even though i can't see. >> tech know. >> we're here in the vortex. only on al jazeera america. between israelis and palestinians are ar highest since three suspects confessed to the murder of a palestinian teenager. >> 1500 israeli reservists have been called up. and the development of government says they are preparing for an escalation in the region. i'm felicity barr. coming up. government forces in iraq have dropped a barrel bottom on the city of fallujah. police fire tear gas in
kenya as antigovernment forces erupt. and asking runners are in pamplona for the running of the bulls, we meet the paramedics. hostilities along the gaza strip. tension there ask at its highest in years and the israeli military says 20 rockets were fired from gaza from israel in the past half hour alone. today has been swift incidents in jerusalem. the accused reportedly reenacted the killing of mohamed abu khdeir for police.
the revenge killing for three israeli are teenagers. why being criticized the prime minister, six members of its military wing died in an israeli air strike. israel says they were killed by their own explosives which went off in a column. al jazeera sent this report. >> reporter: gaza is simmering as palestinians across the gaza strip mourned the dead, the conflict has sharply escalated. in gaza city in rafa the dead were carried through the street, evidence of the worst confrontation with israel in two years. on monday, more than two dozen rocket attacks from gaz, leaving several slain palestinian fighters in their path.
>> suddenly the rockets shook the whole area, my family all fled from the room except me. i was in shock. i couldn't move my legs. >> reporter: until now, israeli air strikes have largely hit unpopulated areas. but a lot of bled has been shed here in gaza city. it is now, palestine says, free to retaliate. >> translator: the mass confirms that the occupation will pay the price. and the palestinian forces are free to defend their people no matter whatever mean. >> reporter: third intefada or uprising. little for gaza they say. the hamas leaders who control the strip might be looking to shake things up.
>> it seems to me that hamas is provoke israel to this war to get out of its current impasse and to get out of its current political isolation. most probably we are going to see a new round of violence between the palestinians and israelis. >> hamas has reason to believe israel would restrain any attack because from israel's point of view all the alternative parties in gaza are worse. john hendren, al jazeera, gaza. >> the israeli prime minister is now under pressure from hard liners. are from israel,. >> this is the kibbutz. this is outgoing artillery fire. there has been an increase in the number of rockets landing here and the mayor says israeli government needs to do more to contain it.
>> translator: government security ministers and prime pre ministers have come and gone and the rockets keep falling. we need to understand there's an army and its policy, we need to know how to use those arms. you need to beat it on the head and to remove the 12,000 missiles three have underneath ground. >> abador lieberman, are pulled out of an agreement they had with benjamin netanyahu. it is seen as a blow to netanyahu's government. >> the borders are burning inside israel. the vision lines between jews and israeli palestinians are becoming higher and higher, there is no vision, no leadership and it hits netanyahu at his weakest point. >> reporter: and while netanyahu struggles with how to
deal with this, there is a steady stream of rockets being shot across the gaza border. palestinians have no control over their border. firing rockets is one of the only ways they have to resist israel siege. >> he says in his opinion the israeli government isn't doing enough to move towards peace with their palestinian neighbors. >> waiting for both sides, especially from our side, to do something to understand the other side. to respect them. to respect their aspirations, to respect their narrative. you don't have to agree with this. you don't have to accept it. but you can respect it. >> reporter: arnon admits his view is not a common one here but seeing that both sides are to stay, the only way to move forward is to dialogue and not by military action. stephanie decker israel.
>> i'm johnny damon by yosi meckelburg, do you think this is out of door for preparing some sort of challenge for netanyahu's leadership? >> i think the opportunity, actually looking for this kind of situation as emerged in the last few weeks. the violence between gaza and israel. the killing of the three israel teenagers and the palestinian. this is niche politics in which he thrives. and what happens in the last election is the lehud party didn't do israel as everyone expected so they looked for an opportunity to separate. and this is probably when he can actually make his mark because he makes also comments recently about the arab israel palestinians about the need for
operations in gaza that netanyahu is against so he try to make his point, make his niche in politics, when the time is right he will try ochallenge not from within but from without lehud. >> i can't understand how this government could then operate properly efficiently. given the distrust between the two men. how does it work? >> first always work with great level of distrust. there has never been distrust. let's make it clear that they were not within the same party. there were two parties that been for an election in an alliance. they will operate separate as an alliance, in the election before that. now the distrust will stay but they need each other for now to keep the coalition going. now netanyahu needs to make his decision whether he is interested in looking for a different coalition. it depends how he sees the future in relationship with gaza.
