welcome to al jazeera america. i'm jonathan betz in new york. investigators ascertaining for what went wrong after a deadly train derailment in new york. the first in decades. >> we lost four new yorkers this morning. we have 11 critically injured who are still in the hospitals, and i would ask all new yorkers to remember them in your prayers tonight. >> ukraine has seen a large protest as the orange revolution nine years ago. >> and the leader of protests in thailand is calling for a national strike and tells the
prime minister she must resign. >> tonight rescuers in new york city are uprighting toppled train cars, searching for more victims in the deadly train crash. the train derailed in the bronx on the way to manhattan. at least four are dead. there are 63 confirmed injuries. 11 are listed in critical condition. >> al jazeera's kilmeny duchardt is live at the scene. what is the latest on the investigation? >> tonight, on this very chilly night, firefighters, police, crews and the mtsb are combing through every part of the scene down there right now, looking at the tracks, the mechanical
equipment, the communication equipment to try to figure out what went horribly wrong. >> the holiday weekend ended in tragedy and chaos for those on board this train. it happened early sunday morning. >> we have recovered the event recorder of the cab car. we downloaded the data off the loko motive. we have not had a chance to analyse it at this point. >> the train was carrying about 150 passengers, heading to new york's grand central station. >> the injuries are consistent with broken bones, laceration, head trauma, where folks are thrown about inside the train car. >> luz mendez was jogging nearby when she and others heard the crash. >> we hiked down that way. the train looked like it derailed.
it snapped apart, looks like two popped up, so in an upright position, but off the tracks. it looks like they skidded it along the - all the rocks and the gravel, because there's a tonne of rocks and gravel inside the train cart. >> city of police ray kelly, and new york governor andrew cuomo and officials from the federal national transportation safety board joined first responders on the scope. >> it's unfortunate this comes during the holiday season. it's a reminder to all of us that life is a precious gift. take every day as that. as a gift. every day is precious. >> officials say investigators will be looking at a number of factors, including the train, the track, the signal system and the speed of the train. >> and one. things that governor andrew cuomo and mtsb in the press conference said it
wasn't the fact that this track is on a sharp curve that was the cause of the derailment. we do know that, but the mtsb did say that their investigation can go anywhere between one week and 10 days, and also this is going to affect commuters tomorrow. the mts is suggesting that commuters find alternate ways of transportation, or shuttle buses will be provided. south of where the accident is, those trains will run, so right now this is a scene that is very much under investigation. >> kilmeny duchardt live in the bronx. thank you. the commuter line is 30 years old, carrying 82 million every year. it's the busiest in the country. it's part of the new york's metropolitan transportation authority, the mta. it's a system of buses and
commuter trains. in 1918 a subway driver lost control in brooklyn. 97 were killed then. more than 200 injured. there's about know passenger deaths in 1981. back then five were killed. the driver there was drunk and convicted of manslaughter. today's action is the second passenger derailment for the metro line in the past six month, in may a train went auch the track in conneticut, and was hit by another train. 75 were hurt then. >> the obama administration says healthcare.gov is working most of the time. the man in charge of repairs says more than 400 changes were made to the site. the 6-month open enrolment began
on october the 1st. people that do not buy insurance are subject to tax penalties. >> violent protests intensify in ukraine's capital. it began last week to support a trade agreement. protesters are demanding the ukrainian president step down. [ chants ] >> the pro-europe protesters used sheer force of numbers to break their way back into independence square in defines of a court order, banning demonstrations in the area. there are calls for the resignation of viktor yanukovych, they are growing stronger after his decision not to sign up to a free trade pact with the european union, buckling to pressure fro moscow. >> he said he would do
