >> the team mascot many believe is nothing to cheer about. . good morning, welcome to al jazeera america. i'm morgan radford live from new york. it's been described as one of the most powerful typhoons ever. typhoon haiyan has now weakened from a category 5, but in the philippines the damage is done. as many as 10,000 people are feared dead. it is expected to take a few more days to get a scope of the damage. rescue efforts in flooded areas are hampered by blocked roads, uprooted trees, and houses
turned to rubble. it's why the world food program is sending enough food to feed 120,000 people. typhoon haiyan is headed for vietnam and can make landfall by monday. the vietnamese government relocated 800,000 people to safe zones. let's talk to craig in manila. is the worst over? >> well, the search is on for survivors at the moment up and down the coast. devastation as far as the coastline, stretches in the worst affected area, leyte island. there are many areas that they haven't got into. some 390,000 people estimated to have been displaced across the central philippines, 4.3 million affect. the president benigno aquino went to the leyte province to look for himself and said the
priority now is to provide necessities - food, water and shelter to the survivors of the typhoon. >> as communications between villages wiped out by the storm are slowly re-established a picture is emerging of total devastation. >> then we have estimate given on casualties, more or less 10,000. for the whole province of leyte. >> reporter: rescuers are trying to reach the remote areas in the path of the storm. local officials believe the toll will rise further. this is the moment when the tomorrow hit tacloban, a city of more than 2 million people. gusts of wind up to 300 k/hr. with it came flood water. people used mattresses to stay
above the rising waters. this is the scene rescue crews are seeing as they reach isolated areas. >> a tornado passed us. >> it lasted for four hours. the hotel was crumbling. i mean at first the ceiling went off and the roost started to nigh in all directions -- fly in all directions, and the water started coming. survivors are desperate. we have looting at a drug store by the looks of it. >> we are opening as many stores as we can so people can have access to food. there's looting going on. the army has been deployed as much as we can. we are trying to secure power and water, which are the baskss. >> -- which are the basics.
>> emergency organizations are struggling to organise relief. the philippine military have three herbing u lean aircraft to ply in aid. >> wish bringing in food, medicine, water, phil trigs plants -- filtration plants, water bags and body bags. a lot of people are dead and we want to make sure we manage the conditions of the dead. >> people are starting to intoif bodies. the full human cost will take time to count. >> it will be substantially more. we are not prepared to say how much more at this point in time. that is being collated at this point in time. a jaigss official compared it to the 2004 indian ocean tsunami. the government says there's a 1km wide strip ipp land from the see -- inland from the sea where
everything was destroyed. there was no preparing for this. >> one survivor described the scene there as watching walking zombies - people searching through the debris along the street of that devastated capital of leyte, looking for food, relatives, whatever they could find. mobile phone and cell towers are being erected so people can call out to relatives outside the central philippines and generators have been put in place so they can charge electronic devices. this will help the problems with communication. >> this 10,000 number is staggering. what are the challenges with burying a large number of bodies? >> well, that is a big concern.
most of the bodies are left where they are. red cross workers and ngos covering them with plasticment they are literally lining the street. what they'll have to do and what they have done in the past is collect the bodies, put them in government places, such as town halls, and put them on display so that the public can walk through did try to identify relatives, friends, because many of these people floated on that tsunami-like tidal surge, and have gone from village to village. it's important that they identify who they are. once that process has taken place, that will take several days, there'll be a mass burial. >> that's the latest live from manila. >> also from manila via skype is justin morgan, the country director for oxfam in the phil
people's, an international aid organization focussing on reducing poverty. what are some of the biggest hurdles you all are facing now. >> right now the people who are most vulnerable are those without access to water, shelter and food. the challenge that we are facing is getting access to the people. with so many of the roads no longer available to use and airports down, getting to access the people is a tremendous damage. >> you mention access to the people because of the roads. i know you are helping with the relief efforts, but what about recovery, we understand the death toll can be into the tens of thousands. will your organization help with the burial efforts. >> in terms of the burial of community members, we'll leave that to the local organizations to do, who understand the
culture and follow that all the time. with oxfam we make sure we support the survivors, we are there to make sure we are understanding the grief they are going through with lost ones and support them with access to water. we are trying to make sure we get as much water purification out of the communities as possible. >> as you support of the providers and offer water filtration, how long do you expect it to take. >> we have seen in def tagss what we are dealing with now. we are talking months and years to get the community back to where they were. >> the people that you can't reach, how are they getting food and water and things like medicine? >> it is difficult. some areas are yet to be assessed. the way in which we are able to
do there is by helicopters. it's the only which to access the most remote parts of the country. >> thank you justin morgan, country director for oxfam in the philippines. >> hundreds of thousands moved to safe zones in vietnam. the storm is expected to make landfall on monday. rain in the region triggered floods, killing six people. telling us about the track, let's bring in our metrologist. we continue to monitor typhoon haiyan, a deadly system. it tracked across the south china sea and weakened after striking the central phial peens when it -- philippines when it crossed over the straight, pushing into the bay. we'll see it make landfalls as we track into local time, 3:00 pm eastern time, 3am for
those across portions of vooet nam. the good news is the system weakened fremedzly. as it -- tremendously. it's important to note a week ago the system was in the pacific as a tropical depression. when you think about instances in the history, think about john line, an ef5 tornado. it was an awful storm. it was a horrible system. we'll continue to monitor it. luckily it weakened immensely. back to you. >> thank you. iran's president is speaking out a day after the six world powers failed to seal a deal. hassan rouhani's said rain's right to uranium enrichment were red lines that would not be
crossed. iran reacted rationally and tact fully. both sides were close to putting a standoff but then talks collapsed. diplomats agreed to meet again in just over a week. >> foreign ministers from seven countries and the european union were here. after talks, in the end it dragged on beyond midnight. there was no deal. >> we are on the save wavelength, that is important. that gives us the impetus to go forward when we meet again. we had a very good three days, very productive three days. it's something we can build on and move forward. >> an emphasis on the positive. behind the scenes annoyance and some blame directed at one
country, and it was not iran. the international community was represented at the talks by the p5 + 1, permanent members of the security council and generalie. but the p5+1 became the p5 against one after france raised objections, a deal which the u.s. was probably prepared to scin. >> reporter: did the french ruin your deal? >> not at all. we work closely with the french. we agreed with the french that there were certain issues we needed to work through. we came here with bracketed language, that's the nature of the negotiation. the president repeatedly said, "we will not rush to an agreement." the president made it clear that no deal is better than a bad
deal. i think it's good and we are going to take the time we are taking to make certain we are dotting the "i"s and crossing the "t"s and making sure we have an agreement and look our allies in the face and say this gets the job done. talks are set for november the 20th. there are those in israel in the middle east, and in the u.s. congress that want to kill off any deal that is done. there's frustration, but no doubt progress is being made, after a decade of wrangling getting this far is an achooet. iran's nuclear program has a longer history than you might think. it started in the 1950s, and signed a treaty in 1968,
agreeing to never develop nuclear weapons. an agency was designed to manage the broim and it brought -- program and it brought uranium. after the shar, it was suspended. >> in january of "95 iran announced an $800 million contract with russia to build a reactor at the bushare nuclear plant. iran wanted a nuclear free mideast, satellites snapped photos in the country that the u.n. did not know about. negotiations led to a suspension of iran's nuclear program. as the agreements broke down it restarted. when mahmoud ahmadinejad was elected he supported the nuclear program, bringing it attention
and controversy. despite the tough talk on failed negotiations in geneva. some say iran's improved relations with the west could be attributed to the new president. it's marking the 100th day in office. many believed moderate not just to repair iran's relations with the rest of the world but to fix the troubled economy. we talk about whether hassan rouhani's promise senior creating jobs. >> that man is still out of work. he spent two years searching for a job over the iranian capital. he goes to agencies like this, hoping to help him. he hoped the election of hassan rouhani as president would make things easier. the mechanic had no luck. >> translation: i always wanted to work in a car factory, now
they are firing employees rather than employs people. it's part of the jobs market. let's see what this market will do. >> since hassan rouhani's election unemployment has dropped by 0.2%. officially 10% of iranians are out of work. that number is so low because every uranium over the age of 10 who works more than an hour a week is considered employed. naments say realistic -- analysts say realitily analysts don't have jobs and when they find them the costs outweigh the rewards. >> translation: about job opportunities, yes, there are some. they are not properly balanced. we called job seekers telling them there's a factory that needs something like you. the first issue is about pay. we cann convince people to accept the job at minimum salary. the cost of living and inflation
is high. >> officially inflays is 36%. economists blame government mismanagement and sanctions for iran's economic crisis. for example, in the final 18 months of mahmoud ahmadinejad's presidency the rain yam rial devalued 70" against the u.s. dollar. the rial stabilized in value, but has not improved. blue collar workers say their situations are getting worse, not better. >> translation: the government is supposed ta raise the minimum salary according to inflation, but they didn't. 40,000 workers signed a petition asking hassan rouhani to do it. if he wants to make changes, we workers should have it on the table, but we don't see it yet. >> when he took office hassan
rouhani warned the economic problems, which include removing damaging sanctions would take time. economists agree the problems are too severe for a quick solution. >> unsanctions against rain began in 2006 targetting companies, individuals and banks. one person is dead and many injured after protests turned violent in bank la dash. opposition members clashed with ruling party members. as you can see here. they want the prime minister to step down and are demanding the formation of a caretaker government until next year's election m 18 died in similar protests over the last two weeks. >> the bloom berg administration is asking a federal appeals court to void a decision on new
york's stop and frisk frame. the court ordered changes to stop and frisk. that ruling has been halted quite the city's appeal has been considered. the incoming may junior bill de-blasio said he'll withdraw the appeal. >> millions of americans suffer mental illness. we'll tell you about a law to help them heal. making ends meet in this economy is not easy. we'll tell you about a family business in florida that not only managed to survive the recession but is thriving. there's a situation in spain. look at that. why is the garbage piling up.