does he want to go for a wider operation in gaza. the future of the pea process itself. he can look for other partners in the coalition. or decide, let's see how long we can survive this this coalition, and then call for fresh elections. >> he's being pulled in every which way isn't he? officials in the u.s. like the way netanyahu is handling the situation, the stay-back policy as much as he can. domestically, he's looking weak, that's what lieberman is pouncing on. >> netanyahu is the come-back boy. he is biding his time now. he knows that a, tells him having another operation in gaza is not a good idea because this might be a prolonged conflict with the hamas which no one is going to win. in the west bank, definitely, wider operation might start a
third intefada . this is the only thing that can actually start rof resolving the conflict. >> thanks so much for coming in. thank you. >> thank you. >> to iraq where the political stalemate continues where parliament postponing their decision making. fragmenting beyond repair. on the ground a senior general was killed in fighting and check point in baghdad killing at least seven people. imran khan reports, dropping are barrel bombs on the city of fallujah. >> this is the result of aing
dropping of a barrel bomb. local sources say the bombs were dropped by helicopter. but an iraqi military spokesman dismissed the accusation. he also went on to say that a senior military commander had also died in another attack. >> the head of the sik sixth bre was murdered. it happened when the terrorists used mortar rounds. the heroic martyr was seriously wounded. he died and joined the care van of the iraqi martyrs in iraq's war on terror. >> the grouping previously known as i.s.i.l, as iraq's crisis continues so does the political
stalemate. last tuesday's iraq's prime ministers met for the opening of the parliament. 45 day constitutional protest which would have then elected the prime minister. that didn't happen. instead sunni and kurdish politician he walked out. it has been scheduled for this wednesday but now it has been postponed until early august. few are confident that the politician he will be able to agree on what comes next. internationally, the u.s. and the u.k. says they cannot offer help until a new government ask in plawses. it seems -- in place. imiran khan, al jazeera, baghdad. >> a prominent kuwaiti politician has been released on bail, following protests. he was detained last week.
he is facing trial after accusing members of the royal family of stealing tens of billions of dollars of public funds. his hearing is set for september. preliminary results are putting ashraf ghani in the lead. jennifer glasse reports from imul. well ahead of his competitor abdalla abdalla. ghani had come in second in the first round. >> 56.44% for ashraf aghani and 45.6 per for abdalla. >> are the election official says these results are not final.
then another commission is to certify these complaints. 8 million were cast a million more than in the first round. abdalla insists more than 2 million votes are fraudulent. he didn't want any results announced before these results were investigated. >> if any ballot box is stuffed in our side, what is the solution for it? or on if other side, we are saying that further auditing should take place. >> ghani said he did well in the second round because he was able to mobilize his support, especially among women. 11,000 ballot boxes need to be expelled for irregularities.
one of the most influential statemen of the 20th century dies at age 46. and the football world mourns the passing of one of its greatest players. rs. but first to kenya where police have fired tear gas to break up antigovernment protests. addressing security crumtion and thcorruption in kenya. katherine soy reports. they threw stones at the police. but leaders for coalition of reform and democracy which organized the rally accused the young men of being planted here
to cause trouble. if that is case it's not clear by who. they blocked roads and taunted security forces. similar sporadic clashes with police were reported in western kenya. the situation was eventually controlled and people here count down. most are casual laborers who come from disparate low income areas in the city. they told us they understand completely the issue that their leaders are raising. >> these men are all struggling to survive. painters mechanics, security guards, others are still searching for jobs. they say what comes out of this rally may not do much to influence the government but the point has been made. >> what is difficult, there's no money. i am hoping these will be better after this. >> when we looked at what happened to our brothers and sisters because they are being
killed it could happen to me. >> this is not about tribes, it is about issues that musting addressed. what is the government trying to hide? >> and then their leaders led by former prime minister odinga arrived. they have been holding a series of rallies across the country, to pressure the government to hold dialogue. top the list of those issues they want discussed. these rallies and the disagreements between the opposition and ruling coalitions have heightened tensions in the country. >> translator: they say we're talking parliament. but this is a rogue parliament. plairmtd itself is a problem. >> the government says any dialogue must be held in
parliament. but demanding direct talks with the president as a political standoff that many political analysts say are dangerous for a country already deeply divided along ethnic lines. katherine soy, al jazeera, nairobi. a trip is being overshadowed back in germany by new accusations of u.s. spying. merkel was accompanied to the tell bl of heaven in beijing. behind the scenes merkel has signed a deal to provide a thousand helicopters to chinese companies. merkel's visit has huge economic significance. >> well, the german chancellor that is now been to china seven times since 2005, and that really illustrates all too clearly the importance of this developing relationship.
