> hello and welcome to the newshour. we are here in doha our top stories. more than 60 countries sent delegates to a major donor conference in kuwait to help syria. >> the host country pledged $500 million. egypt braces at the second day of voting on the constitution gets under way. 11 died over the past 24 hours. >> pushing ahead with the
election - thailand's prime minister defies the protesters. >> but first a developing story coming out of iraq. at least 58 have been killed in a series of attack. 94 others have been wounded. the bombings targeted the capital baghdad and bacuba. further south the bodies of three police were found near the capital. the latest attacks coming after a stripping of bombings hit kur cook on tuesday. those blasts killed at least 13 people. >> imran khan has reported extensively from iraq and joins us in the studio. put this into context for us. why are the attacks happening in
shia-dominated area? >> let's break them down. the first attack was in a shi'a-dominated area. it's two fold. you have the shia-dominated area, that the sunni groups are too close iran, who is close to the syrian government. they say they have not been given enough rights under the shia-dominated government, so they have grievances and feel like they are being attacked in fallujah and ramadi. in backooufa the attack took place at a funeral for a sunni militiaman who was pro-government. he was a sunni fighter fighting on the pro-government side. that's why it's likely this would have been an attack from i.s.i.l. it's sebbing taria and -- sectarian and do with the sunni groups. the only response they have is
the attacks taking place. >> a big challenge for the iraqi government. thank you for putting that into context for us. >> now, world powers may not be able to stop the fighting in syria that raged on four years, but they can give money. that is going on in kuwait. a donor conference. secretary of state john kerry and ban ki-moon is among those present, and bernard smith. what pledges have been made so far? >> well, there has been extraordinary numbers bandied around, not at least the 4 million syrians depended on u.n. aid in syria. the hopes of the conference, the kuwaities offered $500 million, first off the mark.
the secretary of state john kerry offered $380 million on behalf of the u.s. government, and that already is getting close what was pledged a year ago, which was $1.5 billion. they are looking for that, $6.5 billion. >> one of the problems is that not all the money that is pledged actually gets paid. apparently 20% or 30% is outstanding from the last conference and this is worrying the u.n. chief ban ki-moon. >> well, i spoke to the u.n. representatives early on. they say now they have 80% of the money pledged last year. they are obviously knocking on doors and chasing up the outstanding funds, because it's all very well pledging the money, but the u.n. needs the cash in hand, to buy emergency
relief supply, to buy food aid to give to the syrians, a major challenge that the u.s. face, and was touched on by secretary of state john kerry and ban ki-moon is it's difficult to get aid through when the syrian regime is not allowing the aid to get through. there's a lot of besieged towns and cities that the regime is preventing aid from getting through. >> john kerry appealed, accusing the syrian regime of using the civilians as pawns and appealed for them to allow the aid to get through. >> bernard smith, thank you for that, in kuwait city there. >> well, more many syrian refugees financial help will come too late. zeina khodr met some of the syrians in lebanon in need of international help. >> it is a heavy burden for this 14-year-old girl. she is trapped. she is a refugee from syria.
the shelter in lebanon is all her family has, and they say there's on one way to keep it. >> translation: i am not obliged to marry a 44-year-old man. i'm crying because of the situation we are in. i have to do it so that my family can survive. >> hanifa great to marry the 44-year-old lebanese landlord. he is the trade-off. the family can no longer pay the $250 monthly rent. the owner in the house demanded that hanifa become the second wife. >> translation: it's aive position. every mother wants to see her daughter secure and marry the man she loves. we have no choice. >> if they move out of a house and into a tent, her husband and asthmatic son would not survive in the cold, and her 12-year-old
son who helps a mechanic barely makes enough to buy food. >> this is a constant story. they barely survive out help and humanitarian efforts cannot reach all those that need hep. >> lebanon host over 1 million syrians. not all are registered with the united nations which means they are not register for aid. >> translation: i want to register with the u.n. they tell me i can work and find a job. but i cannot. >> aide agencies call the syrian crisis a tragedy. and for this girl it's one tragedy after another. she manages to smile when she remembers the man she was supposed to spend her life with. her 22-year-old cousins died
fighting last year. >> translation: my life is destroyed. i don't want to marry him. if i do my family can stay in this house. >> this young lady feels exploited, but it is a sacrifice she and her family has to make. >> voting in egypt is underway for the second and final day of a new constitution. this is the scene as people queued at polling stations. protesters were angry over the draft constitution. let's look at the numbers in this referendum. nearly 53 million people are able to vote. there are about 15,000 judges handling the exercise. and 160,000 police and military personnel are deployed across egypt to ensure is a peaceful referendum. as we heard, there has been
violence. >> cairo producers and correspondent have been arrested. we are unable to report from the location. but we have the developments being monitored from the egypt desk here. >> we've been trying to get an idea of turn out. so far we are finding conflicting - basically reports coming out of egypt. polling on the second day, wednesday, and we are hearing from the interim prime minister who has been saying he believes 55% of those out voting are women. 45% are male. these are reports from the various judges over looking the polling. some say 48% turn out. some say 20%. it may be a reflection as to how strong the muslim brotherhood are. they say they are not turning out because they are boycotting the process. >> we have pictures of ibrahim