black people back on the job. first a look at the forecast across the u.s. today. metrologist is here to tell us about it. . well, the rain is coming down lyingly across portions of the north-east. git across much of the country, because temperatures plummeted across upstate new york, we are looking at snow mixing in across portions of new england. this is ahead of a front ushering in cooler air. look at the showers. if you travel along the new york state freeway you'll see the changes. the justice department is seeking $864 million from the bank of america for mortgage fraud. a jury found the banking giant liable for selling defective loans to fanny may and freddie
mac through its subsidiary. it is going respond to the filing before the november 20th deadline. four years after the recession florida's economy is recovering. its unemployment rate was high, but now it's 7%. as part of our series "champions of the economy", we visit a family business in miami that weathered the recession. >> this is a company where employee birthdays are celebrated. danny started his business in a bedroom 25 years ago. the company refurbishes hand-held barcode readers for ubs and starbucks has grown from 150 to 200 employees. >> i have to pinch myself. we are over 150 employees. we are trying to keep the small feeling. it gets harder.
i don't know everything's first name back there any more like i used to. it's a mixed feeling. you have to grow so you give more. you can't know everything. >> many long-time employees view their co-worker as an extended family. >> i've been here for 15 years. this is part of my family. >> responsibility to his employees is one of the things weighing on cats when he considered uprooting the company 15 years ago. >> i was concerned about getting the workforce i needed in south florida. >> through networking he was helped to find workers and he was able to lefage local and state tax incentives. kat was forced to lay off people, and he convinced employees to work a 7-hour work
day. they have rebounded and are poised to grow. over the next several years the company expects to double its workforce. this is a knew hire. getting the job was a relieve after being unemployed. >> i'm grateful to be here, especially now i am working i can contribute to the society >> reporter: despite the bright outlook kat is worried about the uncertain economic climate to expand its building. >> i'm on the edge. we are doing well, but i'm holding back from starting it. i'm uncertain. >> cats is grateful. he stayed in miami. he's in a position to expand his work family. while areas like florida try to get back on their feet, the ripples of the financial crisis are being felt in other countries. in south africa 5 million people
are unemployed, most young. we are told about a government affirmative action policy that is trying to get back people on the job. >> this boy has been at school but can't find full-time work. >> i'm not working. i should be working now. >> i'm out of school, him fresh - fresh minded. but i'm here, at home, doing nothing. >> nearly 5 million south africans are jobless. the affirmative action policy is trying to correct the imbalances of the past. people who are unemployed in this country - when we talk about the 25-26% of people unemployed, the majority of those 99.9% of them are there because they are dealing with the apartheid so they don't have the necessary skills. >> employment equity is a
problem. >> some people feel they should be given jobs because of their white qualification. >> this man is of mixed race. the reason he believes his children can't get wok. >> people with talent, with relevant qualifications who can make tremendous contributions to our country because of this thing that national demograspings should be -- demograskss should be through the country. i think the government should stop the racial thing. >> reporter: some feel affirmative action help but a few. workers are getting frustrated. others in south africa's ethnic groups also want jobs. south africa's affirmative
program is marking a 10-year anniversary. the streets of the madrid are piling with trash. 6,000 maintenance workers left the city on friday. crews are fighting proposals to cut salaries by 40% and causing a thousand people to lose their jobs. spain has been cutting back on employment. >> in the aftermath of typhoon haiyan is that hundreds of thousands are forcing to flee and assessing the disruption left behind from the storm. >> coming up in sports - the miami dolphin saga conditions as rickie incognito speaks out.
tough talk from iran's president. hassan rouhani says his country is not ready to give up their right to enrich uranium, calling it a red line that cannot be crossed. >> the death toll from typhoon haiyan is rising in the philippines, as many as 10,000 are feared dead and relief efforts are hampered by debris blocking roads and bridges. the devastation in the city of tacloban is staggering. it's one of the places hardest hit by typhoon haiyan, and the damage is massive - homes swept away, people sorting through the rubble to recover their belongings and roads are impassable. >> it's almost the end of the world, because we walk - we walk from the hotel. it took three hours. we have taken our luggage, but
our goal is i must go off - off the city. >> there's many stories like this wom jp's story -- woman's story. and wayne hay is in tacloban with the latest. scenes of devastation. the city is in disarray. people are wandering around wondering what to do next. in many cases this is sinking in. the storm swept through and the storm surge, the water, 5 metres high. that came with it as well. people - in the early days - searching to missing family members. as mentioned in craig's report, people searching for food and water that they can get their hands on. the military has been arriving here to the tacloban airport, bringing some supplies. at the moment it's not enough.
the airport where we are is still used as a makeshift demand center the the airport all but destroyed - the runway and the tarmac is intact. structures, buildings, control towers have been fairly well damaged. the command center is where the philippine military is basing itself. there's a long line of people waiting to get their hands on the supplies that the soldiers have been bringing in. rain is insisting op keeping -- rain is insisting on keeping its nuclear program. three days of negotiations between tehran and world powers failed to reach an agreement. more talks are scheduled to resume in 10 days. james jeffrey, former u.s. ambassador to iraq and visiting fellow. thank you for being with us.
>> thank you for having me. >> what do you think about hassan rouhani's comment is that uranium enrichment is a red line. >> i am not troubled by it. it's a moderate reaction to the superintendenting results of the talks. iran said this before. there's no indication that in this interim agreement that people were working on over the weekend, that iran would be told to stop enrichment. the p5plus1, was to stop further capability. that can be determined in various ways. it's not necessarily a game changer. >> mentioned disappointing ruts. what are the major issues that prevented an agreement. >> one in particular is the heavy water reactor, an
alternative route to develop nuclear grade materials through production of plutonium. that will be ready in a year. the negotiators are trying to, on the p5 plus-1 side is to stop moving closer to the redline. it's clear there was disagreement among the iranians and the permanent five, and among the permanent five. >> speaking of the permanent five, looking ahead talks starting up in geneva. do you expect a breakthrough or are both sides too far apart. >> i think we have to hear from all the sides on what happened and what didn't happen. it's clear that considerable progress is made. it's clear the differences between the two sides have been claritied and confidence -- clarified and confidence and
trust has been developed between the iranians and people on the other side of the table. the question is will we stop the iranian movement towards nuclear capability, and in turn will we release major sanctions on iran, which is what they want out of the deal. >> you mentioned trust. behind saying they'll cooperate, is there any way to make certain iran doesn't pursue nuclear weapons production. >> you can't look into the hearts and mind of the iranian leadership. there are many from the u.n. atomic energy agency. any deal, including the interim would have more inspections. so we could know what is happening. the question is mr iran show down and reverse some of its programs. not in nuclear energy or enrichment. but slow down programs to meet concerns of the international
community. >> we'll keep our eyes ahead on that. thank you, james jeffrey, joining us this morning. >> the form rer soviet rub lick of you -- republic of ukraine is looking to the east for a union. >> nick spicer reports from kooef. >> reporter: hope for the future now the newly weds are married. even the last-minute wedding comes with panic and fears. it's the same with ukraine as it scrambles to meet decisions in relation to free trade. the country is paying a shift westward 22 years after declaring depends from the soviet union in moscow. the former economy minister is
pushing there legislation. involving vows to clean up pol tick, the courts and business. >> i want to have my country informed. i hate the idea of unfair economy. unfair political system. >> there's a problem. european union officials want this woman freed. she was sentenced to jill. this is a pro -- to gaol. this is a protest camp. the ukrainian parliament is argue gs about the details. >> the ukrainian president was und undertalks with this man. ukrainian related a proposal by russia and vladimir putin behaved like a spurned suitor.