now, the value of trade between china and germany at the moment is put at $200 billion, an astonishing figure. the german chancellor began her visit in the southeast china city, on sunday. significantly she went to visit a volkswagen factory. needing into the chinesing rming focuchinese focuson that car. most cars that chinese drive around in are german played. the chinese president was in germany just a few months ago. speaking about how important this developing relationship is, and it's the type of knowledge
domestic relationship that cannot be ignored. they are becoming easy prey and they are facing an adversary that could number 100,000. the question is whether this issue will be addressed in public by germany or china or behind closed doors as sensitive issues like this tend to be between these two countries. >> this is not about merkel's visit to china but germany's relations into the united states. an investigation into a german agent with the u.s. 96 spicer has the story. >> nothing to add to news reports while the investigation was underway. >> of course i can't comment. >> i can't tell you exactly how that's going to happen. >> reporter: the german media reported that a 31-year-old man
with a german intelligence agency sold information to americans for a $35,000 price tag. angela merkel was restrained in her comments. >> translator: if the allegations are true it would be for me a clear contradiction to what i consider to be a trustful cooperation between agencies and partners. >> reporter: that cooperation goes back decades. this is a former listening post at the american national security agency or nsa, a cold war relic from a time when west germans accepted the need for surveillance on their soil in order to know what's going on and east germany takes a much lesser view on people like edward snowden, worldwide
monitoring of phone and internet traffic but the german government has given it clear he will not be given asylum in this country. the relationship with the u.s. is clearly too important. one of snowden's lawyers on monday said the latest scandal likely will not change things. >> translator: one could have wished for spontaneous reaction from the german government. they could have said, enough is enough. we don't like them spying on intelligence officials. government won't do it. >> reporter: some politicians from chancellor merkel's own party are demanding that they be expelled from germany. there is a chance the political pressure may drop off unless there are more surprises in a city with a rich and murky history of spying. nick spicer, al jazeera, berlin.
>> i'm joined by ray mcgovern from washington, d.c. former intelligence expert. thanks for being with us. account u.s. and germany put this scandal behind them,
how badly has their reputation been damaged? >> as has been pointed out the close relationship of intelligence sharing is something that goes back a matter of decades. as a matter of fact, tom drake who testified on friday even talked about the bnd for example as being an appendage, unhanga is the engineer man word to the nsa and the u.s. intelligence establishment. so with that kind of history, it's going to be very difficult for mrs. merkel to assert her authority, and i see this as a kind of a metaphor for the unhanga, the appendage
relationship that has existed between germany and the united states send the end of world war ii really. one
of the things that has been lost sight of is that chancellor merkel was on the phone with our president, that is president barack obama on thursday night. the subject was not supposed ton this spy. the subject was ukraine. and u.s. and german and french interests differ on the ukraine. the germans and the french and the russians don't want a war there and the war continues. merkel herself spent two hours on the phone with putin, hollande and the head of poroshenko, the head of ukraine last sunday night, week ago and when did she get, nothing.
poroshenko is taking direction from the united states in direct contradiction to what the germans and the french want and the russians and it's very reminiscent in 2002, 2003, in iraq. >> how much of a gulf between the politician he and intelligence services? how much do plosion politiciansl know
between the u.s. and germany? >> that's an excellent question. the fear in germany of course is that washington knows a lot more than the bnd is doing. and that's altogether possible. dual haus merlic could one say. this parliamentary bundeslag is going to have to decide whether
it really wants to learn these things or whether the u.s. so-called oversight committees which really are overlook committees, whether they really want to know what the bnd was doing. because thomas drake said on friday night, all or virtually all the data that goes through germany is accessed
by the nsa and by the bnd. and some of that, some of that traffic, some of that data is used for drone strikes in pakistan. that's big. if the german government wants to duck that, hopefully there's enough democracy in germany, hopefully enough time has gone by since world war ii that the germans can stop acting like anhanga, with all the killing
stops in eastern ukraine because it's out of hand there, and that needs to stop. >> good to get your thoughts. thanks for joining us, thank you. >> you're most welcome. >> victory for ukraine forces in the east, as they take back slovyansk from pro-russian procrastinates. pope francis celebrates a mass. staying tool at the 2022 world cup. >> you need to get your life together >> i'm gonna do whatever needs to be done... >> ya boy is lookin' out to becoming a millionaire...
