this is al jazeera america. i'm tony harris. they are a long way from ending the bloodshed. the death toll climbs in gaza and casualties flood hospitals as israel's campaign of air strikes enters its second week. and one of america's biggest banks will shell out billions of dollars as punishment for its role in the great recession.
egypt is pushing a plan to end the seven day old israel-gaza conflict. in their aid, secretary of state john kerry is joining in the efforts. since tuesday, israel has launched more than 1400 air strikes on gaza. 1350 have been injured on the israeli side 22 people have been wounded by rockets fired by hamas. no one has died. the israeli army says hamas has fired more than a thousand rockets into israel since tuesday. israel's iron dome defense system has intercepted more than 200 of them. nick schifrin is on the phone with us from gaza. nick is there any chance that israel or hamas could take egypt up on its offer to broker some kind of a cease fire agreement? >> reporter: what seems to be
happening is both sides are taking up the momentum towards the diplomatic solution. neither side is very close to agreeing to the other side's demand. hamas wants the border open and it wants the israeli siege lifted. none of that is going to be agreed to by israel. israel wants no rockets fired into israel. hamas has no interest in that but the two sides are beginning to talk publicly about a cease fire. the two sides are beginning to talk about what the conditions would be for the cease fire. that's why people are saying okay let's move toward diplomatic solution. we have an egyptian proposal on the table that would require a cease fire for about 12 hours. the israeli cabinet will meet early tomorrow to discuss that. and the officials say secretary
of state john kerry is in the middle of that. he has proposed a 12 or 24 or 48 or 72 hour pause. to figure out some kind of permanent cease fire. >> talk about the activities on the ground today. has it been a relatively quiet day and evening so far there in gaza? >> reporter: i don't think we should say relatively quiet. because there are people still dying. there are people still being hurt. there is still a lot of violence. yes, the numbers are lower but we have two israelis hurt very seriously. shrapnel wounds. inside gaza earlier today, not right now, and more gazan wounded. people who have fled in panic after the people fled their homes, an entire neighborhood in gaza evacuated and they are here in gaza city which is about five
miles south. so yes, considering the numbers, it's quieter today but still very much a real conflict. >> nick schifrin on the phone for us from gaza. thank you. a spokesman said into this round of violence will not end the crisis in the gaza strip. >> the cease fire is not a problem as we wish to see an end to this war against our people. but the true problem is the reality we are living in gaza. the siege and the policy of imposed by israeli opposition, the bombardment and random arrest of our people. >> okay for more on this let's bring in congressman elliot engle, ranking member of the house foreign relations committee. are you hearing anything you can share with us about any
particular details of what is being proposed now by egypt? >> no, we're not hearing any of the details. the congress is first coming back for votes at 6:30 which is in a little while and we're really getting the news reports as you're getting them. >> are you in favor of a pause in hostilities to provide some room for negotiations on a cease fire, or should any talks be organized around the idea of a cease fire, and not a pause? >> well, look. any time people are dying and getting injured, it's always better if you can get a pause. if you can get a cease fire. that, of course, is always better. but the problems unfortunately are not going to go away. hamas does not recognize israel's right to exist. hamas's charter calls for israel to be destroyed. and i think, unless you have two sides, that really at least respect each other's right to
exist, we might get a temporary cease fire or one that might last several months or even several years. but the same old wounds and sores are bound to happen again. >> what is your description. i want to you describe what is happening -- want you to industry what is happening now in gaza. >> well, now for the past many months, israel has had rocket attacks coming from gaza, injuring and killing israeli civilians. i think that no country -- >> over the last few months there have been -- >> over the past years. >> okay. >> there have been rockets fired zoo israel by hamas. from the -- into israel by hamas from the gaza strip. i don't think any country can sit back and allow its population to be threatened. if both sides recognize the other's right to exist there can
be a long standing peace. president abbas and the fatah faction support a two-state solution to the situation, palestinian and jewish state living side by side in peace. but until in my opinion you have hamas understanding that israel has the right to exist, i think it's going to be very difficult. and unfortunately, it's the civilians on both sides who suffer. i mean it's innocent people who suffer. but you know what fatah does is they say that they're going to speak and talk to israel and negotiate. what hamas says is they want to destroy israel and is very, very difficult to get peace when one entity in its charter has the destruction of the other state. >> do you believe that prime minister netanyahu believes as you do in a two-state solution,
israel and a palestinian stateside by side with mutually agreed upon security agreements. >> well he told me does and president abbas told me does. this whole thing is just a pity. israel withdrew from gaza several years ago and was hoping in return it would get some overtures of some peace. instead what it got is trowrt attacks on -- terrorist attacks on its citizens from places they withdrew. there has to be a two state solution in my opinion. both sides have a right to their own state. nernnetanyahu has said he wants, abbas has said so but we haven't heard the same thing from hamas.