in cairo, coming out saying the atmosphere is different to the earlier elections, saying that some tried to disrupt the process, but security forces will deal with it. they are monitoring the event and there has been no major incidents. >> we have seen interesting pictures for a newspaper website. they are showing pictures of a molotov cocktail, glass bottles with fuel and a rag. they are saying security is saying that they picked them up from an 18-year-old that was carrying them in the center of cairo. they were going to use them to disrupt the process. there have been protests in different parts of the country. we are getting new pictures where a man is standing with a loud hailer saying no to the constitution, in front of a polling station. anyone holding four fingers up
or a poster of mohamed morsi really is threatened with arrest and possibly five years in gaol, because you can't protest without permission on the streets of egypt. other pictures in the south where, as you can see, ten, maybe 100 people on the streets. not enormous. we are picking up son some tweets. here is a retweet: and this one: >> everybody having a good look really as to whether the turn out is working or not. last one. we have an interesting picture of a full marching band. this is at a school in dochi,
showing some almost humour and entertainment going on for the queueing outside of a polling station. we want to hear from you, go on to the website aljazeera.com, and it will give you a chance to blog. if you are in egypt that will give us a clue. also our facebook page. >> thank you very much indeed for that. joining me in the studio is the director of research at brookings doha center. sue is saying that it's difficult to get an idea of what the turn out has been. do you think we'll be confident that we'll have an accurate assessment of how many people voted. >> at this point kernel voter turn out is harder. it will be hard to come up with conclusive figures because
there's not enough international monitors. we are talking about 10,000 poling stations and a small number of international observers. if the government want to manipulate the figures, it will be hard to know for sure. what about western observers. they are here to look at the vote to see how the vote is going, to see whether it's a legitimate vote. there has been quite a few problems. there has been violence, no campaigners arrested. what are we to make of this vote? >> it's clear it is not a free and fair vote. even people hanging up no posters are being arrested. if people are afraid and intimidated where they don't feel comfortable voting no, that casts doubt over the results and whether they are truly representative. at the end of the day we know that this
referendum is going to pass. in a way it has to parks and i think we have to age that there is mass popular support behind general abdul fatah al-sisi. many, many egyptians feel very passionately about him and his potential candidacy. this is not about a referendum, but the rise of general abdul fatah al-sisi to the presidency. >> it could be the next step. thank you very much for that. >> now more than 30 international media organizations issued a statement calling for the release of five al jazeera jourmists detained in europe. producers mohamed fadel fahmy, baher mohamed and peter greste are accused of spreading lies harmful to state security and joining a terrorist group. al jazeera says the allegations are fabricated. the other two are from our
sister channels, a reporter and a camera moun. they have been detained for five months now. >> okay, these pictures that you can see on the screen are live pictures coming to us from giza, which is a suburb of cairo, and they are showing anti-coup protesters. these protests taking flays around many areas of cairo during the two-day vote on the referendum, the kind of protests resulting in clashes with police, resulting in several deaths. so these pictures coming into us from giza. >> more to come on this program. including a very public private matter distracting france's president. more on that. plus... ..a report from a solar-powered
mosque in pakistan. >> and in sport tennis's world number two beat the heat at the australian open. details later. >> the governor of thailand refused to give in to pressure to delay the february election. opposition activists have been stopping key intersections in bangkok for days. the prime minister is adamant. >> as we hear, the majority here it as appropriate to hold elections as arranged. >> veronica pedrosa joins us live from bangkok. the thai prime minister absolutely firm that these elections will go ahead. what has been the reaction to that? >> well, the opposition, the
people who have been organising this bangkok shutdown campaign have, of course, rejected this. this has been one of the key demands of the demonstrations that have been going on that yingluck shinawatra step down before elections are held, being replaced by other electorates, transitional council of sorts under which reforms will take place, criticising the family including the former prime minister that's correct san for having led a regime of corruption and nepotism. >> there a few people queueing up. they feature the thai demonstrations. people give food out. they cue for food. make no mistake, they are
serious issues at take here that will shape the future of thailand - you can hear the music going off. you can hear the music. >> veronica pedrosa in a city myered with protests. >> french president francis hollande refused to answer questions about his private life. he hoped to use a news conference to talk about his economic plans. it didn't happen like that. we have this report from paris. >> francis hollande wanted to use the news conference to relaunch his presidency, lay out his vision for reviving the french economy and reclaiming france's place on the world
stage. that was the plan. >> translation: if plant wants to keep control its destiny and have weight in europe it must find economic strength. >> the president didn't want this mrches to be about his personal life. >> translation: everyone has difficult moments in life i have one principal, that private business is dealt with privately. it is neither the time nor the moment to do so. >> there has been a lot of speculation in the media about how the president would deflect questions on his personal life.