>> every saturday, al jazeera america brings you controversial... >> both parties are owned by the corporations. >> ..entertaining >> it's fun to play with ideas. >> ...thought provoking >> get your damn education. >> ...surprising >> oh, absolutely! >> ...exclusive one-on-one interviews with the most interesting people of our time. >> you're listening because you want to see what's going to happen. >> i want to know what works what do you know works? >> conversations you won't find anywhere else. >> talk to al jazeera. >> only on al jazeera america. >> oh my! >> welcome back. reminder of the headlines here on al jazeera. israel is prepare for an escalation in hostilities along the gaza trip and has called up several hundred reservists. activists are cuferg the
government of dropping barrel bottoms on the city of fallujah. a death of a senior general on the outskirts of baghdad. and preliminary results in afghanistan's elections put the former general ashraf ghani ahead by several hundred votes. abdalla abdalla does not accept the results. barricading themselves night the eastern city of donetske. slovyansk also in the east of the country. the strategic part of the country has been under control of pro-russian separatists. turning point in the three month conflict. al jazeera's scott heidler joins us live. now that the ukrainian forces have won slovyansk what exactly are they doing there? >> reporter: we just returned
from slovyansk just in the last hour or two. what they're doing up there now is, actually there were officials from the interior ministry, convincing people they will get back to normal but it will take some time. we came through a couple of checkpoints that clearly saw very hard fought battles but one thing that was very interesting, on that road that comes south from where we are now and there are hundreds of are separatist fighters in this city now . there was olarge column of ukrainian army vehicles, vehicles soldiers as well as weapons. so obviously something is around the corner. they have moved on from slovyansk because now they gained control of the sphral ofl government. but the battle is what they are focused on now felicity. >> separatists fled from slovyansk, where you are now.
what are they preparing to do now do you think? >> in donetske they are pretty well in one area in the city. when you see them around every once in a while, they're not in formation, not patrolling so to speak. what they are preparing is siege on this city and remaining strong holds for these separatist fifthers. they have blown up three bridges in broad daylight. we saw one, we actually passed under one of these bridges and a couple of hours later we're assuming this that is when the bridge was blown. it was a railway bridge and came on top of the road in the city, was still passible, but they're trying to seal off the city from major movement from ukrainian army. at least from what we saw it would probably not stop many from traveling on that road. >> thank you. the former minister of
georgia has died at the age of 86. eduard shevaldnadze. after the fall of the berlin wall. >> like any political leader, throughout his political career he was a committed reformer and a man who truly helped change the world. yes, he was president of georgia from the early '90s to the early 2000s but it was as foreign minister to the ussr in the late 1980s that he really helped shape the pos-communist world order. you could debate whether this was intentional or not. because the leadership at the time arguably was trying to restructure communism not to
bring about its demise. but eduard shevardnazze, allowed eastern europe to slip from moscow's grip this a largely buildingless way. in 2003 his presidency of georgia collapsed amidst allegations of corruption. but eurasia looks the way it does today because of eduard shevardnadze. reporting from the vatican. >> the pope held mass and then met the victims of abuse, one by one. it's taken 20 years for such a meeting to take place, in the vatican. there were tears and high
emotion, according to the official communique, the pope told the six, before god and his people, i express my sorrow for the sins and grave crimes of clerical sexual abuse committed against you and i humbly ask forgiveness. it will do nothing to placate victim support groups in europe and the united states who describe the encounter as a public relations stunt. that brought this response from the pope's official spokesman. >> if you see the person that come out of these meeting with the hope you understand it was not a public relation event. but these are very profound spiritual encounter. >> reporter: but there are many victims of abuse who are angry and frustrated by their subsequent treatment. as a teenage are diego not his real name was abused by the
family police. after breakdowns and panic attacks he finally told what happened to him. >> translator: i asked for help. but this help didn't arrive. since then i've had nothing from the church zettabyte church dest requests. >> 848 priests have been deflocked. 2572 have -- d defrocked. 2572 have better than ordered penance for instance in a monastery. the critics say what it really needs now is a strong enforcer. tim frend, al jazeera, the vatican. humanitarian situation is getting worse especially in northern provinces. but further south the situation is vastly better and as anita
mcnaught reports there are called for greater autonomy in that area. south sudan are is open for business. here there is still a brisk trade with neighbors uganda, democratic republic of congo and further east, kenya. just as well because officials tell us south sudan southern states rarely see a drop of the billion dollar oil revenues passing through deposit hands. that can-do self reliance is in work at the county much mar abol. >> should not have happened. what we need to happen is continued development like this. we need to focus on this. >> reporter: in the markets of yay there's plenty of fresh affordable food. most is not imported. none is donateby ngos.