he had safety inspections. >> they are coming out of the orbit of the russian federation. that's why it's painful and that's why they are trying to punish ukraine through the economic marn usuals. >> an announcement will be made. the ukrainian bride and european grom - if they go forward the deal about go forward. like the process of reform, learning it live together will take years. >> beijing reported is a surge in lung cancer patients. the numbers jumped more than 50% over the last decade. last month beijing took emergency measures to tackle the
air quality. >> smoking is a problem. experts say 30 million americans are suffering from eating disorders. some insurance companies are reluctant to cover treatment to cure the deadly disease. the new health care law may change all that. >> reporter: for years this girl struggled with an eating disorder. >> one of the hard ers parts was going into treatment. >> reporter: eventually going to a treatment center that her parents paid for. >> each bay cas $1,000, and six months - college education, my insurance company didn't think the eating disorder was significant fuf to have it covered. >> 20 million american men and 10 mill american men struggle with eating disorders. lynn
runs the organization and talks to patients and families every day. >> it's been horrific to try to get treatment for an eating disorder. depends on where you live. i know stories. someone goes to a treatment center for treatment, and insurance says, "no, you are not thin enough." the person oh has to dry -- the person who has to drive home and put on weight. that's liking saying to a cancer patient, "your tumor is not big enough to treat." >> many struggle. >> families have gone into debt. i have seen them take second mortages on their homes, go through their requirement accounts. you'll do what you have to to save one in your life that might die. >> that changes with the new laws forcing mental illness to be covered.
>> that important law combined with the care are will expand and protect behavioural health benefits from 62 million americans. this is the largest expansion of behavioural health coverage in a generation. >> for puja staying healthy is something she work at. >> it's something that you have to think about consciously every day. and remind yourself why you are doing it. you are doing it for yourself. it's something that can be done without proper treatment. whether there's therapy... >> treatment that patients can count on. >> for millions they hope to focus on healing rather that cause.
another day another twist in the miami dolphin hazing story. >> we hear from the other side in this situation. the miami dolphin locker room is turning into a case of he said/he said. jonathan martin left the team months after being the target of what he considered abusive behaviour. team-mate rickie incognito was not the only dolphin to participate, he crossed the line too many times. martin will meet with the nfl. rickie incognito, suspended from the team, he says it's not a black and white issue. >> this is not an issue of bullying, it's an issue of my and john's relationship. you can ask anybody in the miami dolphin's locker room. who had jonathan martin's back the host. they'll tell you - me. all this stuff coming out - it
speaks to - it speaks to the culture of our locker room, the culture of our close possess and brotherhood. the racism, the bad words. that's what i regret most. that's a product of the environment dash darn something that we use all the time. stay tuned. college football between alabama and the nations. the tide turned after half-time. aj mc-carran and company, the two tv time defending champ con will be down early. >> jc coughed it up. giving credit. there were two fumbles. there was a 7-3 lead.
>> the big fellow showing the feed. he's going 52 yards. just before that tigers respond. nice pass. here comes this. that's for the faps, they like it. tied at 17. this is this the third. bama number one. tj eldion getting it down. they gone op a roll. try rattling off 21 unanswered points. lsu has to bounce back, their next opponent it this guy, johnny manchesterel playing -- mann zel, playing and what could be final game. a career high touchdown. 31 touchdowns is a record.
the first to have 2,000-3,000 passing seasons. in miami 14th. hurricane's disppting loss to florida. the hangover continued. thams as with a -- thomas with a touchdown. dominating 42-24. elsewhere number 3, florida state taking on wake forrest. we show you the highlights to give you a claims of winns ston. going over the middle of kelvin benjamin. the rout was on tanner price picked, and it is - nate andrews return at 56 yards, one of six interceptions for florida state. plunge the snooze bud on, the sem analyse all over the
daekons. meanwhile texas tech and the top 25 - not for long. after cap sass state were done, they were in complete control. john was a horse on the ground and they wracked up 157 yords including the 5 yard score, marking one of five touchdowns, the cats having a pasting td. jake waters giving it up. texas tech love it. they beat him there. now to the nba. shaun perry ridiculously early. on paper you think the miami heat would have the advantage. they are plays without a point guard rondo - that's why they play on the court, rather than paper. this one is down to the wire.
dwayne wade would go to the line, miss the first and try to miss the second, but misses the entire thing, that's a rile sayings - here we go. celtics get the ball. check it out, wallace to jeff green, he hits the three, here is a look at the buzzer he nails it. sell ticks shock the heat. that is the sport. rickie incognito saying it's not about bullying but culture. imented . >> there'll be more to the story. the nba september out a record saying we are not having bullying in locker rooms. >> the navy cyst eped its most, "pensive warship saturday. it willin the float in 2016. it's named after the 28th
good morning, welcome back to al jazeera america. next, a mascot stirring controversy. first a look at the forecast across the u.s. with metrologist. good morning. to the rest of you it's a chilly start - i'll tell you where, across the north central plains, back to minnesota. temperatures 37. as we track towards tomorrow, daytime highs in the 20s. today will climb to highs of 42. we have warm hair pushing in to the south ahead of a boundary pushing through. it's on its way to the
north-east. boston 44. new york city around 57. in the south-east beautiful time of the year to be in the south-east atlanta, and new orleans, the humidity low, temps in the '60s and 70s. we had a bit of rain across texas. highs of 72. in san antonio, 74 - it will be an absolutely gorgeous day. they travel towards the north and this is where the cold air is centered. it will push across the rest of the country. minnesota 42 degrees, but tomorrow different story shaping up. we'll reach a high of 25. back to you. >> meanwhile the washington redskins are facing pressure to
change hair their -- change their name because critics say it's racist. >> when this school met its team on the feel its mascot was on the sidelines, whipping up the fans and dancing with the cheer leaders. he posed with a school belly dancer. this was an away game. it's traditional at home sports events for the take to be entertained by the belly dancer. the arab is etch - on the outside walls, in the gym where he stares down opponents. that's why the american antidiscrimination committee wrote a letter to the school saying it's stereotyping harmful and needs to stop. >> we have an issue with the way
they describe arabs. hook knows. >> it came as a shock where teams have been the arabs since the 1930s. it shows the air pride as being fires >> we wanted to change because my family have come here, we are proud to say we are arabs. >> there is a history. this is the date farming center of the united states. it was the date trees, imported from the middle east. what followed was street names like mecca and baghdad with a high school team football team. >> retired teacher drew the current depiction in the 1980. we wanted a tough snarling arab like any kind of mascot, that they are cuff and ready to fight
battles for you. sometimes change and the depiction of the coach. >> it's 2013, and there's different opinions about things. we are willing to talk about it the arab might get a culturally sensitive makeover. the other team in this game, by the way was the indio rajas. >> the school district and the discrimination committee great to meet later to discuss the matter. at the end of the first hour, here is what we are following - as many as 10,000 people are feared dead in the wake of typhoon haiyan as the storm moves towards vietnam. there's to deal an nuclear talks on iran. the country says it will not give up its nuclear program.
talks will resume in 10 days. >> the bank of america has been fined $354 millionment the jury found it liable for selling bad mortgage. >> we'll have the latest on the saga. >> raking across the philippines, typhoon haiyan is on the move. i'll tell you where she's headed scoon. i'm with you in 2.5 minutes. in the meantime you can follow us online at al jazeera, where i encourage you to join the conversation. see you in a few minutes.
trail of destruction - the estimated death toll in the philippines is staggering in the wake of typhoon haiyan, with mass bur yauls planned -- burials planned for today. >> diplomacy take time and all parties need time to consider the issues, they are very complicated and technical issues. >> talks over iran's nuclear program and without an agreement as iran's president says the uranium enrichment is a red line that can't be crossed. ri at in bangladesh proved deadly. opposition activists clash with
police. good morning, welcome to al jazeera america. live from new york city. i'm morgan radford. typhoon haiyan may have passed but the devastation in the philippines has only just been realised. the death toll is rising after one of the most powerful storms on record swept through the country. as many as 10,000 are dead and rescue efforts held up by debris blocking roads and bridges. the world food program is ramping up its relief efforts. the u.s. agency is planning to send enough food to the philippines to feed 120,000 people. >> for the missing and those that have been confirmed killed. that is our concern.
we need those that are injure, the need for food. >> mass burials are planned for today. for more on how the philippine cost is responding, let's bring in craig liaison, live in manila. the president referred to the need to get relief supplies to those that need it. is the government making progress? >> not as much as he hoped. he visited the worst-affected area leyte island and expressed frustration at how quickly the relief is getting to people in need. given the extent of devastation and problems that are confronting responders, it will be in the immediate future an uphill battle. >> as communications between
villages wiped out by the storm are re-established a picture is emerging of devastation. >> we have an estimate on the casualties, more or less 10,000 for the province of leyte. >> rescuers are trying to reach other areas. officials believe the toll will rise further. this is the moment when the storm hit tacloban. a city of more than 200,000 people. monster wind whipped in from the coasts with gusts of 300 k/hr. with it came floodwater. people used mattresses to stay above the rising waters. >> this is the kind of scene rescue crews are seeing as they reach isolated areas. >> a tornado passed us.