>> opinion poles believe it has not this much effect on his popularity, which was already low. >> this is a president on the defensive, defensive on the economy and personal life. this can hard by be the fresh start hoped for. >> francis hollande promised to create jobs, lower taxes and reduce spending. >> israel apologised for efforts in the united states. john kerry was obsessive said the defence minister of israel. >> there's no sign of a breakthrough in the latest round of israeli palestine peace talks. the israeli defence minister says the process is a waste of
time. apparently during a private conversation he said: as for the talks, he was as dismissive. >> there are no negotiations with the palestinians. america is holding negotiations with us in parallel. we are the only side to give anything. >> obama administration was not pleased. >> we find the remarks of the defence minister to be offense if and inappropriate. given all that the united states has done to support israel's security needs. >> he apologised in a statement saying he didn't mean to, "cause offense." observers believe he does not like a u.s.-drafted policy
relying on high tech equipment not israeli soldiers to defend the border. binyamin netanyahu didn't come on tuesday. sippy livny eye caused yarlo of putting the american relationship in jep di. >> the republican governor of u.s. state of new jersey has apologised. he is accused of blocking off a bridge to create mayhem as a means of creating political revenge. >> mistakes were made. as a result we let down the people we were entrusted to serve. i know our citizens deserve
better, much better. i'm the governor, i'm ultimately responsible for all that happens on my watch - good and bad. we'll cooperate with inquiries to ensure that the breach of trust does not happen again. >> the 12-year-old boy has been arrested on suspicion of shooting two. the two boys were injured in roswell in new mexico. police are trying to find out the motive for the attack. >> the u.s. has unveiled its latest weapon in the fight against the illegal drug trade. robots will search tunnels used by the cartels to smuggle narcotics into the states. 170 tunnels have been found since the 1990s. >> construction work to expand the panama canal is continuing.
they propose to send $183 million to keep the crews working. one of the companies demanded a billion dollars to cover cost overruns. >> translation: we'll continue to operate the canal as normal. we have been tablilking with ou clients, with the courts. >> let's get the weather with everton. are there end in sight to the latest floods hitting the philippines >> i think we can say there's a slight improvement. overall there'll be further showers over the next couple of days. cloud to the east of the philippines at present. through the course of tuesday into wednesday. we saw rain in a 24 hour period. >> further north 100mm of rain in a 24 hour period.
the whether to the eased of the main islands and will stay that way through thursday. friday we'll see the change back to wetter weather pushing into the central parts. i think that will exacerbate the flooding in place here. it will be quiet for the next couple of days and then wetter weather pushing in. wetter weather pushing into india. you can see the thick area cloud around the northern and central plains pushing to the north-east. at times it might be thick enough to squeeze fray through the course of thursday. more so into friday where we'll see wetter weather coming in. we could see lively showers over the next couple of days. >> everton, whilst in that neck of the woods, will there be sunshine in pakistan. i'm asking for a good reason. >> for pakistan, no such problem.