everything he could. it failed to apiece the protesters. >> translation: people came out to say no to the government. this government is illegal. this government does not respect human dignity or the people of ukraine. >> translation: what happened here is a revolution. i was here that night. i heard the screams. it sounded like the oppressors are were killing the people. i will stay here until the end. >> so the pro-europe protesters are back in independent square. not just a symbolic victory, but a real victory for the protest rally. less than 36 hours after being evicted they have retaken the square and intend to stay this time. >> along with several protesters i claimed the metal support constructed in the square for a christmas tree to get an
estimate of the size of the demonstration. it was the biggest so far this week. clashes in other parts of the city have been taking place. police used tear gas and smoke bombs. an attractor tried to break through the lines, protecting the presidential office. it remains to be seen how the authorities will respond. fears are growing of more violent confrontations. >> in thailand the leader of the anti-government protest met with the prime minister and says she has two days to resign. 30,000 attacked government buildings, taking control of the state broadcaster, forcing the prime minister to take refuge in a police compound. four were killed. the protests, until yesterday, were peaceful. >> scott heidler has the latest from bangkok. >> a distinct wind shift in the
anti-government protest. for the first time in seven days police in bangkok are fighting back. heavy use of tear gas as they faced off with protesters at the metropolitan police headquarters. several thousands protesters crowded the streets. back and forth, they were soaked with chemical laden water. >> at the same time a similar scene unfolded near the prime minister's office. earlier in the day protest leaders gave a short speech rallying his followers. his voice showed signs of fatigue. >> this is a group of protesters that's been dispatched. it's a main staging area. they have three destinations, minister of commerce and two television stations. >> thousands marched to the ministry of foreign affairs.
the protest leader was back on stage, defiant, despite the violence and called for a nationwide strike. >> sunday was called victory day by organizers before the protesters hit the streets. >> by surrounding government compounds and encouraging civil servants to stand alongside people. if we sever the ties between the civil servants and the regime, we have achieved victory. >> a date punk tutored by confrontation. something the anti-government protest leaders and the government said they wanted to avoid. >> joining us to talk about this is richard butler. he served as australia's ambassador to thailand in the 1980s. ambassador, thanks for being in.
good to be here. >> are we on the verge of a coup? >> not clear. we have seen this movie so many times in thailand. it plays out in a similar way. why we see it is they never addressed the problem of corruption in thai politics, and the conflict between the rural area and the capital bangkok. the army, its stance, that will determine the outcome. >> let's talk about the corruption. what do you mean by the corruption in politics, how pervasive is it. >> it's wide spread. there are many countries in the world where democracy takes weird and wonderful forms. widespread vote buying by thaksin, who was found to be corrupt. >> he's a billionaire tycoon. >> all kinds of crimes committed by him, including crimes that
should lead him to be tried for crimes against humanity in his so-called drugs war when he was prime minister. some 2,500 people were killed. now, he's in exile. he ran away because the court found him guilty of corruption. his sister in prime minister. last week or 10 days ago she tried to get a law adopted through which he would be allowed to return. strictly speaking if he returns he should go straight to scral and not collect a legendry 200. the people have said enough. he symbolizes core uption in thai politics, and the conflict between the rural areas where he has supported and the city. >> which is why so many are upset at his sister. she said she is no longer trying to pass a bill that would have given her brother amnesty.
let's listen in. >> the amnesty - what happened in thailand is people agreed, but not agree on the detail of the combination. that's why a lot of people view about the amnesty. >> there's not going to be anything more. there's rumours it may come back after 180 day. >> no, we accept that it's over. >> she's trying to calm the people there. is it enough? >> no, it's not. she's lost that ground. >> too late. >> look at her response to that question. there is a very serious issue about democracy and corruption in thailand. the army has always sorted out the problem, supported by the king. the king is now a man reveered in thailand as if he's a god.
