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tv   News  Al Jazeera  November 18, 2013 8:00pm-9:01pm EST

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♪ ♪ in new york on this monday. hit hard and fast, all at once, the wind hit. >> torn apart, picking up the pieces after sunday's deadly tornado outbreak. how it happened an incredible stories of survival. from tornadoes to that catastrophic typhoon, tonight ramping up the relief efforts. take down, a new set back for toronto mayor robford. 3, 2, 1. >> and mission to mars technology correspondent on nasa's new mig to the red planet. ♪ we begin with the new
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normal, life after yesterday's tornado outbreak. more than seth reported tearing through at least a dozen states. the death toll now stands at eight. the destruction is far reaching. as this map shows. the storm moves from west to east. that's where they saw the most damage. at the worst winds were recording as high as 170 miles per hour. that's ef four strength. just one level down from the worst twisters. today entire neighborhoods are washed away. some homeowners were allowed to go back and get a few items in the rubble this morning. he is in illinois, he joins us live now, what have you seen there
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tonight. >> well, good evening john, like many of the areas that have been effected by these storms, curfews have been put into place. another one will be put into place shortly to prevent lose canning has been a little bit of a problem. there have been no death or major injuries reported and today residents findly got a chance to return to their homes and survey the damage. it is now very much a salvage operation. >> 3:09 was one a home, now it is just aan address. >> i used to come here when i was five or six and sleep in the back bedroom. >> he made the 170-mile drive to try and collect memories the tornado forgot. among them, framed family photos glass intact. >> my grandfather. >> the storms ripped
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through different parts of the storm. 150 homes were damaged 48 of them are completely uninhabitable. >> it cut a path through the north side. it bounce add few times. this neighborhood is one of the worst as far as the most homes in one area. >> when the storm hit, dave's 88-year-old grandfather, and his wife stood pressed against the fridge as the sky opened up against them. >> turned around, walked in and the garage door basically. as she walked back in the house. she had the arms around him, and they stood there and just wayed the storm, prays through it. >> the furious wins ripped bricks and propelled a utility pole through the house. they weren't strong enough to tear the grandparents from each other's arms? >> and john in areas like this, electricity still
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hasn't been restored. there are still generators for some of the residents that want to come by. the power -- and there's a curfew that starts at 9:00, we understand at this point, that there's still about 23,000 customers without power. >> earlier in the day. john. >> . >> when the first tornado warning came through, has to welcome? >> it's good to be here. >> tell me how serious -- well, first of all, what was it like being in your church, about to deliver your sermon, what happened after that? >> . >> i did my sermon, and start to preach, and preaching a message on prayer, actually.
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somebody's cell phone went off, with them alerting us there was a warning. that i moved the people down the the basement of our church. a little more secure, and the bigger room than our basement, and so -- just kind of -- we knew that it was something to take seriously, so we just put everybody in the basement of the church, and prepared for what could be a tornado. >> but i -- i am looking at video, you must have gone outside to take these pictures right. >> yes, yes. what happened is once we gathers everybody, we weather going to try to have a service, not knowing if there was going to be a tornado or not. i decided to step outside and see what i could see. at that point, i began to
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notice signs that there was going tor a tornado, and i began to just record some video. at that point, and as you can see, in my video that it began to form the cloud, and debris cloud, and then we watched the tornado pass from our church. i am trying to figure out what it was, can you tell us about the extent of the damage? just gone by a church. and at that point. >> just let them know there will be extensive damage. me and another church member went out into the neighborhood to try to help, and pull people from wreckage and the gas
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leaking as well as the smell gas leaking. >> as they were hurting and just frying to help the best way we could. >> obviously you have been trying to help people with the physical aspect, what about the spiritual aspect. it's difficult. and people go through a lot of different emotions. and i just believe it is interesting that -- my 3 points were going to be the times we pray, when we are hurting physically, when we are hurting emotionally, and when we are hurting
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spiritually. so during that, this is a time to call our people to pray, because they are hurting. they are hurting physically, and spiritually. we plan to respond so this with relief help, and bring in the chain saw crew, and that sort of thing, in the coming days to help people to clear debris, and get the things they want, and need, and set up just a station at our church to help our communities. >> so your church survived -- i understand you have power now, is that right. >> power was turned on. we got power today. so we plan to make the best use of that, and be able to provide for our community do that and just be able to invite people into our church to get food, and shelter and that sort of thing. whatever is needed we want to provide that.
