future away from them. ♪ >> announcer: this is al jazeera. ♪ welcome to the news hour, i'm veronica in doha and our top stories, the ghost soldiers of iraq, and the prime minister investigates payments to 50,000 troops who do not exist. another attack in northern nigeria we have a special report on the orphans between boko haram and the government. charging the barricades, the
most violent confrontations so far between police and protesters in hong kong. plus saving the glaciers where climate change is threatening the ice. ♪ but we will begin with breaking news because a palestinian woman stabbed an israeli civilian in the occupied west bank and shot by police and we are joined from there now, what information do you have? >> reporter: what we do know is that this woman who is apparently between the age of 25-30 was at the junction in the occupied west bank which is an area that serves several illegal settlements there and according to the israeli police she tried to approach an israeli soldier
with the intention of stabbing him, wasn't able to do so so she used her knife to harm a passersby, an israeli civilian who was apparently only likely injured. we understand that the army shot at this woman who is now being treated at a hospital in israel. there were some reports by eyewitnesses there that she was killed but we understand that she is still being treated, it's not confirmed she is dead and we even spoke to the palestinian team the red crescent who saw her after she was shot at that junction. she was still alive but they didn't allow the palestinian medical team to approach her. we understand from some sources that this woman is from an area that is south of bethlehem here in the occupied west bank, as well this is not the first incident this has happened recently at this junction in the occupied west bank.
on november 16 a palestinian man stabbed israeli woman and shot by the israeli army, was not killed and now is facing a trial for injuring that israeli woman. >> tensions of course have been particularly high over the last couple of weeks in jerusalem between palestinians and israelis, to what extent should this incident be seen in that context, could it trigger further violence, people have been talking about this? >> reporter: well, the tensions and the waive of violence we have seen in jerusalem has to a certain degree spilled over here in the west bank and we have heard of several incidents here happening in the last month or so and this is not the first time i mentioned that incident that happened a couple of weeks ago at the same junction, very high frustration among palestinians who feel they cannot be detached from what is
happening in east jerusalem and seeing a lot of high tensions here, as well and don't forget this part of the west bank is basically filled with israeli settlements, lots of settlers here and there are areas where this friction happened so it's not very surprising given the context of the tension that we have seen in both jerusalem and the occupied west bank and even other parts of northern israel between israelis and palestinians. >> thank you for the time being, live with that breaking news. let's go over to nigeria at this point because gunmen attacked a university in the north of the country, army units heavily engaging with the fighters who invaded the state university in the state capitol and we are joined live from there and what is the latest from that attack?
>> reporter: well, i've been speaking to people and it appears that what they are telling me is there is an on going operation still as we speak between the military and the suspected fighters in the city, helicopter and gun ships are still hovering above the area and residents are clearly hearing the sound of gunshots ringing across the city and sounds of explosions and many people taking cover in their own homes and terrified of being potentially caught in the cross fire and we understand from the residents of the area the fighters descended on the city in the early hours of this morning opening their fire and it appears on multiple targets at this stage, one of their main targets was the state university but they also i'm being told appear to have been trying to target a telecommunication tower in the area but so far i'm able to maintain contact with residents in the area. >> this is difficult for
ordinary people in nigeria with boko haram and striking soft targets like this. >> reporter: well, indeed and boko haram's campaign has been going on for five years now, but this year has been particularly transformative. we have seen the nature of the attacks become much more brazen target and earlier in the summer we saw the group shift towards trying to seize territory and control villages and town and government and military say boko haram has been sustaining losses on that front but seeing many towns flee towns and villages, 1.5 million people are believed to have been displaced by this on going conflict and the most vulnerable among them are children who either lose their parents in these killings or end up being separated from them as they see the violence, we were just back from one of the three
most effected states and here is our report. >> reporter: watch from hiding as boko haram slaughtered his father and elder brother and captured his mother and two sisters, three months ago when roughly 300 people seized his village and he showed up at this camp for displaced camp two days ago. >> translator: i saw everything, i was crying, crying on the mountain, there were times i did not have food or water for up to two days. >> reporter: and among the thousands of people displaced by boko haram violence are hundreds of unaccompanied children and their parents are either killed or separated from the children as they fled. there have been few if any reunions so far and for years boko haram attacked school children and abducting and pushing thousands out of school and now as the group shifts their tactics this includes
territory and children are no longer spared even in their home. for the camp for the displaced there are 65 unaccompanied children, some as young as two, at least 700 more are scattered in other camps. assigned to foster mothers and provided some food and education but local police agencies are pleading for more help. >> specific children need food and then books and instructional materials and if possible like books given to children. >> reporter: they believe the camps hold 2% of the actual number of displaced people, the majority seek assistance elsewhere. 16 unaccompanied children are at this catholic cathedral and these are boko haram fighters holding family got distracted and not looking behind she was
separated from her mother and four siblings. >> translator: they don't know where i am, i don't know where they are, that is all i think of. >> reporter: most of the children have been dropped off here by total stranger, some are suffering from serious trauma. >> the area of challenge is the area of conflict. we don't have professionals who we can go to and they have been traumatized. >> reporter: orphans from boko haram and the nigerian government and left them with no one and nothing. now, this displacement and this violence is a major concern politically as well for both the government and the opposition because it's likely going to have major implications as the country prepares for a much anticipated general election in the early months of 2015. this vote by all accounts is believed to be one of the most hotly contested elections in this country since the end of military rule in 1999.