>> doesn't israel have the responsibility to provide for the safety and welfare of civilians in the occupied territories? >> well, of course. but you have a problem when hamas builds its bomb factories and is mile missiles in mofngz d in schools. hamas unfortunately bears much of the blame because that's where they put their weaponry right in the middle of densely populated areas. israel says before it bombs it sends leaf lets makes phone calls and tell citizens to leave their homes, that the place is going to be bombed. but unfortunately you don't have everybody leaving their homes. look, it's terrible. every innocent person who dies on either side or gets maimed on
either side is a pawn in this terrible conflict. that's why many of us think the only solution is a two state solution and the only way to move forward is if both sides recognize each other's right to exist and we move on. >> so if we come back too what's happening on the ground now, is a u.n. peace keeping force required here until we can get some kind of an agreement here to restore some sense of calm in those territories? >> well, i don't know what's required. i hope that the war will end soon. and i think just the way the people in the gaza strip have a right to expect safety, i think is israeli citizens have a right the expect safety. hamas must stop sending these weapons week in and week out for years to try hit the israeli
population. look, hamas is a terrorist group. united states believes hamas is a terrorist group and so do i. and i don't think terrorists should ever be able to get their way. i think that -- >> but you do recognize that many people around the world view hamas as a resistance movement. you do acknowledge at least that there is a different view of hamas in other parts of the world, correct? >> people can have any view they want. i'm telling you my view. my view i tell you is the view of the u.s. president and the u.s. congress and both sides. the palestinians deserve a state but they will never get their state on the backs of terrorism. i think mr. abbas understands it, i think fatah understands it but i don't think hamas understands. >> thank you very much. >> arab leaders are in egypt today trying to present a united front. that is al jazeera's hashim
abara reports, may be waiting. >> his father mourns his child who was killed in an israeli air strike on gaza. he is one of the many palestinians caught in a new cycle of confrontation between hamas and israel. many have been killed. and homes destroyed. but unlike 2008 and 2012, when israeli offensives in gaza triggered an uproar in the arab world there have been fewer shows of solidarity from arab governments this time. on monday arab foreign ministers will meet in cairo to come up with a united response to the conflict. but that's unlikely to happen. >> the situations in the arab world now during this war is
different from the situations of the arab world and the region in previous similar wars. the arabs now are very busy with themselves and there are much more number of casualties. in surrounding arab countries than what is happening in gaza. that's where the palestinian israeli conflict and the palestinian cause is no longer so prominent than it used to be in the arab world. >> egypt which has traditionally brokered israeli-palestinian conflicts handy had a good relationship with the palestinian group recent. egypt accuses hamas being the palestinian branch of the muslim brotherhood.
their relationship has severely deteriorated. the 2011 uprising against president bashar al-assad was a turning point. hamas expressed support for syrian rebels. its leader left damascus and relegated to qatar. support for the rebels a betrayal. iran was also critical of hamas political shift. but reports are suggesting that hamas and iran are working to rebuild ties. tehran has been for many years been hamas major military backer. but hamas can tune into military massive destruction in the gaza strip infuriate arabs and muslims. on the streets of turkey,
lebanon and other places there is anger over what has happened. >> the soldier who has serve spt five years as a taliban captor, bowe bergdahl, is now returned to regular duty at fort sam houston. a top american diplomat is in mexico for talks in dealing with the being immigration crisis. the meeting comes as the u.s. tries to deal with a surge of undocumented migrant children entering the country. and time is running out as iran sits down with world powers to hammer out a deal over its nuclear program. the white house says the iranians have been serious about its negotiations. james bays has the latest from
the talks in u.s.a austria. >> secretary kerry are you making any progress? >> i'll let you know is his response. the deadline to reach a deal is just six days away. political directors from the world's powers the five permanent members of the u.n. council sls germany have been meeting in david schuster sticking points not agreed in an interim deal signed by form ministers last november. in six rounds of talks in the austrian capitol there has been some progress but not yet enough for a deal. the main sticking point in reaching a vienna agreement is this: the number of centrifuges iran can operate. that willing dictate the speed
in which it can be done. only enriched to 90% is weapons grade. the aim is to, enrich to that level, the so-called breakout time. >> iran would like the keep the status quo which is to say they'd like the so-called breakout capacity to remain where it is today, two to three months. the p-5 plus 1 want it to be a a year, probably somewhere in between is going to be the only possible compromise. only about six months i would say. >> we agree. it's good to begin with agreement. >> current negotiations are at a crunch point. john kerry at the negotiating table. mohamed jarif and for the first time the brother of iran's president, hasan rouhani. of course, president rouhani isn't the ultimate decision