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>> pastor, good luck to you, and thank you for talking with us tonight. >> thank you so much. meteorologist joins us now with more on how these storms unfolded. >> well, the storm is now -- the storm that caused this is now off the east coast. you can see here on the satellite radar, it is much clearer. they keep updating as we go through the next -- first of all, 24 hours ago. >> preliminary numbers about six now reported in the area, what they do is they evaluate the area, they look at the effort ares and they update those numbers. now, here in washington this is the path. this is from above ground, showing the path of the tornado. as it made its way through, you can sigh
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six miles an hour plus. we will be looking at this to see other confirms tornadoes here. swell confirmed. there was also in indiana, western great county confirms as an e.f. 2 as well. that colted front is now being replaced by very cold air. overnight, the temperatures are really going to be dropping down. you can see omaha 30, about 28 degrees, and parts of. >> thank you. 11 days after typhoon highian hit the philippines 4,000 people
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were killed in the storm. the disaster. the u.n. says there are people that need that relief effort, that relief aid, and they are simply not getting it. about 50 u.s. navy ships are being used to try to reach those people. paul bebin where he is following the relief operation there. >> we are at the airport. and probably hasn't been this busy since then. the light is starting to fade here so this activity is going to die down, but we have seen lights come in and out of here nonstop. a long time ago, coming in from all over the world, that plane behind me is being unloaded from u.s.a. i.d. equipment. there is food, water, tarp, all kinds of
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material. over here what we are seeing are evacuees being lined up to take out. we have a man on a stretcher, who was brought in a short while ago, but it is much more orderly than it was a few days ago. the last time i was here. a company of marines here, they say they are going to be here until they are called to go hope. tell me the last name again? >> albert, he is from the international committee and the red cross. tell me what is the most urgent need here now? >> basically about four days ago, we are here -- we saw the need for food, of course water, so right now we are bringing in 72 tons. and then right away or
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immediately, we distributed. >> and are you getting out to these remote areas where we are hearing there's a lot of children, fever, issues not being dealt with, with people may need medicine. >> so basically, the people are really in dire need of food, and so much more medicine perhaps. that's why we are basically, putting up with our baitic healthcare unit in the coming days. >> thank you very much, sir. so as i said, i spoke to a couple of the soul military officers here. this is maximum capacity for them here. the question is how long will this operation go on. i spoke to marine general earlier before going back to his headquarters he said their goal here to hand off to u.s.a. i.d. and to other n.g.o. whose are here as well. like doctors without
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borders. the goal is to let them come up to capacity. but again it is an operation that will be going for a long time. >> so now to the latest on the talks with the iran. today secretary of state john kerry called on iran to prove that the nuclear program is peaceful. and hend sod to comments from israel's prime minister, that warned that it may put them securely at risk. >> i have great respect for his concerns about his country. the prime minister should express his concerns. he has every right to defend what he believes is his interest. we believe in our commitment to israel, deeply. >> kerry says he intends to return to talks. the white house promised
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it would be up and running by the end of the month. but today, an obama spokesman confirmed that one out of every five americans probably won't be able to access the system, even after that deadline. let's go live to mike picker rah at the white house. what did he have to say today? >> well, john, you remember about three weeks ago, and it became obvious that it was more than just glitched. the administration said that they expected that the site would be running smoothly. for the vast majority of americans who joined that site or tried to log on to it today. we learned how the white house defines vast majority, eight in ten americans will be able to buy insurance through healthcare.gov for these are correct. who won't be abe to? those who are still having technical difficulties logging on to the site. those who get too frustrated by it and give up, and others whose lives are so complicated their insurance so complicated they need to
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speak to someone within one on one. the white house spokes american explained. >> it has always been the case that we need to make sure there are other avenues for people ethey are with complex situations or people who would rather not perform this kind of purchase online. and that's why we have call in centers and that's why we have in person counselors who the work with american consumers around the country to make decisions and review options. when it comes to healthcare coverage. >> john, part of the trouble here, one of the many problem problems is tt after november 30th the public basically has -- if you are trying to get insurance through the websites two weeks until september 15th in order to register and have insurance, when the new healthcare law kicks in. >> so, talk about these other ways that americans can enroll? >> well, you can buy directly from the insurers.