he's sick and reveered. let's see what happens next thursday. in the past he's stepped in to start things out. will that happen this time, i'm not sure. i don't think this time even though we have seen the movie a lot, it will be the same old solution. there has to be a longer term solution to the problem. maybe this is the time it will merge. >> meaning that this prime minister and her family no longer in charge. >> i don't think there's any doubt they can't go on. the problem is the way thai democracy is kucted. they are wonderful people, but are not getting this right. >> they are trying to change without question. >> ambassador richard butler, thank you for coming in. >> egyptian police and students clashed near cairo university. student are angry about the
death of a student. >> in tahir square, there are the riots between the police and mohamed morsi activists. >> in croatia gay marriage is a divisive issue. aliosha milenkovic is in croatia with more. >> the referendum on same sex marriage in croatia provided landslide victory for those who were against approving those marriages, and those unions here in this european country. it is the case not just in croatia, apparently, by five other european countries decided to go the same way. poland, hungary and three others in baltic. croatia is not alone. it's interesting that 65% of those who voted actually voted for union of man and woman to be
exclusively called marriage, and nothing else. that will be a mandate inside the constitution within the next couple of weeks or even by the end of this year. according to those who were against this referendum against this move. they are really disappointed by these results, because they feel they have been depressed and they've been oppressed by these results, and by the maimerity, because according to them this is first time for them to be legally sanctioned and that they are feeling really, really depressed because of these results. >> encouraging news about the 85-year-old american vet detained in north korea. the swedish ambassador to north korea visited merrill newman, and he is in good health. he's accused of decades old war
crimes and was seen on north korean television reading an apology. >> a highway pile-up in central massachusetts, totalling 65 cars and three tractor trailers. dozens were sent to hospital. bad weather and freezing weather was thought to have caused the accident. the highway reopened this afternoon. >> more on that massive weather system. let's go to rebecca with more on the system. certainly a bad scene there in massachusetts, probably more snow and rain on the way. >> friezing drizzle and light snow in parts of massachusetts, and parts of maine. we are seeing this in new york, update at central new york. we are going to see this diminish as we get into early monday morning, it's something we have to be worried about. otherwise the big story is focussing on the west where the winds gust up to 30-40 k/hr.
wind warnings have been issued for large portions of the north-west, bill wyman, utah and colorado. wee look at the overpass in idaho. it's heading off to the east. boy, it's getting snowy. temperatures are falling. we'll see all the rain in the mountain passes. we'll total up about two feet of snow as we get into tuesday. now, when we look at the rain fall you can see that it's primarily falling west of the cascades. we have a rain shadow. it's blocked by the proik mountains, it's soggy and we are concerned about flooding. we'll talk more about the snow and arctic air. >> pope francis asked catholics to pray for people with h.i.v. in honour of world aids day.
the pontiff told vaticans to pray for the help for the sick. >> for 18 years bobby tolbert has been living with h.i.v. >> it's a ritual every day. i'm pretty used to it by now. >> he says because of advances in treatment, he's good. >> h.i.v. is a life sentence, not a death sentence. >> the outlook was bleaker for people diagnosed in the 1980s. back then they were told they had months to live. in 1991, basketball star magic johnson announced he was h.i.v. positive. many assumed it would kill him. he's still going strong today. >> now when a person is diagnosed with h.i.v. if they have access to health care, stable housing, they can live a normal life span.
>> activists say diagnosing and treating infections early can help to control the virus. these days there's a test people can buy and use at home. it's hoped it will reach 20% of americans who don't know that they are infected. despite advances like these, changes remain. >> h.i.v. is disproportionately affected. these people experience discrimination. that continues to include gay men of all races, women of colour, transgender women and people who inject drugs. >> there are troubling numbers. more men are having unprotected sex with other men. blacks make up nearly half the americans living with h.i.v. his panics one in five. bobby says he contracted the virus by abusing drugs and
sharing dirty needles. he says getting treatment was tough because he was homeless. >> it was hard to worry about going for a doctor when you were worried about whether your food was being eaten by a mouse when you were away. >> now he's running a clinic. living with the virus is no longer a war for survival, it's a battle he wants to help others fight. >> mission to the moon still ahead. china launches the jade rabbit, hoping to become the third country to soft land on the luna surface. the national zoo picks a name for its new baby panda.
washington d.c. the 100 day -old panda cub's name was released. bow bow. meaning pressures our treasure in chinese. it's the second-surviving cub to be born at the smithsonian national zoo. china launched a mission to the moon. the jade rabbit rover will explore the landscape and search for resources, paving the way for manned lunar landings. tarek bazely has more on the mission. >> named after an ancient chinese moon goddess china hopes to land its "chang'e 3" lunar probe in the bay of rainbows. it plans to activate its robotic rover and yutu or jade rabbit. it's hoped the vehicle will spend three months exploring the lupar surface. >> translation: the three objectives are to manage to soft land a craft on the moon.