>> reporter: we will leave it there, live from abuja. iraqi government look at the existence of 50,000 so called ghost soldiers in the army. these are false names on defense ministry payroll and it's likely corrupt officers are claiming extra salaries and nicole john'st john'ston reports. >> reporter: corruption on a grand scale and 50,000 soldiers, equivalent of four full division are either not turning up to work or simply don't even exist. and some officers may be pocketing the money claiming more soldiers than they really have, what ever is going on iraq's prime minister wants to find out and stop it. >> translator: i'm sad we pay the salaries during this period and all the salaries because iraq doesn't have the money and
they are fighting and some have been killed and receiving salaries and not present on the ground and that has been allowed to happen. >> reporter: new army recruit earn about $600 a month so the so called ghost soldiers could be costing iraq at least $380 million a year and this could be the tip of the iceberg. iraq's army is under scrutiny now more than ever, four army divisions collapsed when they were confronted by fighters from islamic state of iraq and isil and corruption is blamed as one reason for the collapse and isil controlling large parts of iraq they are under pressure to perform and needs money, almost a quarter of the budget next year will go to defense and security, that is a seven fold increase on last year. >> translator: actually $23 billion u.s. dollars cannot meet
demand and we need numbers for military operation and troops need continued support. >> reporter: u.s. plans to give iraq $1.6 billion to arm and train soldiers and pershmerga fighters and tribes and right now some in washington may be wondering just how wisely that money will be spent, nicole johnston. >> and who you heard from in the report as iraq former national security advisor joins us again now live via skype and thank you very much indeed and can you tell us how this could have happened, 50,000 people who don't exist continuing to be paid for the last month? >> reporter: thank you for very me and this is the tip of the iceberg as you said and this is the initial investigation in the government of iraq to show there are more than 50,000 ghost
soldiers in the army only and i think there is a major investigation going on now. >> you were a major architect in the government and how could it have happened and is this a story about corruption? disorganization? >> about corruption and i think each and every one in the army and the national police, we have not started investigating the police and the office of the interior and other intelligence agencies and need to go through them to reform them and get rid of the corruption inside to get rid of the nepitism. >> why is this happening now? >> i understand you have been in talks with the last few hours with the president of iraq. >> well, the corruption is
endemic and epidemic and most of the institutions now and we need to fight this corruption and there is massive corruption within the army, within the police, within the intelligence agencies and this is a must, we need to do it and we need to be really brave and we need to make a lot of this with our decision in the next few months. >> the situation is very difficult for iraq as it is with the fight against isil and we saw mosul falling already to mosul and that caused tremendous disquiet in baghdad of course. >> i couldn't agree more. and i think the fighting against corruption is as important as fighting against isis and probably we could not defeat isis with a corrupt army or corrupt police or corrupt iraqi
security forces. we need to clean our backyard, our home and then we will easily defeat isis. >> meanwhile u.s.-led air strikes continue within iraq territory, is it helping? is it harming? i've seen comments from you that there needs to be more unification as it were in the u.s. policy towards iraq and syria. >> there is a lack of synchronization between the policy of the united states of america in iraq compared to the policy in syria and they have to synchronize those policies, this is number one. number two, they unfortunately three out of four of these authorities, if you like, they come back with their load and they don't have -- they are not on target because they don't
have spotters on the ground so they need to train iraqis to be spotters on the ground, to identify the right target for the u.s. airforce. >> tremendously difficult situation being faced by the people in iraq and thank you for your comments, former national security advisor. still to come. [baby crying] suffering accuse malnutrition in afghanistan and children are not being fed properly. freedom from the colombian general kidnapped by farc rebels but the future of peace talks remains uncertain and involved in a high-speed crash in brazil and will be here on an update on his condition. ♪
in egypt the mass trial of nearly 500 people arrested during a military crack down last year is due to resume, the trial relates to demonstrations near the mosque in august last year and could see death sentences handed down to defendants, hundreds were killed when egyptian police cleared people from two protest sights, the same court already handed death sentences to 78 youths last week and death penalty charity says there is no evidence linking defendants of what they have been accused of. >> the whole process is a traverse city of justice from start to finish and saying it could lead to mass death sentences when there is really no evidence linking these individuals to the alleged offenses, these are people as young as 16, 17, 18 and all being sheperred into this vat