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of course a vast majority get their insurance through employers. there's offer through employers. you and i get that, people that belong to major american companies members of congress and their staff get it as well. but in the individual marketplace, what we are talking about here, where people have the serious problems, trying to cover the 40 million americans who are uninsured. most of those folks are going to be going through the website of the estimate was some 7 million would be able to register by the last deadline of march 31st of next year. obviously they are falling short of that, butler ways to buy insurance directly from the insurers. >> so the secretary of health and human services is on the road tomorrow, in florida, why is she there? >> it's part oan't cooing tour, that she is doing around the country, in the wake of all these problem that is they have had, the basic metrics from the administration, two people trying to log on and get their insurance through healthcare.gov is don't give us, it is working better day by day.
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even though two in ten americans will not be able still at the end of the month, the target date to buy insurance, after that it will still improvement, slowly but surely. >> so she is on the road in the middle of this to sell the plan? >> right. and people are calling for heads to roll, hers probably chief among them. that's been limited to republicans and the white house is firmly behind her having fum confidence in her, and almost become azurite call at this point. but folks are waiting until this all shakes out, if and when that time when it does run smoothly, when the controversial has subsided to see who if anyone will bay the price to has become a debackle. >> all right, at the white house, thank you very much. >> thank you. >> next up, stocks.
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>> on al jazeera america change the way you look at news next, go deeper on the nations top stories with america tonight >> a fresh take on the stories that connect to you... >> investigative journalism that's engaging, powerful, thought provoking... >> there's nothing but hopelessness... >> it's either kill or be killed... >> america tonight, right after live news at 8 and 11 eastern. >> welcome to al jazeera america i'm john seigenthaler, and here's a look at the headlines... >> al jazeera america, there's more to it.
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here to tell us about it. >> you know, we like to do stories. the issue of affairs dovetails ex-treatmently well, so when we heard there was a radio program for michigan and it was celebrating ten years on the air, which is quite an achievement, we just knew we had to be there.
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something that they don't -- but more than anything, as you will see, this is a forray for veterans to come to to discuss issues they know about, that those of thaws have not served in the military don't know about it and probably switched off will being to many years ago. fission light celebrates decades of radio with local restaurants. >> live at 9:00 a.m. from tiny studios in one of the biggest office blocks. the first guest is back on the air again.
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good morning my friends and congratulations to you for ten years. >> dale and bob is set up in the insurance company ten years ago when dale first floated the idea of veterans radio with his then colleague. he just reached across the table and said i'm with you, i didn't know he was a veteran. >> to health and claiming benefits but it is mainly about story telling, that tend to keep to themselves. >> so off we hear well, he never says anything, or dad doesn't, and they do. which are part of the avenue have maria catholic network. our audience just keeps
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growing. >> the syndicated host whose daily program is heard on more than 200 stations. he is also dale and bob's boss. >> they are relatively few people who can do it week after week after week. and that's what these guys have done. >> they have big plans for the next ten years. a bigger website and even taking the show on the road. but until then, you are dismissed. yes, sir. al jazeera, ann arbor michigan. you can see bob really enjoys his job, but it isn't their profession, but it is they passion, and they need to raise money to keep going. they have the second biggest audience, and they love their work. >> we will talk to them tonight at 11:00. >> yeah they are both coming on from the studio, and they are delighted.