the suspect and probe the lunar surface and control and communicate with the craft. >> on board the craft are cameras, including a telescope scientists will use to observe the stars. another looks at how solar radiation affects the earth. >> we can receive information about working conditions and image data. that is to say information about the surrounding environment. we use this information to send orders to control its functions. >> in 1970 the soviet union became the first country to put a remote-controlled rover on the moon. it was followed by "apollo 15 " which used a moonbugy. >> china's rover is fit with more scientific instruments. it has a ground radar to examine up to 100 metres of the lunar
surface. scientists hope to discover the mineral resource that is exist on the moon. in 2017 china wants to bring back a rock sample. manned missions could follow in 2025. for now the mission is to get "chang'e 3" to the moon and on to its surface. >> time for sports headlines with ross shimabuku. we have a now record. >> josh gordan has gone where no one that is gone, not jerry rice, randy moss or lynn swan. he racked up back to back 200 gaums. josh gordan 297 last week, today 10 passes. for the second-straight week the browns lost the game 30-28 the
final. out of the way mike tomlin, the steelers head coach - that's a record-setting performance by josh gordan. mike tomlin went on the field for the touch down against mario draz-balart. that sideline move is reportedly going to cost mike tomlin. the steelers could lose a draft pick. the league is expected to make the announcement. more from week 13 in the nfl. besides the performance it's the broncos and chiefs. >> see you later. >> searching for answers and possibly victims - still ahead on al jazeera america. more on how federal investigators are trying to learn how a train derailed, killing four. >> replacing the top cop - who is on the short list to be the commissioner. that's up next in "the week ahead."
healthcare.gov, but warns it needs more work. the site can serve 50,000 at once. there could be a surge in users as a big deadline approaches. people must sign up for coverage to start. in the european union croatians voted to ban same sex marges. 65% said marriage should only be between a man and a woman. >> mta officials identified the four victims who died in the train accident. officials think it's the deadliest train accident. a metro north train ran off the pracs in the bronx. 11 people are in critical condition. >> in the investigation into that crash is well underway. officials with the national transportation safety board have teams looking into different aspects of the derailment as they try to figure out what went
wrong. lisa stark reports from washington with more on how the investigation will go. >> this is the beginning of a lengthy investigation. the mta has recovered two event recorders, kind of like black boxes on aeroplanes, and it should tell them how fast the train was going, whether the engineer applied breaks. the engineer on the train was injured but did survive. they'll be able to talk to the engineer to find out what was going on as the train came into the track. all seven cars, plus the loko motive derailed. the injuries occurred in the first cars that flipped over on the side. the mtsc will want to know what were the survivability factors. why will those who died survive. they'll look at how the train was put together to see if there's indications of safety improvements. they'll be looking at the maintenance on the rails, the
signalling systems and the mta itself. the rail road had a lot of problems, including another passenger train derailment in may. luckily no one was killed. a number of people were injured in that derail: near the same section of track a 10-car freight train derailed. it derailed this summer. they want to look at the culture to see if there's anything that needs to change from that aspect. the mtsb will look into the background of the crew operating the train. they'll want to know what the last 24 hours were like. did they get enough sleep, did they know this part of the rail road. were they well versed in this part of the track. there's nothing that tells you hey, slow down. you have to know the rail and the speed. they'll want to know if the engineer are on this train had a good idea of what he was
supposed to do. a lengthy investigation will be on scene 7-10 days. it will take months to issue a final report. back to you. >> we are staying in new york city for a sunday night look at the week aha. incoming mayor bill de blasio may announce his pick for the city police commissioner. bill de blasio's top pick is said to be william bration, who served as new york's police commissioner from 1994 to 199 of. recently he's been with the los angeles police department. he would take over from current commissioner ray kelly. under his leadership crime has dropped. they have been accused of excessive surveillance and targetting muslims. s stop and frisk became a tactic for officers. the co-director of the liberty program in nyu, and we have eugene o'donnell from the college of criminal law.