it lasted for four hours. the hotel was just crumbling, you know. at first it was the ceiling that went off, then the roof started to fly in all direction, and the water started coming. >> reporter: survivors are desperate. we have looting at some of the stores. >> we are opening as many source as we can so people can have food. there is looting. we will deploy the army as much as we can, and try to secure power and water, the basics. >> reporter: with communications down organizations are struggling. the philippines has three hercules aircraft to fly in aid
and soldiers. >> we are bringing in food, medicine water, filtration plants, water bags and body bags because a lot of people are dead and we want to manage the conditions of the dead. the full human cost will take time to count. >> this will be substantially more. we are not prepared to say how much more at this point in time. that is being collated at this point in time. it's hard to overstate the def satisfaction. an -- devastation. an osficial compared it to the 2004 tsunami. weather warnings had been sent out early and often. there was no preparing for this. >> this morning, local time the
u.n. estimated 4.3 million people have been affected by the typhoon. a short while ago social welfare workers say it's closer to 10 million people. it gives you a good idea of the extent of the catastrophe. >> what are the challenges that the country faces in the days ahead. >> the worst is yet to come. many of these communities haven't been reached. this is a big area along the sea board what is affected by the storm surge. these places haven't been investigated, so they are waiting for communication and power to be restored. i think we'll see a lot more to come. >> meanwhile al jazeera's correspondent within the city of
tacloban when the storm hit, and gives us a first-hand account of what this was like and how powerful the storm was and how she and her cameraman survived it. >> reporter: it was a vicious force paralyzing the province. typhoon haiyan swept through the philippines friday morning. it destroyed everything in its path - powerlines, roads, coastal villages whipped out. the typhoon arrived three hours earlier, thousands trapped when water rose as high as 5 metres. we were one of them at the high. we are trying to make our way out of this place. this is a little over three hours of what typhoon haiyan has brought into the town. it has become a ghost town. just a few hours ago we were, ourselves, caught up in the
middle of what is considered the most towerful typhoon in the world. it was hard. we were preparing for a live and the water went up. we were by the ceiling, clinging for our lives. it's a miracle we survived. we need to make our way kout of here, there's nothing, only instruction and death. >> it was a powerful typhoon. the damage is unprecedented. the governor says he fears 20,000 people are dead. those that survive face more difficult days ahead. the province is isolatedment thousands have been left homeless. searching for shelter, the few structure that are standing.
everyone here has a family mem bore or friend bo died. the reality too hard to grasp. >> we almost drowned. it's so difficult, we have nothing left, no place to eat or dry clothes to wear. >> we were in the gymnasium, which is supposed to be an evacuation center. it collapsed. everyone ran everywhere to save their own lives. this hospital is one of the few establishments operating. doctors here are working under strained conditions - operating on the injured without electricity and clear water. supplies of medicine are running out. most of the areas are unreachable. the dead wounded and those that survived cut out from the rest
of the world. as night falls people become more desperate. the devastation is staggering. the true extent of the damage is unknown. you just saw that and you heard how craig said earlier that the worst is still yet to come. what is going on, where is it headed? >> the worst is over in terms of the intensity, but the worst is yet to come given the fact that these poor people have to comb through the water and the debris amidst their grief and make sense out of this, try and put the story back. high pressure has built in, we are looking at clear skies, weather conditions improved tremendously. we have calm behind the storm. the storm is making its way to
the west. it weakened immensely. a lot of colder water in the south china sees with high wind shear. it has weakened and is the equivalent of a category 1 store. it has winds of 71 miles per hour. it was of the equivalent of category it five. these imims remind be of john line missouri with 250 people were xild and the town was flat -- killed and the town was flat epd. across the philippines, it's unpress depth. we are sorry for what happened with those people. we'll continue to monitor the story. meanwhile the focus will shift to vietnamment prepareses are
upd way, evacuations are key. flash flooding. maunt an terrain, flash flooding is a concern, especially for folks on the roadway. seek shelter, high terrain. as i said the tomorrow weakened. >> in john line mississippi, i never -- john line mississippi, i wouldn't have made the comparison. >> it was a devastating system over a large area. when we look at the footage we see such devastation. our hearts go out to the philippines. >> iran's president is speaking out a day after six world powers failed to seal a deal over its nuclear program. ru's said his cight to commitment was a red line that
would not be crossed. iran offered rationally. it appeared that both sides were close to putting an end to the stand off. talks collapsed. hassan rouhani has the reaction from tehran. >> in the capital there's frustration and disappointment that no deal was reached. iranians have been waiting a decade to resolve the issue, there's not been a mott or agreement, not under the previous government. it seems like the rain will have to wait longer to see what happiness. if it includes sanctions, relief. the president of iran did speak about the talks in geneva, spacking about iran's red lines and they would not give in to
bullying to everybody else and protect rights and interest under the treaty and international law. that's the peaceful nuclear program. the line from the iranians is that, they are keeping their grounds, there is did notment that the talks have not brought fruit. there's optimism. the talks taking place in over a week's time. rainians will have to wait and see what comes out of the next round or if there'll be something to be happy about. >> a twitter account run by the ia tolda, the supreme leader ali khamenei is criticising france. the authent yisty of the mess ims good not we confirmed. >> this weekend germie is marking -- germany is marking
the 75th anniversary of kristallnacht, or "night ot the broken glass." many consider it the beginning of the end for 6 million jewish victims of hitler and his fol scproers. >> they marched in silence to remember a day that angela merkel described as a dark moment of germany's history. from the streets they carried a banner saying remember, commemorate, take part. the act of the resemblance was as important today as it ever has been. >> especially at the time where the witnesses are dying out we have to find new ways of commemorating. >> if justice is happening. in our democratic society, in order to make clear to everybody we had a liberalism. i think we have a lot to learn?
a. >> it was 75 years ago that the nazis launched app april tack on german jews, it was known as kristallnacht, "night ot the broken glass." members smashed windows of jouish sops, beating up the occupants and setting fire to synagogues. 90 jews were killed, 7,000 businesses destroyed. this was the beginning of a nazi campaign to rid the country of jewish people. this is a timely reminder. a report showing across europe it's on the increase. a call for national electionsened in bombs and silence. police and protesters clash at the start of a 4-day strike. why the main opposition party is
saming up to be a -- shaping up to be a lovely day, but the cool air on the move. pushing in out of the canada. a week frontal boundary producing snow across northern portions of minnesota, but today it will be quiet, a few showers pushing across the great lakes. precipitation around michigan and alpina. it will be quiet. temperatures will be on the move, pushing to the 40s and the 50s. we are not looking at a lot of
rain. back to you. thank you so much. at least one person is dead and many for injured after protests turned violence in benghazi. opposition activists clashed with police. they want the prime minister to step down and are now demanding the formation of a caretaker government. that is until the election. 18 died in similar protests in the last few weeks. >> we are in the middle of the first full day of a 3-day strike in bangladesh. if you looking at the street behind me it looks bustling now. i cap assure you that it is nothing compared to a normal non-strike day that would be back to back cars, buses and motorbikes and more traffic than you see there now. now the nation-wide strike was
called by the opposition party led by khaleda zia the former prime minister. she wants the sitting prime minister, her opponents, sheikh hasina to step down and install a neutral caretaker government in time for elections which are due to be held in january. she's castigated the bangladesh national party, khaleda zia's party assist not knowing what democracy is about. that ratcheted up the consideration. there was a lot of tension on the streets of the country. fearing that bangladesh is heading to a serious political rupture. it looks like the grounds for
negotiation have become narrower to the pointed mr there's little ground for compromise. all of this is having a proeffect on the economy. people here, many living hand to mouth. they get a day's wam for a day's work. if they don't work, if there's a strike on, if the jobs you are closed, they don't get paid and on that day at least, most likely they don't eat. >> at least five members of a main opposition party have been arrested. this week the white house is ramping up its pressure on congress to pass comprehensive immigration reform. lawmakers quote crime rates.