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we are going to be live on al jazeera. >> they have a terrific program. >> thank you. >> well, tonight at 11:00 eastern, we will talk to those men who made ten years of veterans radio position. >> what a start for wall street from the first time ever, the dow broke the 16,000 mark while the s&p hit 1800. but both indexes finish the day slightly below those levels. investors began selling after comments from billionaire investor, he warns markets could see a big drop because of weak corporate earnings. amazon's toy prices were 3% lower than wal-mart and target. that's based on a survey
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of 87 toys conducted by bloomberg industries. the holiday shopping period accounts for as much as 40% of the retailers revenue for the year. michael eaves is here with sports, frightening moment last night in the nfl. >> yeah, it was well after the game ended for one player. underwent emergency surgery for a condition -- moore left the game during the first half of the match up with what the team call add lower leg injury, but after experiencing swelling and pain hours after the game, team athletic trainers told him to go the the hospital, good thing he did. lateral compartment syndrome is very rare in football players. two c.i.a.a. has ruled that division ii team is ineligible for post
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season player. players from virginia state allegedly assaulted the quarterback last week prior to the conference title game. now virginia state is not eligible for the division ii playoff, they had a 9-1 record. and finally lebron james could be helding david beckham bring a major league soccer franchise to miami. beckham has been exploring the idea of bringing a team there when he joined the mls to play for the galaxy, his contract include add provision that wow all loy huh him to purchase an expansion franchise at a discounted rate of $25 million lebron james says there's interest on both sides to bring a team down to south florida. >> all right, we will talk later. next, getting pushy, toronto mayor rob tornado knocking over a city council member as pressure mounts for him to resign. plus, storm science, cutting edge to reduce the tornado threat.
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power of the people until we restore our free
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stories.are the top nasa's latest mission is underway tonight. a trip to mars the first ever mission to study the upper atmosphere. the spacecraft is called may vin, it will orbit above the surface to determine what it is like to be being barren dessert. a security camera captures the boeing 373 hitting the nose first into the nose all 50 people onboard were killed. happened in kaz zahn in central russia. plus. >> the deadliest series of tornadoes the state has had in the month of november. >> in all, more than 80 twisters and 12 states. rimmers are trying to save lives and one
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approach is by buildings. >> it's been a deadly tornado season in the united states. scores killed and towns ripped to pieces. tornadoes can't be preventing but they can be studies. and here, scientists are doing just that. this is vortex, the world's largest tornado simulator. eight at the top draw in air, and 64 pricily positioned at the bottom direct the flow. the result, a miniature tornado. to help make them more tornado resist at the present time. as a real tornado, but it is helping scientists understand one of the most violent and awe inspiring. a massive tornado struck through, flattening sections of downtown killing 26 people.
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scientific study may some day minimize that destruction. >> we have several objectives and the primary one is to help protect people's lives and secondarily, protect property. we have a better idea of what the forces are, so we can get the idea of how the winds destroy them, and with that knowledge in mind, we can develop better ideas that will better protect people. >> tutu to political budget battles funding for scientific research has been cut, including money for the wind institute and it's research. as a result, scientists fear they may have to slow down, or put a hold on projects that could one day save lives. kevin corvo, al jazeera. >> 11 days after typhoon slammed into the tim
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means is priority is getting food, water, and medicine to survivors. but logistical problems have slowed down distribution, and now there are issue with the donated food. >> total devastation has become typical. this is sun district, part of palar city. resident after resident told me about their ordeal. dramatic stories of survival have become common place. everyone is in the same position. traumatized by their experience, thankful to be alive and worried for the future.
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we will get sick by this race we were given. >> as district leader is sun miguel's link to the city government. he goes to city ward daily to ask if there's anything for the people in his area. he noticed that some sacks were bad. >> nearly every sack had rice like that. black, lumpy. not fit for human consumption. >> the rice is yellow and old. the can deformed because whatever is inside seems to have expanded. this has been hit particularly hard, because six of its districts lie actually on the coast. and when people need help there are key institutions that they turn to, one of course is city hall, where the mayor holds off.