i want to start with you. you used to be a new york city police officer. is it a good idea for the new mayor to get rid of the police commissioner. >> i don't think there's chemistry there and i don't think the commissioner wants to stay. it's time to move forward. it will be interesting and crucial to the blaz administration to get the appointment like. the police commissioner place a significant role. on some days it's more difficult than the mayors. it will be a crucial, crucial, vital determ nant of how successful bill de blasio is. >> why is it critical for the country, honestly, for a strong person to lead the new york police department. >> new york is the largest police department by far in the country. as new york goes, a lot of police departments are looking to see how new york is conducting its police work.
what tack tickets it's using, how it's dealing with minority communities. these things have a great influence on other police departments. it's important that this appointment be right. >> they are talking about a man named bill braten, the commissioner in new york. >> the new police officers has to do one weren't thing, rebuild relations with mine ority communities in the city. there has been a drop in crime. many credit bill braton in the first term for putting in place the systems leading to the drop of crime. >> you don't think ray kelly deserves the credit. >> no, absolutely. but many of the systems used by the n.y.p.d. were started by william bration when he was police commissioner. there's that factor. at the same time what's happened
over the last decade is that the relations of the police with minor city communities have been shattered. it's true for the african american who have been targeted by stop and frisk policies, which have been excessive, and some 90% of the people stop and frisk by the n.y.p.d. are black or latino. then there's the surveillance problem which is coming up during the tenure of commissioner kelly, alienating those communities. we need the communities to trust the police. they are the ones that come forward with the information that the cops need. >> let me ask you about stop and frisk, eugene o'donnell. you used to be a police officers. a lot of controversy, and a lot say it's worked and crime has dropped. do you think it's a good policy? >> it's necessary to a degree. the real criticism that was legitimate is it was over-used.
it became a tool that was counted. so the more of it that you did, the more credit was given to police commanders. you need a certain amount of it. it has presip to usually dropped. it's likely that it's taken up a lot of attention in the last couple of years. new york being new york, with a crisis a day, new challenges on the plate, that a year from now we won't be talking about stop and frisk. >> you don't think scaling back stop and frisk will lead to more crime. >> i think you have to be care: extremists thinking you need a direction, eliminating stop and frisk will not work. making it a numbers game was a bad idea. you have to leave open the possibility you'll do more in some places, less generally. there's no science to it. one of the things that was irresponsibly sold was the idea that a certain idea of stops and
frisks would make the city safer. if you double it the city would be twice as safe. it was bizarre and shouldn't have been put out there. >> you mentioned the counterterrorism. some argue it's very successful since there's not been a major terrorist attack. what is it that needs to happen in that unit. i think it needs to scale back the activities. the unit targeted the communities, not based on a suspicion of wrongdoing. people were muslim. they went to the mosque, they went to a halal butcher shop. these are the things used to target communities. we need to go back it a place where people civil people when there was a reason to do so. they don't go around collecting everything from the halal food restaurants. >> be more focused on it.