maker in iran. the aye toal ah would have to agree to the final -- the ayatollah would have to agree to a deal. the u.s. congress would have to ratify any pact and there are some there that are opposed to any deal with iran. james bays al jazeera vienna. >> william haig has tweeted that he is leaving a post to serve as the british house of commons. haig is retiring at the end of his current term. he has been foreign smint minisr since 2010. a role attorney general eric holder says shattered lives. >> i'm daniel lack in little bay islands in eastern canada. this former fishing community is dying. the government is offering people money to leave and i'll
>> all right let's atom about some "real money" here. wall street started on a positive note. the dow, nasdaq and s&p were also higher. news about corporate mergers helped investors with better than expected earnings. citigroup's earnings that news comes the same day as it agreed to pay big fines for the 2008 financial crisis. citigroup will shell out billions of dollars to settle allegations it defrauded investors. ali velshi joins us, the host of "real money." tell us about this settlement. >> i'm going to be leading off my show with it. $7 billion to settle, allegations include defrauding investors in the runup to the financial crisis. it's less than 11 billion that the feds demanded from citigroup
but lescitigroup. according to an agreement citigroup had to sign, in an internal e-mail cited 50 government, a citibank trader said that citibank should start praying, because so many of the loans it packaged and sold to investors would likely go bad. remember how this happened, the banks got mortgages, they packaged them with investments, mixed in bad mortgages with good mortgages and misrepresented the quality of the whole bundle when they sold them to investors. that was bad to investors but the result was it shut down the flow of credit around the world. it ended up hurting investors, homeowners and small businesses that wanted loans. it wasn't just citigroup, but j.p. morgan chase had a 33 billion settlement. this is department of justice,
saying we're still getting tough with banks for what they did. >> can i drill down? how much of a impact did these mortgage backed securities, collateralized -- >> whatever. these fines were up to $45 billion and the department of justice says there are more to come. i think they're going after bank of america next. these fines in theory are meant to go back some of it will go to the federal deposit insurance corporation, some of it will go towards affordable housing. but a lot of it will be reducing principal for people who suffered the direct result of this. >> that's good news. >> 45 billion sounds like a lot of money but a lot of value was lost in the financial crisis. i don't know exactly what it means. as you saw, a big huge settlement and the stock is up. a lot of americans are saying, why isn't somebody going to jail
for this thing? and the attorney general has said, maybe somebody will. >> what else are you working on tonight? >> i know you watch the show but you really have to watch today. reshoring when manufacturers take jobs from overseas and bringing them back to america. >> yeah. >> i'm doing it with a hula hoop. and i'm telling you it's the most fantastic thing i'll have ton the show the entire week. i'm not going ogive it away but you have to stick around. it's manufacturing and reshoring and hul hoop. >> you're coming up with clever visuals. >> you got to get people to watch. >> ali velshi, coming up at 7:00 p.m. today. little bay islands once supported hundreds of businesses and residences but overfishing droafer it into decline. now government is offering
villagers money, to leave. daniel lack has more. >> a thriving port on one of the finest harbors in kne newfoundl. here it is today, very few left, businesses shuttered. the town is dying. the man leading the push for government funded resettlement says there's no going back. >> five or six stores here. lots of people. 150 people, kids in school. but now you got two people in school. and that's it. and you never is a no one here because everybody's that age. nobody goes here in the nighttime. walking around. there's nowhere to go. >> people tell me we are nuts. i don't feel that way but everybody's entitled to their opinion i guess. >> reporter: nearly 90% of residents voted to resettle this
year. not perry lock. he and his wife have two of the few raimg ful remaining full ti. waiting a government decision he dreads, lock is at increasing odds with his neighbors. >> everybody is willing to let things go go go, until it collapses, everyone is figuring leave it alone and let it collapse and lock it up and leave. >> in newfoundland, people call villages like this an outport, remote but close knit. a vibrant place to raise a family. since the 1950s nearly 30,000 people have been paid by the government to leave the coast. one of the biggest internal migrations in canada. officials say it's cheaper to fund resettlement now. >> i'm sure of it, most people
would feel like me, it's just terrible to contemplate with newfoundland with outports continuing to shut down. >> this is the first place where europeans first arrived in north america. developed a unique life at the edge of the north atlantic. now many are leaving however reluctantly as fish stocks decline and the world around them change. daniel lack, al jazeera, little bay, knew found land. >> some people say the new rules are not fair. in under a minute, the lives of one family will change. forever. we will show you what happens next. next.