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the building has been destroyed too. beam are asking for aid, getting medical care, and hoping someone can help. >> and that the can't didn't come from city hall. she says they are giving out as much food as they can. >> question give sacks of rice, i don't stack it here, it give it right away, sometimes there's 12, sometimes there's 9, whatever i have. >> local governmentslings with the constituencies are sharply in focus, for how well they are actually helping people. >> back home, a story we first brought to you on friday on the meningitis outbreak, officials there have agreed to begin distributing a meningitis van seen.
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there has been seven linked to the school in the past eight months. in california, latinos are expected to be the majority population, at 2050, but when it comes to getting a college degree, members of the community are the minority. they have the state's lowest college graduation rate. the effort to change that. >> these seniors at fresno state university, have good reason to celebrate. this time next year, they will be college graduates. >> my parents told me from day one you will go to college and graduate, even if we have to implore, it doesn't matter. >> this trio is the exception in california. a new report published by the campaign for college opportunity, finds more and more latinos are
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graduating from high school and entering college but they aren't completing their degrees. compared to 47% of asians 39% of whites and 23% of african-americans. >> we find that latinos have one of the lowest preparation rates to become eligible to attend a four year university. >> which means a majority of the graduates who want a higher education, end up taking remedial classes at community colleges. >> once you are stuck in remedial education. it's very unlikely that you will actually get through. >> when it comes to latinos graduating the numbers are even lower, only 8% of latinos 25 or older have college degrees. >> and that means the central valley which has a population of 51%, is on track to have a undereducated work force. >> they are going to have
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higher rates of unemployment. they are going to have higher costs as cities and state resources are expended on the kind of social services that you have to provide. >> fresno state president says many latino students struggle with financial issues and english as a second language. >> because they haven't met certain requirements at the high school level. >> and that's unacceptable to the principal. she has been implemented changes to better prepare her students. >> at the high school, we have woven in a whole year of college preparation critical thinking, academic discourse, no fiction writing and the students will meet the bar if you put it there. >> with the projected shortage by 2025, it is clear that something needs to change. and it starts with more
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latinos attending, but more importantly, graduated college. jennifer london, fresno, california. >> another day, another apology from toronto's mayor. this time, it is for literally knocking down a councilwoman. not long after the city council agreed to strip the mayor of more of his powers. he ran across the room to help his brother, who is also a city council member, he said he thought the brother was about to get into a fight, on the way he knocked down as you saw a council woman, then hipped her back up, the mayor apologized for this afternoon's incident, but only after some prodding from another council member. >> i'm asking you to apologize to counselor mcconnell. >> so i apologize to anyone that i accidentally hit when my brother was in an altercation of there, so i eyed. >> i am asking you to apologize to counselor
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mcconnell. >> absolutely. i do sincerely apologize to you. >> mayor ford also seemed to mock another actually mock another council member who interrupted his brother during the meeting. that other lawmaker had his license suspended for drinking and driving. ford has within under fire for his excessive drinking and admitted drug use, but the leader of canada's largest city, isry fusing to step down, he says let will go to court to back his authority. coming up later we will hear from a council member that says he has crossed the line and he has to go. let's go to washington, d.c. adam may standing by with joe -- in for joey chen to tell us what is coming up tonight adam. >> hi, there, john, good evening, coming up on america tonight, we take a look inside the dangerous kitchens in
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rural america, the recipe is called shake 'n bake, the final product is methamphetamine. we all know that meth is a ruthless drug. the household items make production easy and ex-freely dangerous. that's why lawmakers have a strong hold on some of the ingredients. and one of them is the medicine pseudofeed. inside the war on meth, and shows us one family with generations of users. >> how badly has this community be effected. >> there's more kids on it than i have ever seen in my life. >> have you kids gotten into it? >> go of my boys have. >> how old are they? >> 13 and maybe 14. >> where are we right now? >> what are we with doing here? >> we're going to get
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some supplies to make dope. it's a very eye opening report. join us live with that, including some very emotional reaction from children that are caught in the middle of this. also his story on shake 'n bake. joey chen interviews the president of the philippines, right here on america tonight. >> next, mission to mars. >> what the spacecraft will reveal about the red planet. and a fight and a banquet leads to one college being held back from the playoffs. may call is here to explain. arrived. >> this is a government warehouse that is preparing
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relief for the families most effected. >> al jazeera america is there with continuing live coverage. >> the water rose to half-way up to the second story. >> to find out how you can help, go to aljazeera.com.