where they supposedly will receive some kind of hearing and you have a tax courtroom for defendants. i mean hardly they cannot speak, they cannot see the proceedings so the evidence is not presented to them, the lawyers barely have a chance to speak and packed with pro-government people, some of them are apparently mosques and very threatening and very clear they don't want them to have a fair trial and one of our primary concerns not only is it a mass trial and against all fair standards but you have juveniles and not tried in the court and same circumstances as adults and it's a travesty to them. demonstrations held in several university campuses on sunday and have been called for more protests on monday and jamal has more. [chantin
[chanting] the chants at the university are loud and clear and thousands of angry students continue to take part in protests in the capitol and across egypt. furious of the acquittal of mobark and they chant against what is corrupt and against military rule. egypt's second city alexandra at the campus and female students led colleagues in marches showing opposition to the president abdel-fattah el-sissi is still very much aligned.
away from the university iron ironically from the square a symbol of the protest that brought about the fall of mobarak they were tied together and this is a response of the security services. police beating them to the ground, activists say dozens of people were arrested. since the january 25 uprising there have been severe divisions against revolutionary groups and post military and the president of sisi say there is now an opportunity for them to unite once again and none of egypt's known political figures have stepped up it appears that the country students are taking the lead. al jazeera. china will not allow british mps to enter hong kong as part of an inquery into britain
relations and former colony and comes after hong kong saw violent protests two months ago and police moved in to clear the site near government headquarters and want the people of hong kong to be allowed to choose candidates in the 2017 elections without interference from beijing and rob mcbride reports. >> reporter: as morning rush hour approaches the police moved in, scattering protesters and demolishing their tents. hundreds of offices in riot gear forced demonstrators off the road outside the main government buildings. the morning action followed a night of the most violent clashes seen on the streets of hong kong during the two-month long struggle. battles around the main government headquarters in the district which is home to the demonstrators main occupation site.
student leaders have called for a big turn out of what they said would be a new tactic, telling protesters to come prepared with goggles and masks. then they revealed they would try to paralyze the government by laying siege to all the entrances of all the government headquarters, police were just as determined to break the blockade using charges and pepper stray. demonstrating numbers not winning concessions after two months of campaign and also of anger of losing occupation sites in the district of hong kong, demonstrators here are determined that the main occupation sites on hong kong island will not go the same way, rob mcbride, al jazeera, hong kong. nine killed and 20 wounded in a suicide battle in the province, a suicide bomber blew himself up at a funeral of a
tribal elder in boca district and a quarter million in afghanistan are malnourished and u.n. blames years of instability, poverty and lack of education and charles stratford are visiting where mothers are desperately trying to keep their children alive. >> reporter: a-year-old and suffering from acute malnutrition and his mother brought him to a government hospital in kabul a week ago and she cannot read or write and she got married when she was 17 and she is now 32. she is doing all she can to keep her son alive. >> translator: i've lost three children already, they got thin and weak and died. i give my milk when i can, sometimes i can afford to cook him a good meal, sometimes i can't. >> reporter: there are many children like him in the hospital, according to u.n. around 10% of babies in
afghanistan suffer from acute malnutrition or also called wasting and children under five suffer chronic malnutrition which stunts their growth and poverty and lack of treatment in areas of conflict are some of the reason why it contributes to child mortality in afghanistan. half of child deaths under five in afghanistan is somehow related to malnutrition and staff in the government hospital say they cannot cope with the amount of children coming for treatment everyday. and he is in charge here and mothers have no choice but to return to their other children at home before their sick baby's treatment is complete. >> translator: sometimes we have to put two children in one bed. many mothers can't stay 2-4 weeks for the child to recover and they often cannot return for
the food the baby needs so the baby gets malnourished again. >> reporter: antibiotics brought on by malnutrition but relies on the u.n. for milk and food vital for treating the condition and a link of malnutrition and under developed brains and future income earning in later life and improving women's rights in afghanistan would help. >> relatively poor status of women in afghanistan does have an effect on malnutrition. the fact that girls are either not enrolled in school or are dropping out of school and marrying too early and having their first pregnancy too early in life is resulting in poor nutrition of the babies. >> reporter: will take said back to the village in a few days and the struggle to keep him alive is not over, in kabul.