ooep if it leads to know terrorist attack. >> you are assuming there's a causation between the wide net. >> last year the uniform chief of the intelligence division said that they had not had a single in the seven years that he was there. there's a good reason to suggest that the n.y.p.d.'s intelligence operation - the unfocus the part has not been effective. >> moving forward, i'm keen to know your thoughts. he's considered to be a front runner for the new york city police department. what changes will be made about the men and women in blue? >> the most important change in that organization and the public is that people in the police
department in the city of new york, most of them wish they never took the job, wish they could get out. moral is rock bottom. and brad is the right person. he's sensitive to that organizational stuff. he knows the job from the bottom up. there's what the org -- organisation gets. the disrespect inside the org faceation transfers to rough handling of new yorkers. the biggest complaint about the new york people is not about brutality, but in routine interactions they feel disrespected, hard done by. that's the most vital thing that bill braton can do. he came to new york as the chief of the transit police. i hope that will be a top
priority and will pay huge dividends if they do a change in the way cops see themselves and cop satisfaction. how much can the commissioner change moral with the men and women on the street, how much much a difference can it make. >> you can speculate it can't be done. it was done dramatically, systematically. in his last tour as commissioner in the police department and chief of the transit police. he knows the police business. he understands all the preaching and commanding and ordering will not come to anything if the people do not buy in at the bottom. you talk about human dignity. the only way to achieve that is if the cops are treated differently. that's a strength. he doesn't have. there's issues there in terms of - that pfizer allieded to. some of the problems were
created by comstat. in terms of the whole idea of understanding police work and the cops in the street, he has a unique and american policing perspective. >> and the last word? >> i think he brings a lot to the job. >> that sounds like a no. >> it's not a yes or a no. he brings a lot to the job. he knows the police department. and the other thing i would point out is the police department will be working with an inspector general as of the 1st of the new year. bill braton worked as the chief of the lapd with an inspector general success fully. there's a lot to be said for him. the other candidates are also good candidates. it's not clear who will be the next police commissioner. it's the end of an era. >> thank you both for speaking
to us tonight. we appreciate it. >> and now in other news, vice president joe biden arrives in japan tomorrow, the first stop on an east asian tour. originally it was meant to promote a trade deal. last week china declared it controlled the area over the islands in the east china sea. the u.s. government told airliners to comply, but not military planes. >> a ninth body has been recovered from a crash site in glasgow. recovery efforts continued. a special service was held for all the victims at the city's cathedral, it's unclear what caused the accident. >> enter israel where anger is mounding against a plan to resettle thousands of people. 44,000 nomads live in the israeli desert. this winter the israeli
parliament is due to vote on a plan to resettle them. >> phil lavelle spoke to some who will be affected. >> they promised a day of rage and this is what it looks like. hundreds of israeli palestine bedouin are fighting police and the plans to e-victoria around 40,000 of them from their homes. 34 people were arrested during violence here in the negev desert as well as haifer and the west bank. police were attacked with rocks. authorities responded with tear gas, bullets. it's the morning after of the the negev is quieter. fighting is over. ramsay is a carr pepter. he has no intention fitting out a new home. he is happy and says there's no way he'll be leaving. >> translation: they want to
e-victoria us and replace us with jews. we say it's okay to bring jews here, we'll live together. we refuse to leave eleave. >> this is where the bedouins leave, a series of small towns. this is where the israeli government wants to move them. an urban community which it says has better im unities. the plan is to build new jewish towns. at the heart of this is one question. that is this: who owns the right to all of that land. the bedouins say they do. they were here first before israel was created in 1948. they are not going anywhere. israel says it's basically a land grab. like it or not. they have got to go. >> the people are citizens. they deserve to live in conditions similar to those which you and i would like. and that is what we are doing. we are putting billions into a program which will bring to them
education, health, electricity and running water and sewerage and the basic immunities which you and i expect of our authorities to give us. the policy of moving the bedouin will not become law until the kin es et passes it. it is expected to happen soon. the bedouins are determined to stay. israel is unlikely to change its position. >> the nfl regular season winds down. week 13 is separating the contenders from the pretenders. real-life imitates hollywood. fans remember "fast and furious" star paul walker who died in a fiery crash.