it is locally grown by these women and their communities. peacefulness of the three southern equate oraorran state. south sudan's president salva kiir, rebels he's fighting to weaken the country. but the people of equatorian africa don't back that. >> if we end up managing our own affairs more that's fine by me. >> the an anglican bishop.
>> this issue of federalism which came as a sai sedition, ae take it to the parliament. let the parliament discuss. >> whatever politicians decide families across the country have already voted for equatorrian way. , they are safe. whatever their parents are facing elsewhere. ah knight ah mcnaught, yay, south sudan. they were among the group intercepted near the remote islands last week. could mean the group is sent back as soon as tuesday. but another group of 41 asylum seekers have already been handed over to sri lankas authorities.
lidi dut has more. >> why they were on a boat to australia and what exactly their individual cases are. we should mention that the authorities here have confirmed to us that there were 37 sinhalese and 40 tamals, the ethnic makeup of this group. however there is little specific information on their nations, except for the majority from southern area of sri lanka. the 41 people will be questioned by the authorities and they are expected to be presented in a local court in gol in the southern city of sri lanka on tuesday. where the legal process goes from there depends on their individual cases. >> a small hawaiian community is
entangled in a legal battle with chemical countries. concerned about pesticide testing. haihawaiian island of kauai. >> the majestic vegetation of hawaii has produced a landscape often compared to paradise. the world's chemical companies seem to agree. these conditions make the hawaiian islands perfect for their vast laboratories. hawaii's garden island, they experiment with seeds and pesticides. for decades, syngenta, pioneer dupont, sprayed chemicals, as they test the chemicals to market. are hawaii's climate say
multiple combinations can be tested, the soil is loose from the repeated tilling and this is what blows into adjacent neighborhoods. >> right here as you drove up on the right-hand side of the road, breast cancer. next house, breast cancer. the next house, colon cancer. >> many suspected the chemical-laiden soil was the high are unconvinced community banded together to force action and using the u.s.'s freedom of information act councilmember gary ouza finally obtained the truth. >> the pesticides are banned in other countries. they are using tons of it here in our state and our community. >> so they lied to you? >> they lied to me. repeatedly they lied to me. >> he won a council battle to
require the revealing of the chemical used. none were prepared to be interviewed for this report. >> they do not want us to set an example for other communities, small communities around the world. >> this is not a lawsuit about the safety of genetically modified crops but the right to know what is being sprayed to help them grow and the impact on those living next door. shia britanski, kauai, hawaii. >> pilots of the boeing in the background had to act quickly when an airbus strayed onto the runway in front of him. the boeing pilot aborted his landing at the last minute to avoid a collision. the boeing that was arriving from moscow landed minutes later and nobody has seen any danger.