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explorer is on the way to mars. >> 3, 2, 1. >> the space craft known as mavin blasted off on a rocket this afternoon. the mission is now to determine how mars went from a wet living planet like earth, to a dry barron red planet. our science and technology contributor joins us from san francisco tonight. great to see you, how exactly will it do this. >> well, john, mavin will make a ten month journey, and the best way to understand the mission is to think -- imagine that earth is dead. you and your family and all of our loved ones have been dead for millions of years and our oceans are gone, the breathable atmosphere is away to nothing. and some other civilization wants to come along and figure out
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how it happened. mavin is the mission they would send. >> how long does this take? how long is the trip take? >> the actual trip will be ten months and then mavin will slow down and join the orbit of mars. that will teacart huge distance. and it will go around the planet for the better part of a year. sampleleing the atmosphere of mars. >> why do we care about the atmosphere? >> the think about, is mars is sort of an iconic planet, but it has been -- it seems so lifeless, mars has an incredible amount in common with earth. once upon time, we know that mars has water on it. vast waters and as a result it seems likely that some sort of change took place overtime, that sucks that sort of living atmosphere either out into space, or perhaps
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into the crust of the planet, and by figuring that out, we get sort of a glimpse of what our planet might do 4 billion years from now. >> so talk a little bit about how this compared to other missions? well, there very been several, but this is the first that will sample the atmosphere, by scooping up layers and having look at them. we will learn things about space, weather, and why it is that the atmosphere there is so thin and cold. what is ironic about this particular mission is that just a little while ago, india send its first mission off to mars, and has its $73 million unmanned satellite orbiting the earth right now, building velocity to go to mars and it will be in a race with this mavin mission. and they are going to arrive just two days apart with the american mission arriving just before the indian one hits. >> and the spacecraft's
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what it looks like, how big it is, and what it actually does in addition to scooping up the atmosphere. >> sure. it is massive as our correspondent mentions. it is about the size of an suv. imagine an suv fretting around, it also has this wingspan, these solar sails that unfurl, and give its power and thrust. it is loading with an incredible number of census. not only will it be doing this, lit be acting as a relay station for sending communications from mars rovers on the surface back to us. sort of radio tower for improving the connectivity between us. >> we will be waiting for a long time before we get to see any of that, but thank you very much, we appreciate it. >> thank you. >> two of the best in
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division ii with both winston salem state, but after a fight between the templars only one of those teams is headed to the playoffs. during last friday's team banquet, ciaa champion game, players from virginia state allegedly jumped the quarterback in a restroom, as a result, not only was the conference game canceled but the cia also banned virginia state from participating in any post season games this year. who spoke today for the first time since the incident. >> i am going to wash my hands and somebody tapped me on my back and my shoulder. as soon as i turned
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around i got hit. hit me on my blind side and that's when i fell, and i fell about four or five feet. stomping on me and kicking me. a black eye, and hit on the side of my head. that does not define who we are, it does not defy our student body. so as we move forward we will continue to work vehemently continuously improving the decision making of our students. as the league lead investigator met with several players in davey florida. he spoke with jonathan martin and his interviews with coaches could last several days.