a research last month shows foreign born imgrants are less likely to wind up behind bars. the same can't be said of the second generation of immigrants whose crime rate is soaring. i talked to two meb men. >> these two men - two young men from new york - both from immigrant families, both ex-felons. khalil is a first generation imgrant. >> i came when i was 4 years owl. john is a second generation. >> i'm from new york. >> his parents are from sea. he was born ear. a crime rate of second generation immigrants is soaring. among 17-year-olds, 17% of first generation ilgrants committed a
crime compared to 70" of second generation. >> dr alex is an expert. he said most immigrants don't commit crimes, but he did a study on those that did. he found something else - the crime rate of second immigration citizens was second to that of native important americans. imgrants are more likely to commit crime as they become more engrained in american culture. 25% of second-generation immigrants committed a crime. >> second-generation immigrants and native born americans were similar. >> khalil understands why. it wasn't until he moved to america that he was exposed to
crime. >> when you first come to the country there's not a sense that you belong. as i grooup up my culture was what was around me - crime, drug dealing. kh ark lil and his buddies robbed two women and spent 6.5 years in prison. >> john, what happened here. >> i was arrested here at 16. using fake credit cards he went no electrical stores, bought goods and sold at a lose. >> i never saw the clash between the two cultures, at home i saw corey subsequent, i ate korean food and spoke english. >> that is why researchers say studies like these are needed
now more than ever. >> there's a perception that the crime problem in merc is an immigration problem. that is not far from the truth, it's an american problem. m >> everyone agrees - it is a problem. >> if you commit a crime they live with something and you do. >> joining us now to give us context on the second generation imgrand, glen martin, hoping thousands and men and women enter society after incarceration. sfoo after i spoke to you about the storey you said, "i fit the description." tell me why? >> i grew up in a single-parent house homed. i have three brothers, one in the carib yap and one the united
states. i remember my mother telling us to stay out of the radar, out of the way of police and government. her goal was to get the citizenship and her chin take vaping of the dream. for me, growing up in stark poverty i found that as a bay to extricate my family and myself. if we look historically there are many generations of immigrants in the united states. the response by the united states has been dfferent. other people have anti-poverty initial tips, jobs, edu gags, training. second generation immigrants are engaged, which is how we end up with the incarceration issue. >> you think they are part of the crackdown on crimement the response has been a heavy-handed crackdown on crime which is
something we do. >> is it part of your experience as a second generation immigrant that caused you a crime. >> i remember my mother being here in this country. my experience was different. i didn't see it as an american dream. i saw it as growing up on public assistance and how will be extricate ourselves. and in our neighbourhood crime was the answer. >> thank you both. still ahead - turkish students say no in relation to a dorm. >> falling to earth. space junk that by be in orbit. owl tell you what happens.
watching al jazeera america. i'm morgan radford. these are the top stories: the death toll from typhoon haiyan is rising in the philippines. 10,000 are feared death. debris is blocking roads. >> bangladesh is on strike ipp clueing in the manufacturing sector. clashes turned violent leaving one dead. tough talk from iran's president. sayings his country is not ready to give up their right to enrich uranium. negotiations fell through on saturday between six world powers and iran over the nuclear program. >> despite the harsh words by hassan rouhani on the failed negotiations in geneva, some say iran's impressed relations could be attributed to the president.
many belief hassan rouhani to bemoderate because he is trying to fix the country's economy. >> this man is out of work. he spent two years searching for a job over the iranian capital. he goes to agencies like this, hoping they can help him. he hoped the election of hassan rouhani as president would make things easier. the young mechanic had no luck. >> translation: i always wanted to work in a car factory. they are firing employees, rather than employing people. it impacted the jobs mark. let's see what the government will do. i'm optimistic. >> since hassan rouhani's election, unemployment has dropped by 0.2". officially 10% of iranians are out of work. the number is low because every
iranian who is working one day is week is employed. >> translation: about job tonnies, yes there are -- tonnies -- tonnies, opportunities, yes, there are some. the first question they ask is about pay. this is a problem. we can't ask people to accept a job at the minimum sally. cost of -- salary. >> inflation is 36%. under the now government it decreased 5%. government mismanagement was blame. for example, in the final 18 months of mahmoud ahmadinejad's presidency, the
iranian rial is better. >> blue collar workers say their situations are getting worse, not better. trans-tran the government is suppose -- >> translation: the government is supposed to raise the minimum sala salary. hassan rouhani said he would pay, but he hasn't. if he wants to make challenges we workers should have it on the table. >> when he took office hassan rouhani warned fitching iran's economic problems, including removing damaging sanctions would take time. economists agree that these beens are too severe for a solution. >> u.n. sanctions again-iran
began in 2006. a debate is heating up in turkey over co-ed dorms. students protested a proposal to keep male and fame ail students from living under the same roof much many see the measure as an intrusion of their private lives. >> this is the statement leaving turks arguing whether turkish society is going forward for backwards. >> translation: there'll be no student dorms for boys and girl sharing. there has been complaint about boys and girls sharing the same flat. >> the opposition gives universitiesy the green light to closed mixed accommodation and segregate aecom tags. 75% of mixed dorms has been
decommissioned. trans-tran any trans-tran any >> translation: any turkish family would object to their son or daughtering under the roof of someone from the opposite sex. >> they want to limit our freedom. they want to lock us into a composition. students protested demanding authorities stay out of their personal affairs. >> this crowd has been chanting, "we will resist with both agendas", some are angry at how protests were handled this year. the prime minister was crit sist for ordering a crackdown on
anti-wide protests. security services are involved in closing down stupid dorms. this gill lives with fellow male students. >> translation: i'm rangry about the -- angry. i can't accept it. we are not in the relationship he thinks. >> some young turks - it may come as a surprise. >> in this issue they've included too far into private lives. he co subsection fear -- koo interfere with fine. >> it doesn't mean the conservative government can counsel on that endorse: >> here to provide in sight on
turkey's policy. mr ganghis thank you for joining us. turkey is known for having a muslim but secure lar country. what does the decision by the prime minister mean for the turkish people. >> i use this for many different purposes. we have three elections in one. in this way, i mean, he, in terms of poll ittizisation. the other thing is to use the rhetoric to distract the attention of public from serious problems. turkey has serious problems.
turkish has to solve the kurdish problem and the government has to take steps. unfortunately he stop claiming himself. as you mentioned earlier, the protest tarted the prime minister. -- targeted the prime minister. one of the slog jans, nationwide proassessments was the hands off my private life, we can understand from this last remarks of the prime minister that they can't get the message out of turkish youngsters. stereo a message they are trying to sort out. >> thank you for being with us.
beijing has reported a surge in lung cancer cases. stayed media says the -- state media says the numbers have dropped. chinas health officials say ol pugs is partly to blame -- pol use is partly to blame, but smoking is the main cup prit. >> the streets of madrid is piling with rubbish. 6,000 workers have gone on spike. there was a proposal to cut salaries by 40%. spain's deficit is among the highest in the us open. >> a spanish court orders the release of nine members of basket group eta. they were convict of deadly
shootings and bombings and they are free to roam the streets. >> this is one of the eta soldiers greetedly piss -- his family. >> he and others were set free. >> a third member was gaoled for 23 years including for bombing and asass nation. she was due to release. the court decided that her rights from violated by retroactive charms, and the spanish international court had no choice but to set her free. decisions to folio the rulings has not been without controversy. most vocal are organizations. . >> for us it's been terrible.
it's been painful because we think this is solidly unfair and this is of an estate, of love. we are very upset. 800 people were killed in a campaign by eta before a cease fire was organised. 40 other eta prisoners are expected to be released in the full court. there's a new development in this miami dolphin hazing scandal. what is going on? ism as you know there's two sides to the story, rickie incognito wants to be heard after being targeted as a racist bully in a scandal that locked the nfl.
jart jonathan martin is being treated mowingal distress. >> this isn't an issue about bullying. this is an issue of my and john's reliesship. you can ask anyone in the miami dolphin's locker room who had jonathan martin's back the most. undoubtedly they'll tell you me. all this stuff coming out. it speaks to the culture of our locker room. the racism, the bad words. you know, that's what i regret. that is a product of the environment. that is something that we use all the time. more to come.
detroit is the home of storage franchises. the city is is one that it financial dire straight the the two worlds are colliding the motor city - talks of a new sport is being debate. it is a decision that has the did i decided. >> reporter: tigers game day in deoperate. with the ballpark new it's hard to believe it moved here from tiger stadium. jim price, long-time tigers barrier says keeping the tigers down south is a win for the perform r people. would that be here - if the ballpark as out. a lot of people live in the upper city. in the right home of the tigers and lions.
it cost $730 mill to bring the stadiums and fans here in detroit. they were across the street, and the detroit bud wings are proposing spending that much money for a hockey club. rather than bringing people together it's driving many about. >> to one doubts that the redskins areapa needs attention. it's a cash corridor. you go back 20 years ago. it was a dangerous spot in the city, a city made nor dangerous because it doesn't have the money to turn on the street lightsment it's set to spend $28 had million of public money to pay the arena's 600 million
cost. public money makes up 44% of the new arena, 66 from the public patch. >> i think it's a bad idea. >> jerry owns three bars and doesn't believe starts venues brings the job destroyed needs. >> there are jobs. there are people that sit and go no the lots. you have that, the tour guides. the guys passing hot dogs and you remember that the jobs are only so many days a year. only three hours day. these are not the jobs. >> sports radio host co-ops this dre troit barber shops.