>> for those caught in the fighting between israel and gaza, seconds can mean the difference between life and death. in this example we're about to show you, a small mortar shell disploadz on th explodes on thef of gaza. it's a warning system called a knock on the roof. in this video, 57 seconds elapse before a shell hits the building. building. the homeowner says he received a call 15 minutes earlier warning him of the attack. an israeli official told al jazeera the family should get several minutes warning with a knock on the roof, instead of less than a minute.
okay, we still don't know if anyone was killed or wounded in this particular incident. after a week of air strikes and rocket attacks there are some signs of possible progress in the conflict in gaza. nick schifrin is in gaza for us. and egypt is putting together the cease fire initiative. the proposal, has there been any reaction from either hamas or israel? >> what's important here is the progress. the diplomatic momentum as you say tony comes after seven days of very violent conflict here. there has been nothing decided. there has been no actual paper put on the table for any side to actually consider. but the fact that we're talking about egypt, suggesting a cease fire, the fact that we're
talking about some kind of pause, that means that we're moving in that direction. so here are the details. on the u.s. side, secretary of state john kerry has been talking to all the parties, talking about a pause according to u.s. officials who are speaking to me in the last few hours. 24 hour pause 48 hour pause 72 hour pause. he wants the time to fly to doha and try to get a cease fire. we don't know the actual details but it includes some type of a cease fire, or a pause for 12 hours. for tomorrow. hamas has said that it tentatively welcomes that discussion but they say nothing has been decided. they demand three things, the opening of border with egypt, the release of prisoners israel has recently taken, and the lift in the siege, those are things
israel will not agree to. on the other hand, israel demands the demil demilitarizatf the zone of gaza. >> israel intercepted a drone flying over one of its cities. what can you tell us about that? >> there is some pretty prop propagandaish release from hamas, quite confidently talking about a drone that flew from gaza. what looks like missiles. hamas does not have an armed drone and frankly that drone got five feet or ten feet one official bragged, before it was
shot down. the technology appears to be iranian, according to israeli officials so hamas is using this as proof that it's continuing to increase its technology, increase its capacity to continue to fight against israel. but the threat itself that that drone posed was small. >> gazans have been killed, while israelis live in perpetual fear. sharing thoughts on statements that they are freeing israelis from deadly rocket fire. >> well, to begin with i think the statement is highly misleading. first of all, the rocket firing may be unfortunate, even unlawful. but it's hardly deadly. there's been no israeli
casualties while the palestinians have suffered upwards of 160 and evenly more -- and even more. that's a huge disparity. there are probably over a thousand palestinians who have already been injured. so the deadliness of this confrontation is mainly emanating from the israeli side. if the whole flairup of violence wawas precipitated in my view fm the israeli overreaction of the kidnapping incident of june 12th. instead of treating it as an enforcement, criminal enforcement situation, they chose to expand the situation in
such a way to make a wholesale campaign on the west bank. >> mostly in their homes. as as a signatory to the are geneva convention, doesn't l israel have the rbs responsibility to ensure the safety of the people in the gaza strip? >> absolutely. that's the primary obligation of the whole structure of international humanitarian law that's embedded in the geneva conventions. and israel has done precisely the opposite and when i say they don't even allow ordinary gazans, disabled, children, to leave gaza at a time of extreme
danger, it is a grave violation of this core obligation to protect the civilian population of an occupied people. >> is a u.n. peace keeping force required here once and for all to restore and maybe maintain calm? >> well, i think something of a protective force is certainly required. you may remember that in the libyan crisis of 2011, when gadhafi's forces were threatening the people of benghazi, the security council met and discussed the so-called norm of responsibility to protect international community had a responsibility to protect. as terrible as that situation was in 2011, the people were not trapped in the way that they are here in a situation where there's a war going on day and
night. and even if they're not physically injured or killed, the whole of a population is traumatized. it is an example in my view of state terror carried to a very ugly extreme. >> once again that was richard falk, the former u.n. special representative on the palestinian territories. in afghanistan, election officials are said to begin recounting votes as part of a deal struck by secretary of state john kerry. the country's rival presidential candidates agreed to have all 23,000 polling stations audited. one of the presidential candidates abdalla abdalla accused the, glrks the church's