colombiance talks will continue and hostages a few weeks ago and we take up the story. >> reporter: a potential trigger for peace talks to resume. after two weeks in the hands of farc rebels the general and to other officials were handed over to the international red cross. >> it was very emotional when the icrc colleges found these people, they were looking for meeting their relatives, it was a very emotional moment because of the process and it depends on this fact and this release. >> reporter: and he was abducted on this village on november 16, the highest military ranking officer captured in 50 years of conflict and the president immediately
suspended the talks. but in a statement on sunday he says the quick release restored the right climate for the negotiations and nonetheless farc repetitive said resuming the dialog may not be automatic. >> translator: we invite president santos with his heart in his hand to consider we cannot continue this dialog for peace in the middle of the war, it's time for bilateral ceasefire so no incident in the battlefield justifies interrupting such a beautiful and historic process. >> reporter: for the farc decision to suspend the talks was unfair given agreement they had that any incident on the ground would not effect the dialog. >> they are very clear of saying well if you are not happy we will carry out military actions and probably we need to agree on a ceasefire and something they have been asking for for quite a
long time and the colombian government is unwilling to agree on because of the previous lessons of the previous peace processes. >> reporter: by lateral ceasefire is not on the table they will avoid further incidents and on monday peace negotiators will fly and try to set the date for resumption of talks, something both sides hope can happen as soon as possible, al jazeera. let's get the latest weather update from stef and stef, it was a shocker of the rain overnight in doha and it's not just us. >> it seemed to flood in a few spots but didn't have much rain if you compare to elsewhere in the world and yesterday i told you about the flooding over morocco and the other side of the mediterranean as well so let's up have an update on the
system and it's on the mediterranean and it was part of eastern spain where we saw the worst of the flooding and eastern spain is somewhere you associate with plenty of sunshine and warm weather even this time of year but unfortunately these are the kind of pictures we have been seeing from the northeastern spain instead and you can see plenty of water around, plenty of flood water and the reason we have seen all the flooding is just due to the amount of rain we have seen in a short amount of time. just over the border in france they saw 210 mill might milli m and that is almost four times that just in four days so a staggering amount of wet weather in a short amount of time and didn't have any where to go except flooding and the rain will continue the journey up to the northeast, turning to the
snow at the outset as you might expect and fizzling out on tuesday and wednesday and veronica. >> thanks stef. we will take a break but still to come it's world aid day and they are worried about the five--year-old drugs that patients use. and turkey welcomes the president the fruit and vegetable traders welcome the boom between the two countries. the lights go out at a hockey match in detroit and the rest of the sport later this news hour. ♪
♪ hello again, the top stories on al jazeera, a palestinian woman has been shot by police after stabbing an israeli civilian in the occupied west bank and they say she has been transferred to hospital and israeli forces now raided the town where the incident happened just south of there. the iraqi government investigating 50,000 so called ghost army soldiers and prime minister al-abaddi looks at why they are being paid and confronted fighters who raided the university, initial report suggests that the university was among multiple targets that were attacked in the morning. russia's president putin will arrive in turkey later on
monday. he will hold talks with president erdawan on trade, supplies and diplomatic disputes over syria and and bernard repo on istanbul for expanding alliance. >> reporter: business is booming at the fruit and vegetable wholesale market and experts of food to russia are up by almost 450% this year. thanks to russia band on imports from the eu. >> translator: we want turkish leaders to talk more about peace with russia and the world so we can increase trade, russia is a good market for us and can sell us gas while we sell them fresh produce. >> reporter: trade between russia and turkey was worth $32 billion and want to increase it by $100 billion by 2020 and business doesn't seem to be effected by the significant political differences between the two countries.