>> paul walker's autopsy is being delayed. it's being postponed to wait for dental records. walker is known for the "fast and furious." he died in a fiery car crash outside los angeles. officials say the body was unidentifiable after being badly burnt. walker's fans are honouring his life. his latest project "fast and furious vii" will be put on hold. >> ross is here with sport. a wild day in the nfl. >> teems lighting up the scoreboard. denver broncos and kansas city chief fighting for the division. and the number one season in the
play-offs. peyton manning coming off to a loss. things didn't look good early on. mile davis, looky here. anyway you want to say it, you can kiss him goodbye. 108 yards to the happy place. jumps out to a 21-7 lead. no lead is safe with peyton manning. check out the pass to eric dekker. that's pretty stuff. tied up at 21. dekker in a giving mood. he gives - better to give than receive. he was receiving all kinds of stuff. four touchdowns, manning with five. throwing for 503 yard. down by a touchdown. they needed to convert the play. hate it when that happens. denver wins 35-38. the chiefs have dropped three
straight games. after tearing his achilles. mike at crabtree had two catches, 68 yards against the rams. check out davis, the big fellow channelling inner moses. that could have ended badly. san francisco plays. frank gore cashes in to give the 49ers a 13-0 lead. playing unbelievable football, especially the offence clicking. all kinds of time. paging davis. will he pull off the high hurdle. don't do that, kids. gets to the end zone. 49ers hammer the rams, improving to 8 and 4 on the season. as for the jets. ugli. it was ugly. off, awful, awful. geno smith was picked off. they could only muster up 39
yards. in the first half against the dolphins. i've seen enough. matt simms, get in there, replace geno. it didn't matter the dolphins had it going on. kibed into high gear. 31 yards to the house. miami up 13-0, and later ryan tannehill does it again, finding mike wallace. "get off me." that's all she wrote. 23-3 improving to six and six in the season. as for the jets, they drop to five and seven. >> talk to me, rex. >> we did nothing well. we did nothing well today. you know, i feel bad and obviously for us - i feel bad for our fans, especially the people here, and the stadium. they deserve better. we did nothing in the first half offensively. so we are trying to give us a
spark. some way, and i figured, you know, that might do it. obviously, you know, it's not like it was one man, but it's - you know, a game is going like that, you try to find ways to pick the team up. >> remember the titans, ryan fitspatrick throwing a hook to chris johnson. tennessee looking to keep their play off hopes alive. heads up. the colts would man up robert mathis forcing a fumble. jerel freeman scoops up the piggy. indy in business. in the fourth. what can brown do for you. in place of the trent richardson, delivers big time. brown and ippedy winning 22-14, improvementing to eight and four. >> we can't survive our mistakes forever. sounds like a broken record.
sometimes you have a gut it out, however ugly it is. i'll never complain about it. i don't think anyone will complain about it. especially against tennessee. what a great job by the defence. they are the leaders of the pack. credit to the all-line backs putting the final drive together. >> in philadelphia, the eagles riding a 3-1 winning streak. the cardinals with a 4-1 streak. eagles fly high in the first. that six-yard hook up giving the eagles a 7-0 lead. the cardinal answer back. he sprints in for the 43 yard score. just before the half philadelphia looking to cash in, find brent sellick, all jacked
up. foels throw three touchdowns. eagles winning 24-21 and you tied with the cowboys for first place in the nsc east. >> do i hear eight? >> brandon two feet down, touchdown. carolina. >> buccaneers in the third quarter. reaches over the goal line, it's a score. the panthers go on to win 27-6 to improve to nine and three on the season. caro linea red hot. eight straight games. >> a lot of good games. okay. thank you. weather is next with rebecca.
arctic air impacting just about everybody in the northern portion of the united states. it's going to take time though to cool off the north-east, that just warmed up today. as we look at temperatures right now. we have a cool 31 for minnesota. it was a warmer 47 in new york. however, things in the 50s for the pacific north-west. we expect the temperatures to crash down. we have a storm track focussing itself on washington and oregon. it's a couple of fronts coming down, and a large low pressure system. behind all of that it will bring you the wind and the rain. then you get the arctic air blasting in behind it. as this spreads out from west to east we'll get the impact. then as we get into wednesday, thursday. we expect snow down to the - just the valley floor.
down montana and minnesota is expecting snow which right now it's mild. overnight we'll expect 41 for seattle. we have time for the air to blast inland. we start to feel it in the high temperatures. when you are really going to feel it. that will be tuesday. high temperatures only hitting 35 for seattle. it's warmer than that for this time of year. we'll stay on the milder side in the east. 50 for new york. the cold sir is taking its time working from the west to the central midwest. then the north-east will stay mild across the board. we have slippery roadways and it will keep you up to date about where we see the problem spots throughout the night.
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