the rain further eastwards. wall to wall sunshine over the next few days. >> thank you. a lot of sunshine in pakistan. that is good news because a mosque in pakistan is relying on the sun for its power. that is good news for pakistan. as our correspondent reports the city has been racked by fuel shortages. >> this call to prayer is special. solar panels are a desperately needed res bit. it brings down the electric bill. there's a complete power prices because of poor electricity rates and power theft. >> that's where these can play a
better role according to the management of this mosque. >> cost of electricity is high. we are saving thousands. because of solar panels, it's a one-time investment and we are the owner. >> it's not just the mosque. it is serious about switching to as much renewable energy. it estimates three million megawas can be produced. and the government plans to save $40,000 by small green initial ti tifs. light bulbs are replaced with leds. >> that saves. >> it saves a lot in financial
benefi benefits. >> not everyone can afford solar panels or something similar. >> it's expensive because there is a lot of fluctuation. as the u.s. government gains value, people will buy when the prices are low. >> critics of the government say it's too slow in responding to the shortage, and instead of trying to procure more ways of burning fossil fuel it should prosecute on resources in abaundant supply. many who experienced the benefit agree it ought to be a priority. >> still to come. the u.n.'s plan to get children
>> voting is under way for a second day in a referendum on a new constitution in egypt. these are live pictures from cairo, where voters are lining up to cast their decision on a new constitution. the interim government says turn out has been high. there has been violence. 11 have died in clashes with security forces on the first day of voting on tuesday. >> the amir of kuwait pledged $500 million at a donors conference for syria. the united nations says $6.5 billion is needed for the refugee crisis. >> part of that funding will help hundreds of thousands of children get back to education. >> we have to do it. there are children on the
streets, children begging in child labour, turning to violence. and unless we do something about this we have a huge social problem of dislocation in lebanon and other areas, jordan, and turkey where refugees are based as well as syria itself. why should we concentrate on education. yes it is important to provide shelter, health care, we have a polio epidemic to watch for. we have to provide the other means by way people can survive. if you don't give children education, they lose hope, they can't plan for the future or think of jobs they may do when the conflict is over. we end up with a generation that lost hope about the future. >> the education system in loeb none is stretched. how much money do you need? >> we need about there 200 million a year.
$195 million in the first year. that's cost effective. you are not building new schools, we are using the different schools. we want the aid agencies to support it. we have support from western agencies and arab countries. we believe it could be up and running within weeks, 400,000 children back in school. we need the funding, and we've issued the appeal. >> it's definitely a good cause, but it will be difficult to raise the money for education. >> it will be difficult, because it has always been a second thought. if you know the conflict will last 10 years, and it could be years before the children are back in their own country, you have to do something. we established the principle through red cross that health
care would be provided even in the worse situations. now it's time to establish the principle that these children's right to education should continue where possibly. and we have found a way of doing it, and it's important that we fund it. >> staying with education, government schools in south africa re opened after the winter break. the quality of education is a big issue much analysts say many people leaving schools without the three basic "r", reading, writing and arth mittic. many don't have the competency to pass down skills. resources are not used in a sufficient manner. >> let's speak about this with education analyst graham block
joining me live from johannesburg. this is a bizarre situation. the south african government spends 20% of gdp on education. >> for all the reasons you mention we need to mention that we celebrate 1.2 million kids. only half will make it to the end of schooling. we'll have to spend a little more building libraries and toilets in schools. teacher training and support. accountability. it's about the kind of discussion or education system we want developing society, and it's about teachers right. it's about what education do we
want. >> is the south african government dealing with this as a matter of priority. >> south africans learned to be difficult. obviously education is a top issue and shows the involvement of parents and communities. >> we spoke about the high spending. is it evenly distributed. there are report of parents dipping into their own profits. >> technically if you are in a poorer area you should get more money. if you are in a poorer area you suffer from walking to disool, hunger and lousy toilets
>> there are issues that have raised from the past. >> graham block speaking live from johannesburg. >> let's go back to our top story. the series of attacks in iraq. 58 people dead. more than 90 injured. we are getting the first pictures coming to us from background and bacuba where the attacks happen. you can see the clean-up operation going on there. clearly vehicles have been at the center of the blast. the investigation will be going on, it's happening against a context of the shi'a government and forces. government forces in a stand off with sunni fighters in anbar province. >> hong kong's chief executive has unveiled a 387 million aid
package for low-income household and used annual policy addresses to discuss key issues on housing, land supply. we have been looking at the impact rising prices have had. >> these ladies perform an ancient ritual. the practice of beating the person is a job for women with the power to exercise troubles or anything farmful. for those that don't have the higher calling survival can be backbreaking. activists have been campaigning for changes. saying the $250 a month cash handouts is inadequate. >> legislative councillor said the most bresive issue is --