russia remains the principle backer of the syria regime of al-assad and they want him gone and they will explore massive off shore reserves and believe turkey should be involved as well but russia and turkey looking for alliances in business and diplomacy. >> translator: despite the many differences between the two countries, they need to maintain and improve their relationship, both putin and ergawan understand this and criticized in the past and erdawan spoke about ukraine and putin another and energy needs keep them together. >> reporter: from the gas that cooks the kabobs and with trade
like that political differences are easily glossed over, bernard smith. >> do you agree the political differences easily glossed over when you are talking all that money? >> yes, indeed, good afternoon veronica, this is the fifth meeting of the high-level corporation council and curiously turkey this time has asked for a state visit of president putin and it tells a lot about the feelings here in turkey. we have two lonely antiwestern countries, i mean, russia openly and turkey getting there. of course the main subject will be economics and the political rouse and disagreements will be sidelined again. >> can they really be sidelined
to that extent because syria is right next door? >> of course, i mean but there is no way they can get together and they can agree on anything on syria. turkey is openly asking for departure of president al-assad and we know putin and russia is heavily backing us up but that is not the only rub actually. >> is it the case that turkey could be a kind of mediator between the west and russia on this because they have good relations on other matters like economics? >> well, i mean, this is long gone. i mean turkey is seen in the region, in the middle east as representing this sunni world and together with some other countries, but i mean turkey is no more considered as a natural power breaker or, you know,
honest broker as we say in the conflict resolution. this is in the past. >> all right, so going forward, what do you expect concretely to come out of this state visit? >> well, i think they will and they may issue a joint anti, you know, west declaration and it wouldn't surprise me really. they will concentrate on business and energy deals, $32 billion and trade more than a year expected to grow to $5 billion and it won't work. the bulk is gas from russia, turkey exports more and more to russia. but i mean, it won't get there soon really, $200 billion a year. so i think they will agree to disagree on the hottest topic, syria. and on crimea turkey has adopted
a very low profile, didn't really, you know, criticize russia and annexation and turks may get the promise of building a mosque in crimea territory and might be the deal. >> we have to leave it there for now and there is more we could talk about and thank you from istanbul university. parties appear to be in a position to try to form a coalition government in maldova despite a pro-russian group getting a vote of a single party and we are there and we will explain. >> reporter: the results that we have show that the socialist party, one of the party's most pro-russian actually scored highest of all with about 20% of the votes. but it's the pro-european party, the liberal democrat, democrats and liberals that together would be able to have a majority in
parliament and therefore it is expected that they may try to form a coalition government, something similar along the lines of what maldova has had until now and means that maldova will continue on the path to european integration and signed association with europe and free trade for europe and free travel for is citizens and the fact they did so well and communists too is an indication of the divisions within maldovian society because they would like to see maldova return to the trade ties and relationship with the russian federations. france far right national parties concluded the congress in leon and the leader told supporters how she plans to bring the party to power and explains why russians were among those in the audience.
>> reporter: the french economy is struggling and unemployment record high of 3.46 million and debt is above the eu target of 3% but she could be more upbeat because they are capitalizing with mainstream politics and in keynote speech to the people she told them to think big. >> translator: our ideas have invaded the public debate, our proposals at the center of political discussion. we are in all conversations. >> reporter: the front's ambitions are audatious and attending from russia where the national front received loan funding in access of $11 million so far and all contributing to a growing sense of self belief. the idea of some kind of can european alliance of far right parties is not a new one and
ideas are gaining traction and mainstream parties take note and a sense of euphoria among delegates at the congress. on sunday she was reconfirmed as leader of her party with 100% of the votes of delegates and 64% approval which the center u and p party elected sarcozi is in comparison and this is politics and the eu model is broken. >> translator: it's bringing the collapse of our economy, job relocations, destruction of employment, and in short we want to get out of the system. >> reporter: there are less than three years until the french presidential vote on the far right is convinced that by then they will be serious contenders, paul brennan, ann, leon. mayor of the u.s. town at
the center of race related protests is pledged to bring more black police officers on the force and angry demonstrations in ferguson when a white policeman was cleared over the shooting of black teenager michael brown and we report. >> we ask in the name of jesus, god, that you would strengthen the residents of ferguson. >> reporter: the pulpit is where invest 'tis and rising above life's troubles are often raised but this sunday in this church where teenager michael brown had his funeral after being killed by a police officer are not religious generalities, instead there was pointed analysis of grand jury testimony and vows to fight them. >> michael's arms were up. and usually folks hands are attached to their arms so how do y'all say he didn't have his hands up if his arms were up? >> reporter: there has been time to review the evidence presented at grand jury and subsequently