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neither the team nor the league provided a list of people scheduled to speak to, but they say the offensive line would definitely meet with wells. opinions have varies on what should and should not be acceptable behavior, and according to two of the best all time quarterbacks they have a hard time accepting that anyone could be bullied at the nfl level. >> you have to be kidding me? profootball? bullying? we are playing -- it's the toughest sport, the most violence, not to mention your men. some older than others. so it isn't like a little 12-year-old on the playground. i am not defending or -- i am -- all i'm saying is my initial reaction was a grown man is 320-pounds is getting bullied? >> locker rooms are a funny place. you can't -- not that this isn't -- i don't like to even talk about those things because i don't know all the
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details, and most cases nobody does, other than those guys or the guys in the locker room. and -- but you can't go in the locker room without being made fun of. >> now to action on the field where last night the broncos handed their division foe the first loss of the season. and our nfl analyst says it sets up a huge rematch in two weeks. >> these two are going to go at it again, this time it is going to be an arrowhead. and you have payton manning you see him on the line, he is calling omaha, wiggle waggle, that is not going to fly, when you have the 12th man on the field. so i am anticipating a much different outcome. i think kansas city does beat the denver broncos. >> before we get to that, they have to take on tom brady and the new england patriots. talk about a game is not look over that's going to
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be a touch match up this wees. >> week 13 on the road, it is a tough three weeks for payton manning and if you did watch that game, his go to wide receiver got really beat up. now he is dealing with a concussion. so there's talk that maybe he won't be able to play against the patriots. and you know he wants to play, that's where he has played for several years. that's going to be an interesting game. >> how about the nfc east. >> they are in the hunt, to even win that division, will we go down to week 17? >> i think we will. let's rewind first, least some people are calling it, they bid the washington red skins which in my opinion that was a much win game for them. the red skins they are out. so that's first and
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foremost, now you have the new york football giants. they have won four in a row, but keep in mind, the past four opponents three of them, they played against not second string, but third string quarterbacks. that's just ridiculous. now the schedule gets very very difficult. they go against r.g. 3 twice, seattle with russell wilson spell the lions and matthew stafford, so it will get competitive. be the only team that makes it to the post season. >> strong words represented to the hazing and bullying. >> they are not taking sides yet. they are still doing the investigation. players and coaches will be interviewed.
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>> audiences are intelligent and they know that their
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today, forces flighteds to be rerouted.
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ash from the mount spewed 26,000 feet into the air. thousands of residents already evacuated from earlier eruptions. we are told they could not return earlier, the most active volcano sent ash 6500 feet into the sky, which fell on several towns. >> welcome back. well, the outbreak we had yesterday was instigated by several different factors. we are talking about some -- the air mas.s the cold air mass, the warm air mass, really concentrate in that area. which helped to lift the atmosphere. lifting up the air, as well as wind sheer, so when those things came that's what happened here. the system also works very quickly, now out here towards the northeast.
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what we are being let with is much cooler. winds have subsided we were with talking about gusts reaching 55 miles per hour, plus in this region, you can see detroit about 24 mimes an hour there. temperatures overnight that will be the big thing, as that cold air mass is filtering in. temperatures below freezing in many areas such as minneapolis, lit be reaching at 28 degrees there. >> we are looking at clear skies expect for some showers that are now pushing across the great lakes. that we do think will start to turn into make effect snow. that colder air moving over the relatively warm water. dumping some snow here on the eastern part of the
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lakes. we expect to see anywhere between two and four inches. locally in some areas. well, look at the temperatures here, we are looking at temperatures into the 60's yesterday and today. that will drop significantly, tuesday a high. , 49 degrees. wednesday 44, but then we will start to slowly make its way back up towards warmer temperatures there. here across the north central area, you can see we are picking up lake effect snow already. that's going to probably continue through the rest of the night, temperatures right now, while we are looking at bismark, omaha is is looking at 54 there. and rain that push across the east is still lingering down here. and the panhandle that is starting to make its way out of the picture. especially up here towards the north.
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>> welcome back to al jazeera america. i'm john siegenthaler. here are the night's top stories. stomp victims got to see what was left of their homes today. 80 storms touched down in five states. food water and medicine arriving in the philippines with more regularity. city council chaos in toronto, canada. city council voted to strip away more of r

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