>> i said things need to be fixed, i think there's a starting point and the red wings arena might be the starting point. >> go by the works and look at the townhouses, it wasn't existing and it's not just black people, it's a mixture. you have to bring a place that people would feel comfortable and want to life in. >> i would like to take $300 million and put it into manufacturing. try and give tax incidentives and breaks to that country. >> on this day concerns were voiced of representatives of olimia entertain m. he'll have a loft chance to protst. if on that day the city council votes to allow olimp ya - the
red wings arena could open as early as 2015. detrade council members are expected to announce that tuesday. there you had it. it's not about bullying, it's culture. then he called it a brotherhood. >> it's a double edged sword. there's things you can say amongst friends is a lot of time when you see the voice fails. it's taking them too far. it's something weld find out when the nfl meets with these dies. >> space junk from a former russian sata light will cash don to earth. there's no need to fear getting
hit by space debris. the g ox c roars into -- goc roars into orbit. dubbed the ferrari of space, its mission - map variations in earth's gravity. the experiment with gravity is not over. the spacecraft ran out of fuel. it weighs more than a tonne, falling at the height of 224km. once it releases a alt duet of 80km. four fifth of its mass will burn. the rest of the debris will crash down, some weighing up to 90 kilograms. >> we are in contact with national civil protection agencies. we have all information we have,
and that includes information that falls on habited areas. >> it's uncertain where the falling pieces will make impact. don't worry too much the european space agency says human are 250,000 times more lucky to strike it lucky than be shot by a piece of the satellite. coming up - cultivating the land in an unemployment desert. why more irish students are getting their hands dirty.
the arctic chill will push on as we track into tomorrow. minneapolis climbing to a high. by tomorrow you will climb to 9. >> on tuesday the sun will shine. the aj tick shil will push in. temperatures will be in the 30s. i don't think we have accumulating snow on the way just yet. >> torritia's take over. they are out selling buns and amburger. salsa tops kevin up.
>> in ireland jobs are hard to fine. many are getting jobs in the farming sector. >> farmfarmthe last five years expectations of ireland's young are not there.. >> the group before me doing ph.d. s in food science - they've been given jobs in the industry. ucd can't hold on to them because they are wanted in research and development. >> they provide their own commentary at the prospects of emigrating. this week a major food player advertised 900 jobs. hardly surprising the course.
4,000 applications for 300 cases. >> there's major investments in the food groups. they are informing irish graduates. it's a great opportunity for students to sna ifrld and -- stay in ireland. rarp >> reporter: the agriculture boom saw good results. the buffalo basketing in the air. they have mastered the art of the moza rela. >> we have no problem, and it's growing, we have a lot of positive feedback. especially when you have an it annian on the east coast of italy. you know you're doing something good. >> ireland is finding ways to celebrate what it grows. the restaurant has its whole men
you. >> you found the generation is realising there's so much to be said for using local produce. using seasonality, and there's a lot more people going into farming. it's a good business decision and a worthy business decision. >> ireland is not the only poor country to see more people go book to the lands, but it shows signs of being a plan for growth. better food security is an untended consequence of the crisis. >> ifrld is the world's fourth largest beef exporter, the industry brings in there 2 billion a year. at the end of the second hour, here is what we are following. . a death toll from the super typhoon is rising. many are dead.
iran's president is speaking out a day after six world powers failed to seal a deal over tehran's nuk pleer program. finally, in bangladesh, one person is dead and many more injured after protests turned violent. opposition activist clashed with riot police in the first of a 4-day strike to get rid of the ruling party. >> in sport - a sit-down with one of the best on and off the field. >> definitely fall, but it will feel like winter. i'll tell you about the arctic chill.
trail of destruction - the estimated death toll in the philippines is staggering in the wake of typhoon haiyan. >> diplomacy takes time. all the parties here need time to consider the issues. they are complicated, technical, difficult issues that we discussed in the last days. >> talks over iran's nuclear program end without an agreements the foreign minister said uranium issues are a red line and should not be cross th. >> i should be out doing something, but i'm here at om. >> affirmative action is being
used to get hundreds back on the job. we'll tell you why some say it's not understanding. >> it's 2013, and there are different opinions out there now. >> the team mascot many believe is nothing to cheer about. pers person. welcome to al jazeera america, welcome back. it's been described as one of the most typhoon's ever, typhoon haiyan weakened from a category 5, as many as 10,000 are feared dead but expected to take a few days to take full scope. rescue effort are hampered by blocked roads, trees and houses that turned to rub -- rubble.
now the storm is headed to vietnam and could make land fall by monday. pt vietnamese government relocated 800,000 people. we turn now to wayne hay, who is on the ground in hard-hit tacloban. >> the city of tacloban is in disarray. we are at the airport, which is used as a makeshift command center. the airport is devastated by the storm. people lining up are seeking medical quit -- equipment from the military. they are bringing in supplies to the people in the form of food, water. they have been busy taking people out. many trying to leave tacloban
because the town has been largely destroyed. most buildings affected, damaged, destroyed. the big problem is they are not getting enough food, water and do not have adequate shelter at the moment. security is becoming a concern, and that is another role that the military must play, as well as search for the people who are missing. they have to cure the areas because loading is a problem. not only are people hooking for food, water and things hike that from shops and houses but they are taking other things. reports of people loading things like television sets. an important role for the military to pay. >> residents have been critical of the government and the mltry. >> wayne hay reporting.
in vietnam hundreds of thousands moved to safe zones. the storms expected to make n rainfall. heavily rain triggered floods, killing six people. >> the storm weakened as we tracked into loft night it early this morning. it was a category 5 hurricane as it exited western portions. it travelled around 20-25 miles per hour. to see storms maintain strength they need to be over warm water the. the whipped is pushing through the west. we had cold winds, cold water. we need to see the storm lose power and strength.
we had a well defined eye on the system, but now that is not the case, it's disorganised in nature. but the rain will be an impact. we'll see heavy rain, it will becomal tropical storm and depression once it makes its way on land. 3:00 pm our time. 3am locally in vietnam. heavy rain push k into hanoi. we want folks to efactuate. flash blooding is the deadly part of the system. in addition to the demissed to about 75 miles per hour. >> you'll deep us posted. iran's president issued a warning, saying his countries ha a right to enrich uranium, calling it red line that will
not be crossed. >> in the iranian capital there was frustration and disappointment that no deal was reached. iranians have been waiting a decade. there has been no movement or agreement in a decade, certainly not under the greeffious government or the current one. iranians are going to have to wait longer to see what happens if there's going to be a deal. to what extent, the prt of iran spoke about the talks. speaking about iran's red lines, being the red lines. he said iran would not give in to bullying. and protecting iran's national right and from. that's iran's peaceful nuclear program. a line from the iranian is that.
they are keeping their ground, there is disappointment. their talks have not bore fruit. there's optimism, talks take r taking place in a week's timement the rainiums will have to wait and see what comes out of the next round, if there's more disappointment. iran's nuclear development started in 1953. in 1970s, the shah created an atomic energy organisation, buying nuclear energy from u.s. and other counselled ris. the promote was defeated. in january "95 iran announced an $800 million crack with russia to bill a reactor at the plant. russia says it wants a nuclear
freed mid east there has been photos that the unyour didn't know about. neckses over the past decade led to the suspension of iran's nuclear program. mahmoud ahmadinejad was elected in 2005, he enthusiastic by reported the nuclear program bringing attention and controversy. at least one is dead and more injured after profit tests turned violent in bangladesh. opposition activists clash with plies on the first day of a nationwide strike. they are calling on the prime minister to step down and demand a caretaker government. 18 died in similar protests over the last two weeks. the michael bloomberg administration is asking a federal appeals court to void a digs on the stop and frisk program. the court added changes to the
stop and frisk, it ruling has been altered. the city's appeal has been considered. the incoming may where are says he'll withdraw the appeal. >> domestic violence can take a tom m a leading group fightured out the price rate for tennessee. it has the highest rate of domestic violence. it's a billion dollar problem. >> cathy walsh is a survivor of domestic abuse, she says crimes against women is not private. >> domestic violence impact every level of our community.
>> the chick council on women examined the costs connected to violence against women, including human trafficking and sexual assault. the costs last year were staggering. whether in health care, the judicial system, law enforce. we came up with $866 million. that's what we could found. the latest fbi crime data says tennessee has the highest crime rate. researchers were trying to understand the backer. >> report domestic violence incidence are over half of what is reported. >> broken down tennessee spent 438 for medical and mental health services.