national assembly approved the historic measure, at its meeting in york. that is the north of england. members did not approve the move two years ago despite move from bishops and italy. crews are preparing to move the costa concordia to northern italy this week. aalal jazeera's belle lupton has more. >> almost 300 meters in length for the engineers working on what's left of the costa concordia, two meters signals a much bigger success. >> translator: everything we had planned has gone the right way. today we started unloading the wreck progressively. in half an hour the ship detached from the platform. the ship is floating thanks to inflatables. >> for two and a half years,
this shipwreck has been an unwanted addition to the shore line of gilio. last september it was hauled onto a temporary platform to sit upright. these boxes are making the ship float slowly to the surface, a little like swimmers arm bands. already it has cost $1 billion. the captain of the costa concordia remains on trial for manslaughter. the end cost is expected to be over $2 billion making it the largest maritime salvage in history. but for the families of those killed, the cost is all too human. belle upton, al jazeera. maria innes ferre has stories making headlines.
innes. >> four people 29 others wungded over the last several days. it was a violent weekend, over the 4th of july holiday when 53 people were wounded and 9 were killed. crews are battling a wildfire in oregon. the blaze is at about four and a half square miles. more than 100 people have been evacuated from their homes since sunday. a wildfire in california has burned six square miles and destroyed 18 structures. hot, dry weather is needing the wildfires. a string of earthquakes struck oklahoma over the weekend. the most severe was a magnitude of 4.3. researchers said last month oklahoma had more earthquakes than california. officials say fracking could be causing the are rise in tremors.
and amelia earhart is back in california after her run around the world. >> it just goes to show that the community was really what was behind all of this. so we feel like we took denver and really around the world with us. >> the 31-year-old from colorado shares the name of the first female to fly around the atlantic. making her the youngest woman to go around the globe in a single engine plane. >> female power! go! >> the modern earhart got her pilot's license in 2010. >> why don't we book her today? >> she's resting after that flight. >> i like that answer better than the former. see you all later. never too busy to come and talk to us, never.
innes, see you later. funeral services were held for john siegenthaler sr. hundreds of mourners attended the service in nashville including former vice president al gore and robert kennedy's widow ethel. he was the foundin founding edil director of u.s.a. today. he was the father of al jazeera's john siegenthaler. john siegenthaler sr. died friday. he was 86 years old. are are
year. now, thousands are bracing for another typhoon. >> what the damage was across the region, hayan was the worst storm to hit the philippines ever but of course this storm is not as intense but is almost making the same exact path as what hayan had made last year. this is ramasoon, a fine, about to make landfall near the island of saymar. we're going to see incredible amounts of rain in the last 24 to 48 hours. going over manila we think as we go towards wednesday. you got to remember parts of manila are actually below sea level and with 20 inches of rain expected to come out of this storm over the next day we are looking at major flooding in the philippines. when it comes to rain like that
we are talking about major flash flooding and of course with the previous storm hayan we saw major mudslides. >> thank you kevin. the group boko haram is claiming responsibility for, the bring back our girls campaign, started when more than 200 teen aged girls were kidnapped from their school and that was three months ago now. >> we bring back, oh oh. bring back our, bring back our, girl girl girl, bring back our army. >> oh carlos carrasco okay enough of that. boko haram's leader previously suggested he would free the
girls in exchange for fighters. been on to going an activist she is in nigeria where she is asking nigeria's l president to do more to free the girls. innes is here. innes. >> asking people around the world to take part in a campaign using her life experience as inspiration. take a look. >> she dreamed of learning. >> she was not alone. >> weakness, fear. and hopelessness decide, strength, fervor and courage was born. >> she was determined. >> she was stronger than violence. >> she was stronger than oppression. >> she was stronger than fear. >> what are you stronger than? show it to the world on this
mallala day. >> and people are showing the hasht stronger than. including the first lady who just a few hours ago tweeted a message, thank you malala, for inspiring girls to be stronger than adversity. a day for all of us to say we are stronger than fear and intimidation. you have these students in liverpool who have these signs that say i am stronger than inequality, double standards oppression. and stronger than silence and craig calberger says, stronger than apathy. >> that's really good. malala youseffsia. it is movement.org, roxana saberi has been looking into it