it's a pressing issue. >> over 80% die before they getta bed. >> that worries that woman. she's been waiting three years to move from a oun refuse room apart: wheelchair bound and unable to see properly she finds it hard to live alone. >> i hear the government homes are clean and pleasant. they give me food and take care of me. >> the hong kong society for the aged has community centres like this, providing meals but says demand exceeds capacity. in the next 20 years more than a
third of hong kong's population will be aged. >> it has become a serious issue not because it didn't exist, but the government only established an official measure for it two years ago. once the poverty line was set, 30% of people aged over 65 fell under it. >> hong kong people are expected to live an average of 85 years. in the next three years the labour force is expected to drink. the chief executive warned the combination could have a disastrous effect on the economy. with no plan in sight, maybe it's time to visit the elderly ladies who know how to take on a challenge. >> campaigners say a decision by a u.s. court is a set back for freedom. the court struck down an order
of the federal communication division. internet companies can slow or block applications or services that they like. internet service providers were required to treat all the same. now it's changed. internet companies can discriminate against competitors and block websites they don't like. they can charge websites more for a priority service, pushing all original websites to the back of the queue. >> well, let's talk about this more with nino kader, an analyst are spark digital. what is this going to mean for the average internet user, for you and i when we look at things on the internet. >> if you pay an internet service provider access fee, you should be able to access service and content. with the new ruling that can be limited severely.
some of the companies providing limited access have ancillary businesses, a lot of different networks, and they don't want to have competitors have videos out there available for you to watch through the internet. like on youtube. that's the kind of thing you may see is when you stream competing programs through the internet it may be slowed down to the point where it's unwatchable. >> that can affect youtube and netflix. >> or al jazeera. if they don't want people to watch news programs, they can slow it down to the point where you change the channel or watch something else. >> it seems a bizarre counterproductive decision. would you have companies trying to block each other and slow each other down. does that make the situation worst for everyone. >> they are trying to create a closed loan. comcast bought n.b.c. universals
including a lot of channels. they want to keep you within their network. if you decide to use the internet and are not watching tv, their channels come to you significantly and fast. if you want to watch a funny video for a program fro another country, they can slow it down. >> i know you used to work for google. how does it affect search engines? >> i didn't work for google. but i worked closely in regards to advertising. a lot of internet traffic is generated by video. >> interesting stuff. thank you for joining us. >> coming up next here on the program. >> i have holiday and i work up early to fly kites. it's a lot of fun. >> we'll report from india on how people of all ages are looking forward to the end of
it's a festive atmosphere. the kite market is open all day and all night long. by morning it is easy to see why. most households stop work to celebrate the kite-flying tradition. >> translation: i have holiday today. i woke up early to fly kites all day. it's a lot of fun. >> compared to the past we have music systems and better kites and strings. it's more fun. we bring snacks up to the terrace and fly kites all day. >> they fill the sky. it seems the whole city lives on the rooftops today. >> it even helps some families make ends meet. >> the whole family gets together to make kites. even the kids when they are not in school helps out. it earns extra money for the
househo household. >> the festival sparks an event before the main event, boosting international tourism to the sit. >> not everyone flies kites. some sell them. >> translation: we are busy working through the festival to fly ourselves. we get together at my house the next day to do it. >> on this day, whatever the background and age, everyone in the city heads for the roof. >> modern technology feels indian life. this is the one day everyone puts done the phone, skips the video games and heads to the roof top with string, kites and a sense of tradition. >> from high fliers to heavy hitters, sport. >> another scorching hot day in
melbourne as temperatures peaked at 42 degrees. novak djokovic was able to keep his call, with an easy victory. the world number two is bidding for a fourth title in melbourne. jocko vich plays demmittry tersanov. >> serena williams comfortably advanced with a victory. it was her 60th all-time victory at the tournament equalling the open-era record held by australian margaret court. >> to me there's always pressure. it seems like i'm a favourite to win. i look at it as kind of exciting that i have an opportunity to go all the way. >> a record nine players forfeited opening round matches as an extreme heatwave continues across melbourne.
tournament organizers are criticised for not evoking an extreme heat policy. we have more on the temperatures facing the players in the coming days. >> well, wednesday was a blistering hot day, 42. look at the heat continuing to build thursday and friday. temperatures well into the 40s. this is the hottest of the mainliors. yes, the u.s. open can see temperatures into the high 30, but not like the australian open. we are going to see a change taking place. the cold front, seeing textures coming through. the extreme heat policy can be inacted. it's a bulb test, heat based. it does allow for matches to be stopped, no new matches to take
place, for them to be suspended, the roof to be closed and longer breaks between games and sets. all this is discretionary. it comes up with scrutiny in some days. >> a judge in the united states rejected a settlement between the n.f.l. and retired players in an ongoing case involving head injuries. more than 400 players accused of the league of being involved in concession. a settlement of $765 million was offered. for players suffering brain injuries and dim ep she. the judge in philadelphia refused to allow the deal saying there was not enough indication that the money would cover the retirees over their lifestyles.