$200 million social shfrs providers and $27 million on law enforsment. too high to calculate according to the executive director. >> children who view their mother being beat ep, once they are wards of the state and the cost of those service, $9 huns every week because the child is traumatised. we have to pay for that. >> the counsel offered key recommendation, including beater documenting. and more money to help survivors become independ. they want programs focussing on prooevenings. >> if we want to end violence against women we need resources available at the local level, we must work on prevention of violence including working with
men in the movement to change the culture of the violence against women. we must continue to hold perpetrators accountable. >> understanding real world costs for tennessee will achieve the most important goal - breaking the psychal of violence. >> one of every four women are believed to experience domestic violence in their lift. mill yops of american -- millions of americans struggle with domestic violence. making ends meet - i'll tell you about a business in florida that survived the depression and are thriving. >> look at this, why all the garbage is piling up.
policy in south africa trying to get more black people on the job. first a look at the forecast across the country, metrologist jalala is here with that. >> are you ready for the cool air? >> i'll take it. >> it'll be chilly tuesday and wednesday because we have a front pushing in out of canada. not a lot of moisture in the atmosphere. looking dry. a few scattered showers. we had snow mixing it, and snow across upstate new york earlier on this morning. as temperatures rise that's what we are seeing. all the way from buffalo. we have a frontal boundary crosses the south-east. much of the moisture making it
into the air. out west a little snow falling across the highest elevations in noorn idaho and north and western portions of washington state. >> the justice department is seeking $864 mellion in damages from bank of america for mortgage fraud leading to the collapse of the market. they were libel for selling defective loans to fannie mae and grabbing. >> -- freddie mac. >> for years after the recession, unemployment was one of the highest in the country, but now it's at 7%. as part of our "champions of the economy" series we visit a family in florida.
>> this is a company where employee birthdays are sell brads. danny started his business 25 years ago. a company which refurbished hand held data readers. he has grown to 250 employees. ism i pinch myself. we have reached over 150 employees, we are trying to keep the small feeling, but it get harder. i don't know everyone's first name any more. it's a mixed feel, you have to grow so you give more, but you can't know everything. >> even so there are long-time employees such as alexander who views workers as a family. >> i stay here for 15 years. it's part of my family. >> responsibility to his employees weighed on kat when he
considered uprooting the company. >> i was concerned about getting the workforce i needed. >> through networking and referrals. he stayed and was able to leverage state taxes and incentives. for the fires time in its history kat was forced to lay off people. to stop the haemorrhaging he cop violenced employees to work a 7-hour work day. >> over the next year the company expect to double its workforce. this is a new higher. getting the job was a relief. johns johns oum grateful to be here. i'm working and can contribute to the society. despite the brighter outlook, he's worried about the chiment to expand his building.
>> i'm on the edge. each though we are doing well, i'm holding back because i'm uncertain. >> kat is grateful he stayed in mimee and is in a -- miami and is in a position to expand. >> areas like florida are trying to get back on their fee and the ripples of the global meltdown is affected in other places. we go to africa, and a government affirmative action policy trying to get more young black people on the job. >> this boy has been at school but cannot find full-time work. >> i'm not working. i'm straight out of work i should be working. i'm fresh-mined. i'm here at home, doing nothing. >> nearly 5 million south
africans are jobsless. the government says it's trying to correct the imbalances. >> people who are mostly unemployed are black people. when we talk about 25-26" unemployed. many of them are black people. they are dealing with the legacy of apartheid. >> employment equity is practised by state and private employees. there are people who disagree. feeling that jobs should be given to people with a qualification not just because of a colour. >> john is of mixed race. the reason he believes his children can't get work. people with talent. people who can make tremendous contribution. because of this thing that
national demographics should be applicable. i think - i hope the government will get to this. >> some people affirmative action helped a few. members are getting frustrated. >> the streets of madrid are piling up with trash. 6,000 maintenance workers walked off the job tuesday. crews are fighting a proposal that would cut salaries by 40%, causing a lot to lose a job. it is among the highest in the eurozone. >> the former soviet public of ukraine is securities economicic
future. nick spooser has this report. >> hope for the future, now that the newly weds are married. lasts-minute weddings come amid panic and fears. ukraine scrambles to meet conditions with a european free trade and political deal. they are making a major shift west ward. >> the most important thing for ukrainian people is european valuation. sfoo the former economy minister is pushing through, preparing for the agreement. vowing to clean up politics the courts and." >> i want the country informed. >> there's a problem. european union leaders wants this woman freed.
she was sentenced to gaol for corruption in a trial many thawing was splittic by nominated. >> ukrainian argued about the details. >> they are un pressure from this man, voout scrin. he's proposing a custodions union with russia. putin's behaved like a chilted suitor. >> they see ukraine coming out from the audit of the russian consideration. that's why they are trying to punish ukraine through pt economic measure. >> a majority of ukrainians wan
the deal and an announcement will be made by e.u. governments. the deal takes in effect january if they go flow with it. the process of reform - learn to live together will take years. space junk from a satellite will crash to earth the the mission is over the the spase craft rap out of fuel and is falling out of orbit. the space agency said humans a 250,000 time more hikely to win the lottery that be stuck by space debris. knew data made avt ron mists dreams come true. shaun gold haun is breaking it down. he is in washington.
>> a lot of us will smile this week. i'm happy to be here. >> you are smiling great big. one in five sun-lying star, they may have the right conditions for life. what is your reaction. >> you have my reaction with that. kep lar is sh dash it's like a poll. this is cable news channel. we poll stars, not people. we ask about the stars, the energy. you put it together and get out who is going to win the election. we say how many plants out there have the right conditions for life. go out with your family, friends, quid, count the stars. if you are pes mistic - by the
time you get to five or so you'll have a plan ate right-hand that. all this analysis this comes from data collected by the kepler spacecraft. what does the telescope see. the kepler telescope stairs at one pax. like if you stuck young hand out. it's ta size of the sky. it takes a picture of every star. it looks for of the star to get dimmer, because the planet is passing in front of the star. if i were to block the life from the studio i'd get dimmer. it's similar. you are blocking life with the plap et. it's etic u lousily taking pictures. when it passes in front we know it's a planet with a specific
orbit. >> do you think we'll find life somewhere else in the universe? >> i can tell you what i think. >> let me flip it around as a scientist. my hypothesis is that there is. but i have to test it. the way to test it is to take a picture of one of the plants ents and analyse the picture to see if it has sits of the gases that we breathe in and outer or the green foliage. i like to think there is. as a scientist thinking that there is is not good enough. we have to do the experiment. >> perhaps that is them. appreciate your enthuse yax and putting this in perspective. john goldman joining us, excited from washington d c. the aftermath of hue as
welcome back, these are the stop stories at this hour - tough talk from iran's president. hassan rouhani says his country is not ready it give up a right to enrich rain yup, calling it a -- iranium, calling it a red line. negotiations fell through over the nuclear program. the death toll from remembrance day, is rising from the philippines, as many as 10,000 people are feared dead.
>> for more on typhoon haiyan, let's bring in craig who is in manila. he's been covering the story. i'll start with a difficult gech, but it's a real -- question, but it's a real question. how in the world do you bury 10,000 bodies. what are the challenges of that? >> well, that's a massive problem facing aid workers, rescuers and the government in days and weeks to come. we must remember the 10,000 is an estimate in one province, there were 44 provinces hit by the typhoon as it cut a path across the center of the country. this is one figure in one province and there are other areas that they haven't been able to reach yet where they don't know how many others have
died or who survived. >> things like this are not new to the philippines. there was a powerful earthquake. when you have things like this back to back, how does it make recovery efforts that are difficult, more difficult? >> well, that's rite the fel peens, no stranger to natural disaster -- philippines, no strange to natural disasters. bohol was hit again by this ty phone. many people are recovering from that incidental. people living in tents. there were problems getting food and water and aid to parts of that island. now they are struggling again and food and aid, of course, is
a problem as is shelter. the union thought about 14.3 million were effected. the national government saying it's closer to 10,000 people. that gis a scale of the extent of the destruction -- gives a scale of the extent of the destruction. >> when you talk about aid, it has to be international effort. >> well, that's what's needed. in fact, that is being offered. many countries, canada, the u.k., asian countries plenched funds. the -- pledged funds. the u.n. has a program. the distribution of food started yest yesterday but there are many
areas for the food to go to. support has been pledged - with air lift and maritime search and rescues. a survivor recounted that watching the street of the capital, tacloban, was like watchi watching zombies walked around - for food, drinks and family and friends that had been lost. thank you craig. it will about a difficult days, weeks and months. keep us posted and we'll check in. science tists may have made a discovery in a global fight against a disease affecting millions around the world. for days this woman had a
raging fever, sweat and ashes, she has denghue fever. i'm so hot, i am dired and my body is aching. the virus that causes it is spread by the bite of mosquitos. scientists have been looking at ways to stop the moss keet r -- mosquitos getting the firous. after continuously breeding the most keetos with those affected. it second generation will be the car your. they'll drop back to the person.