now and she joins us now, roxanne. >> some are offering it, get ago sigh lum for publicizing their cause. in dictatorships around the world, struggling to establish basic human rights. what do they need? they often need help, movement.org is helping to connect them. this is how the website works. this is song for sergei, someone is asking for a sock to be produced for the russian surgeon who died in priz an a year ago. wrote this song setting it to a montage of photos. and now, others are responding
too. a russian blogger saw the video on youtube and she had an idea. >> i saw that video which isn't really a video but it's a footage that goes with the song. i thought why not do something about this, make it international video. >> so she and her activist friend started working on it. here she's preparing posters to appear in the video. she hopes where people will think more about human rights in russia. >> maybe they'll start thinking, oh, the old situation in russia. >> the group that runs the website says it's trying to vet the the people who sign up but the group says people will still find ways to use it to communicate and cooperate. >> we want to help tip the balance away from dictatorships and more towards dissidents. the message is that individuals around the world have a role to
>> the violence has continued just a couple of miles from here >> just a short while ago we heard a large air strike very close by... >> people here are worried that this already serious situation may escalate. >> for continuing coverage of the israeli - palestinian conflict, stay with al jazeera america your global news leader. >> in india, commercial su surrogacy is a commercial business. many people are angry at restrictions that. >> after years of trying to conceive naturally, and cycles of failed ivf treatment in britain they finally have a baby boy. five months ago, an indian woman
gave birth to luke via surrogacy here in new de delhi. >> she has done a marvelous thing for us. to help us have a child is a gift -- i'm sorry --ists a gift that -- it's a gift you wouldn't expect someone else to give you. >> like the barkers, thousands of foreigners and indians pay for surrogacy every year. in an attempt to better regulate the multimillion dollar industry india's government announced rules to protect the rights of susurrogates and parents. some of the rules are controversial. foreigners look for surrogacy, gay couples and people who are single are banned. many rights advocates and doctors say they're outraged.
dr. rita bakshi has delivered more than 2,000 surrogate babies many for foreign same sex couples and single parents. she says the regulations are discriminatory. they need to verify their marital status when applying for visas. >> there was a time we didn't accept, what's that you know. world is evolving. people are accepting. >> reporter: india's new bjp government the not respond for our requests for interview, but the party's conservative ideology means they're likely to reverse the rules. >> little to be optimistic about. in reality they have stood against on television chat shows with me they have stood in the opposite -- opposite side
speaking against gay rights. >> for the barkers, india and its thriving surrogacy business has made their dreams come true. many argue the country should be as welcoming to other loving parents. karish mavia, al jazeera new delhi. >> sky safer for satellites. the department of defense has signed a deal close to $1 billion to protect satellites from small pieces of debris moving at thousands of miles per hour. if it works the implication could have, a satellite fracture, did you know, jake ward is in san francisco. >> tell. >> the movie gravity where this cascade of debris comes in and
disables not only the space shuttle but awld the things on the ground. it happened over the course of decades. we're looking at probably a century of collision setting off a lot of debris that's going to hit another satellite in 2007 a chinese test of an antisatellite weapons system shot 2,000 pieces of debris into the air. in 2009, we had another 2,000 pieces of debris when two satellites came together. what is going to be a decades-long sort of storm in face. >> this idea of a fence kind of suggests it will protect the satellites but that's not exactly the case is it? >> that's right. there is no iron dome, there is no interceptor here, it is an air traffic control system. right now it can only see
something that's four inches across. but as tiny as a baseball, can track space debris in the sky. >> thank you jake. self serve draft beer, do you think this is a good idea? fans going to minnesota twins home games will be the first to pour their own beer. starting torl, it's going to be in place for the all-star game. two self serve machines, giving the customers the power to speed up their bar service. since beer is poured by the ounce, officials say humans will enforce age restrictions and watch for over-indulgence. let's just see how that works out. that is all of our time for this news hour. thanks for being with us. i'm tony harris in new york.
"real money" is coming up. head over to our website, aljazeera.com. aljazeera.com. >> $7 billion. that's the price another big bank has to pay for its role in the 2008 financial collapse. i'll tell you whether anyone hurt back then can expect to see some of that money. plus a tail of two economies in america. up close the picture will change. i'll tell you why. plus . . . ♪ >>