>> they'll go back to the drawing board and get a deal. the problem that the judge had is not with the amount of money paid to the individual players. based upon the economic models that if more than 10% of the claimants hit the $5 million number, there was a real responsibility that $765 million was not enough. >> d.c. milan took no time to replace their coach. the 37-year-old held a press conference in rio de janeiro to confirm he was retiring as a player to take up this new role. he spent 10 years at milan. >> i'm here to announce that i
will stop playing football. i will retire after 22 years. it was a difficult night. i'm pleased with what i have done on my career. i'm certain this is not goodbye. we'll meet again over this one year and a half. this will help me in my next step in my new career as ac milan head coach. >> for 143 years english football fans have been entrenched bit the fa cup. a gesture for one-club span is being hailed as an act of generosity. >> such is the enduring popularity of the world's oldest federation cup competition that there's nothing unusual about fans travelling hundreds of kilometres to watch the team play. what is remarkable is the fans ask on the south coast had their
entire trip paid for by supporters of the home club. >> i think they have done a fantastic job. that's what it was all about. >> the i don't recall fa cup match was postponed at lit notice. out of soggy missery came an idea from whitehead to pay for fans to come back. >> i know there's good feelings bean us. i knew people would chip in, not to the level it took off. >> adrian lee created the website for donations to be made. >> 200 pounds we were hoping to fund some pies. after discussions with david we decided to go tore more. >> within 24 hours enough was paid for four coaches needed to bring burton back to town. around 5,000 dollars. >> this is a seaside down, like
the u.k. it suffered stormy weather. the actions of people in the town provided a ray of sunshine for a sport affected by bad publicity. >> born mouth and burton are close. burton gave them the run of the pitch and let them party on the pitch and celebrate their achievement. >> bull mouth's players climbed higher. for the english championship under popular coach. >> this is the epitome between two clubs. >> bournemouth didn't show generosity winning 4-1. >> and n.b.a. champions miami heat have been honoured at the white house.
it's the 2013 championship winners second visit to whelm rate a title. president obama, an avid fan, was presented with the 44 jersey bearing the name short for president of the united states. >> classy. thank you for that. a theatre in london is hoping to bring the 17th century back to life. the playhouse is on the site of shakespeare's "globe." >> beneath the light of candle chanta leers, a timeless tragedy plays out. >> you are lord. >> what use will you put to me? >> we'll sleep together. >> what pleasure can two lovers find in sleep. >> a beautiful woman marries for love. unleashing a wave of violence. the duchess of malfy is a master
piece of theatre. now it has a fitting hope. >> everything that we have thought and wanted to do here we have looked to historic examples. it's like writing in an essay. you have an idea, but you have to back it up a lot with footnotes. >> the playhouse is the creation of shakespeare's globe, the company behind the famous open air theatre on london's bank side. they have form in bringing theatrical history to life. they made an intimate space. the design, decoration and lighting specifically recreated in style. >> many of you may wonder what jacka bian means. it began in 1603 when the king of scotland, james, took the
throne of england. shakespeare wrote his later plays. middleton, webster and ben johnson were pushing drama forward. >> some plays are funny. some are mack abber, dark and full of scary events. the first is the latter. justice malify is an early horror slasher film and rehearsing and working on it is like happening out in a morgue. >> the late sam planned for two theatres. the actor and director died before the globe was finished. now his vision was realised plays can be put on indoors when the wet winter month was out of action. >> from all of us in doha,
>> another child opens fire in school. this time in new mexico. a teacher stepped in to stop the attack. but not before two kids were shot. >> mistakes were clearly made. >> a series of scandals overshadowing chris christie's state of the state address. he offers another apology. >> two days of voting in egypt marred by deadly violence. egyptians have been heading to the polls to vote on a new constitution. >> a texas man takes legal action to remove his pregnant wife from life support. why the