>> in a few months the resist ants mosquitos took over, out numbering those without resistance. doctors are noticing a difference. danky fever is a serious disease. but we haven't refused patients from the island for a year. the projects is successful. encouraging results means it likely to be expanded. indonesia is trying its own. ism we hope the feel trials could lead to a broader scale. >> that brodescale imple mation could include other countries
and target countries like sink support. let's hope as it takes over there'll be fewer cases of the disease. beijing reported a surge in lung cancer cases. state media says the fm of cases jumped 50%. beijing took emergency measures to tackle the city's air quality. chinese officials say the pollution is partly to blame, but smoking it the main culture. >> 30 million americans are suffering from an eating disaster. the new health care law may make them coverable. >> for years this girl struggled with an eating disorder. >> a hard part is going in to troom.
>> going to a treatment center that her parents paid for out of the pocket. >> each day was almost $1,000, for a two month stay, $60,000. my insurance company didn't thing an eating disorder was enough. >> many men and women will instructing with eats disorders. lynn talk to patients and families every day. >> it's horrific to get treatment. i know stories that someone go to a treatment center and insurance says, "no, you are not thin enough itself, for them to qualify, mag - that's hike saying to a cancer statement, "your tumor is not big enough
before we move it" many families struggle to pay for treatment. ism i have seen families go through retirement accounts, you'll do what you have to to save someone who might die. >> that will change with the new law farcing insurance companies to cover illness. >> that important law combined with the affordable care act will ex-band and protect -- expand and protect affordable care act. >> staying healthy is something they work hard at and help others with as part of the hot line. >> no matter what, it's something you have to think about every day, and remind
yourself why you're doing it, for yourself and family. it cap be done without proper treatment. >> treatment that patients can count on. >> for millions for struggle with addiction, it's a source of hope. >> suspended offensive lineman rickie incognito breaks his silence. the miami football player is accused of harassing jonathan martin. in an interview to air this morning rickie incognito talks about his role in the bullying scandal. >> this isn't an issue about bullying. this is an issue of my and john's relationship. you can ask anyone in the miami dolphin's locker room, who had jonathan martin's back the most. they'll tell you, me. all this stuff coming out - it
speaks to - it speaks to the culture of our locker room. the culture of our brotherhood and closeness. rasism, the bad words - that's what i regret most. it's a product of the environment - something that we use all the time. >> you uds a lot there. joining us is robin from new york university. >> ritchie said a lot there. i don't know if he realises what he said. i know you are a former agent. if you were his client would you have him talk? >> i would not have him talking. it's a tough call, there's a percentage of people in the locker room that thinks he needs to say something. it's heful to get in front of
there. anything he said will be judged harshly. >> what is your reaction to what you heard him say. he said it's about the culture in the locker room. >> we may have jonathan martin who is extra sensitive and aloof in a culture that want to push him to touch -- toughen him out. this got out of control to some extent. of someone to say, "you can't treat people that way." to some degree it cuts to what is a got and bad organization m >> too sensitive in what way. >> he's a stanford educated kid that's aluf.
is it he is perceived not as one of the guys, and that may have led to extra sensitivity. the other part is he doesn't need football. he could have a productive career as a graduate who went to although in bev , that was a key elements of this. >> are may em-power him to say throwing around the m word - i don't think that's acceptable. >> he could call a foul on this that others would not. i'll play a soundbyte from brandon marshal, with a history of domestic violence and meantle illness and open about changes he thinks would benefit the ngl. let's listen. >> take a little boy and a little girl. a little boy talls down.
the first thing we say is get up, shake it off, you'll be coke, don't cip. and if a little girl cries we say it's going to be okay. from that moment we teach men to mask their feelings, doan show the e -- don't show the emotion, it's that times 100 for a football player. don't show hurt, pap. for a guy showing vulnerability, that's a problem. that's what we have to change. >> he's challenging the rest of the league. >> that's something a lot of people are going in sport today. if you think about concussion and other issues, it's the culture problem. i think you are right. there's a fine line and it
demands toughness and perseverance to thinking that you are immortal and believing that. going forward, what does this mine for - let me ask you something else. what would you have advised jonathan martin if he was your client. >> he has david cornwell and he's the best informant business. aisle say that publicly. i think he's doing the right thing, figuring out where he falls, if there's a deeper story that he can work there. my sense it he'll want to play football. he's leaving an organization - it made it hard to do that. he needs to think about how he does that. the question of culture is
valid. comes up in concussions and how players don't have advantage. >> this is an issue wrapping arn other issues. >> what now for the miami dolphins? >> this is a tough test. they have a new owner who is trying to make a profit, a new coach who is not terribly secure. they are supposed to be winning. >> why are they got winning. >> this is a great organization, i'll close with harry carson. no one would do it in harry carson's locker room. that's a problem with some of the business practices. locker rooms no longer have long-term cultures. they change quickly. coaches are brought in to win. bill could have controlled this in a way. the fact that the team is not
winning - this is probably a simply tom of that as anything else. now, for the dolphins plays monday might. tampa day is winless. dolphins off a win, had a break. this is essentially a 12-13 day break. they play monday night. if they win things are slightly back to normal. there's an investigation. roger goodall, i think, act well. one harassment claim is one the leagues will have to deal with. it's important case. maybe this is the first time you see a toxic work environment claims that might permeate a league. we see it in teams in the past. this is one we have to be careful of. we'll have to see how it
trickles down. >> we appreciate it. >> i'm here with a little bit of sports. college football - you can say what you want about the highsman drovy winner, johnny manziel, he kept critics in his rear view mirror and put up numbers, mississippi was the last victim of manziel playing what could be a final home game. his numbers guiding 446 yards, five touch towns, tying his career high. 31 for a record and the first age to have two 3,000 yard of in passing scenes. if manziel opts for the next level he may want to take a page
on how to handle himself on and off the field. john henry smith sits with the chicago bear. >> he's the do everything running back for the chicago bears. there's a few things matt forta doesn't do. he doesn't do flashing. ism some people once they are flashy and promote themselves. they are more recognised by the world. i stick by what the bible says - be in the world, not of the world. >> the other thing he does not do it get in trouble. why are you able to keep your nose clean when others don't? >> first of all i don't drink. my father and mother put in discipline. >> that was father jeep in the mid 70. matt foled by becoming
team captain, matt dreamed of doing one better. >> when i was seven i told dad i'll play professional football. he looked at me crazy, i had that drive and determination to make it. i put in the work to do that. i can't believe i'm in the sixth year of playing. the hard work put forta in supposition. >> it will be a great achievement to if move and get the yards and move past neil anderson. >> the running back against whole all bear's running backs are mentioned a the late, great kalter. >> it's hard to compare yourself. you know, it's - it's a cool thing to be out here and play for the city. the team you played for, and the same position as well.
>> as great as things are now, you live with a bit of uncertaintiy in 2011 when he should be paid among the best and the bears didn't. instead of holding out forta gambled that he could hold up and demonstrated hays value. you seemed to have everywhere rooting for you, is it true on the bottom of piles they said, "hey, man, did you get the money.". >> they said hey sh man cial play hard. reassuring me not going out there in the media talking about it. >> july 16, 2012, forta and the bears agreed on a $42 mill yob
deal. with peyton's record over $10,000, catching sweetness is a big abbing. >> the sky's the limit. there's a lot of room for me to do big things. >> that's forta and the bears 1 o'clock eerp time. >> he's a -- eastern time. >> it will be a good guy. >> absolutely. >> a depiction of arab pride or a stereotype. a mascot some say should be side lined.
understand controversy over its long-standing mascot. >> when the team met its rival the team mascot was on the side lines, whipping up the fans and dancing with the cheer leaders much. he pose the with a school belly dancer. this was an away game, but in the home sports it is traditional for the arab to be entertained by the belly dancer. it's everywhere at the high school. outside the school, in a gym. that's why the american arab discrimination committee wrote a letter to the school district saying all this is gross steero typing, harmful and needs to. it came as a shock where teams
have been the arab's since the 1930s. >> it shows their power. >> i wouldn't want it to change. my family are proud to be arabs and say that we are arabs. >> this is the date farming center. it was the date trees importered that brought the hint of culture to the valley. retired teacher drew the picture. >> we wanted a tough snarling arab. like any kind of mascot. >> times change and so mite the
depiction. >> we do understand it's 2013 and there's differents opinions and we are ready to talk about it. >> with the mascot cheering, the arabs squashed the opposition. the other team was the. >> ndio rajas. >> the school district and the discrimination committee will meet to discuss the matter. >> thank you for joining us, al jazeera continues in 2.5 minutes. keep it here. that connect to you. >>grounded. >>real. >>unconventional. >>an escape from the expected.
determining using some sort of subjective interpretation of their policy as to whether or not your particular report was actually abusive, because if it doesn't contain language that specifically threatens you directly or is targeted towards you specifically, they may not consider it abuse. they may consider it offensive. and in that case they just recommend that you block that person. >> i don't want to minimise this, because i mean, there's some really horrible things that