days after his 88th birthday. sarah coats reports. >> the word legend is an overused one in football but it is a way to describe alfredo de stephano. one of the main reasons the club became world famous during the early years of european club football. >> those five european clubs when he first started in the 1950s. they had a great team but he was undoubtedly the star, even now he was, so close to real madrid. >> born in buenos aires, club level word wide fame. he scored 216 goals in 284 games for ree real madrid, in just 58
appearances. a record that saw him mentioned in the same breath as pele and maradonna cpg sad to learn of de stefano's passing. a legend is gone. the man himself was always very humble about his achievements claiming he never deserved all his accolades. the lasting presidency given to him by real madrid and the comments pouring in would suggest that everyone felt very differently. sarah coats, al jazeera. >> fifa has played colombian defender of any wrongdoing, issued an apology to the 22-year-old after namar suffered
a fractured vertebra in the incident. zuniga says he is deeply sorry for causing the injury but said the situation is normal in the game with no bad intention malice or negligence on his part. meantime the count down is on the way for the final, without namar, louis felipe loscar says someone will replace him for the final. netherlands, sergio agraro has recovered from a muscle strain and will be fit for wednesday's game. the world cup is up for colombia of course. the team has received a hero's welcome back home.
monica villa monza reports from bogota. >> a fireman's vip welcome, water over the plane bringing back the colombian football team. the men didn't win the world cup but they certainly won the country's heart. >> thank you my dear team. you made us suffer but you also made us so happy. you united our country. >> many say they have accomplished what no political leader has. unify a country. bringing back years of bloodshed. >> i'm so proud of my country today. all my support goes to this team. >> hamas rod was a baby when, against scoring a goal against its own team in the 1994 world
cup. the central park was flooded by more than 100,000 fans. people were fainting and knocking down gates to get closer to this stage. >> we're like a breath of fresh air for the country and we hope to bring peace and unity, that is our goal. >> reporter: so one of the conditions to be able to be here and join the celebration was to wear the national team shirt, either yellow or red. anyone not wearing either a yellow or red shirt was not allowed in here. the highlight of the party was the team celebratory dance that became famous here in grz brazil. a lot of people want the party atmosphere to move on. monica villa mazar, al jazeera,
boeinbogota. >> host country that has attracted no little country. fifa is investigating corruptions of bidding surrounding the bidding for the 2018 and 2022 events. andy richardson reports. >> the gulf state is set to be football's home in 2022. right now, though, the world is watching them. asking if they can be woir woiry hosts. they have every right to host a world cup. >> it's going to train the footballers really well to actually show other countries that we actually have something. we have some raw talent.
>> reporter: adequate has just released plans for its latest world cup stadium. as the work continues it's not just qatar's but the middle east's first world cup. >> the idea is to establish the stadiums, to welcome the world into the first mariner world min world cup. >> so does a degree of uncertainty. fifa's own ethics committee has been investigating allegations of corruption. those findings should be released shortly after the conclusion of this world cup in brazil. qatar insists they have nothing to hide and have cooperated fully with lawyer michael garcia's investigation. but it's something they'd rather not talk about just now.
almost as hot a topic is the qatar weather. temperatures in the traditional world cup months of june and july can be oppressive. this outdoor viewing area is trying cooling technology that lowers temperatures by more than 10 degrees but such a system is yet to be tested in a world cup size stadium. >> we work intelligently as far as design, wall heights, flow rates of air, studying crowd movement and moving in and out of the venue, is a real thing and not science fiction by any means. >> reporter: the question is can the event be moved to a cooler time of year. but exactly when it happens, organizers have no doubt the world cup is coming to qatar. andy richardson, al jazeera, the
doha. >> it was the final part of the tour to take place in england with the course running from cambridge to london. already took stage 1 on sat, but powered his way to sprint finish but italy's vi italy's vincenzo. getting in touch with our team, plus twitter and facebook, aljazeera.com forward slash sport. that's all for now. >> thrill seekers are in pamplona, spain. dozens are injuredder year. al jazeera spoke to a paramedic whose job is to treat those wounded in the fix. festival. >> i think this is like a drug.
i mean for the road-crosser it is something that every morning we are here, very happy, wake up 5:00 in the morning, to be in the office and then go to care for people, something that you feel inside. we are right now 120 people of the red cross in other run. we are deployed if different points, stretcher and the protect them, we are just in case something happens. i have been wor working during e last 25 years. every morning i'm excited to come here you listen to the rocket. the first rocket you know the bulls are in the street.
there's only one condition, that when we go to the hospital in the first part. when you have 2 million people in one city, there are i think two million different ways to live the party. from pamplona, we feel the festival more inside because something more religious, it is a religious festival, but the people from outside, it is a big fiesta, that's clear. >> and just time to remind you you can always watch al jazeera online, go to this address, aljazeera.com, that is what the front page will look like when you click onto it. please don't go away, i'm back in a few minutes with much more,