released to the public and now a paint of discussion and 18 witnesses who expressed an opinion, 16 said michael brown's hands were up. there are other questions too. and remains be wild derment with the police and national guard to west ferguson, a small strip of african/american businesses was allowed to burn even as more affluent areas were aggressively agreed. >> on monday night someone set the church on fire. >> reporter: this was one of the targets of arson and the church with michael brown's father attended and had been marked for trouble. >> no one has taken up the responsibility of them but they have been very vulgar. >> reporter: what have they been saying? >> i don't know if i can say that word on t.v. >> reporter: we will bleep it. >> you are going to die and we are going to put you in the church and hate preachers and pastors and put you in the church and say you are all on
fire. >> reporter: a tent next to the church's burnt up shell and if it's ferguson or mega churches on the other side of town there is one overriding call. >> the fight is not over, justice will come to ferguson. >> reporter: on sunday the mayor of ferguson announced intention to develop a more diverse police force here and other changes. >> i have convened a task force made up of residents, businesses and law enforcement to create a civilian review board. >> reporter: it will take more than that as what they see as racial injustice in the united states, al jazeera, ferguson, missouri. coming up, at the sport including why one of europe's highly prized coaches has hit rock bottom. ♪
>> a conflict that started 100 year ago, some say, never ended... revealing... untold stories of the valor... >> they opened fire on the english officers... >> sacrifice... >> i order you to die... >> and ultimate betrayal... drawing lines in the sand that would shape the middle east and frame the conflict today >> world war one: through arab eyes only on al jazeera america >> it's a chilling and draconian sentence... it simply cannot stand. >> this trial was a sham... >> they are truth seekers... >> all they really wanna do is find out what's happening, so they can tell people... >> governments around the world all united to condemn this... >> as you can see, it's still a very much volatile situation... >> the government
is prepared to carry out mass array... >> if you want free press in the new democracy, let the journalists live. ♪ welcome back, for nearly 13 million people infected with h.i.v. antidrugs have been a miracle but some think it's helping the disease to mutate. >> reporter: the hospital in milan is typical of the front lines against h.i.v. aids and full of recently diagnosised and long-time patient whose are here for one thing, antiretro viral drugs. >> first when i was told i had to take four different kind of
pills i was really scared because everyone knows that they bring a lot of problems. >> reporter: the drugs are chosen from 27 possible medications and a cocktail of three or more drugs is given in a single dose. they are designed to suppress the virus in the body and observe makes transmission more difficult. but the american physician the first to discover the virus in the 80s worries the drugs may be inviting disaster and uncheck use of the drugs may help it mutate into a resistant form, one we cannot treat. >> i'm quite concerned that if we continue to advocate the use of the drugs in this country or in europe where they have the funds to do it we may be breeding the eventual emergence of a multi resistant virus to come back and haunt us. >> reporter: it can develop when patients have too little of
a drug in the body, inconsistent amount or only a single kind, this is why the drugs are given in large doses and in cocktails of three or more. dr. robert schaffer studies this and says most cocktails remain effective. >> in combination these drugs maintain efficacy so i think we are a long way off from this situation where h.i.v. will become significantly more difficult to treat. >> reporter: but the centers for disease control now reports that only three in ten h.i.v. positive americans has the virus under control and in milan doctors say new drugs is bleak. >> now we are in a phase where we don't have a lot of upcoming drugs so the pipelines are dry and targets are different. >> and the moment the drugs are working hopefully. i'm afraid of the future and
some day they will stop working or they will bring me other problems or, you know, future is the thing that most scare me now. >> reporter: for the moment the strategy is to medicate as many people early in their infections as possible, essentially holding the virus off until someone finds a way to eradicate it and comes with risk because eradicate they say we are unlikely to see for decades, jacob in san francisco. time for the sport and here is andy. athletico condemned the violence before the game on sunday and supported the guard with clashes between rival fans in the spanish capitol and say radical ultra groups involved in clashes by atletico and the 43-year-old had to be rescued from the nearby river and
suffered cardiac arrest and hypothermia and 11 people treated for injuries. >> translator: this is an opportunity to condemn the events that have taken place near the stadium. this is nothing to do with futbol and these are radical groups that get together and cause problems, both presidents want to make it clear we have nothing to do with these acts, we always call for peace. >> reporter: and mesi was on the end of behavior and hit on the head by a plastic container over the 1-0 win over valencia and given a yellow card by the referee after pointing out he had been struck. let's bring in sports correspondent lee weldings in london for us and lee first of all the violence before the atletico-madrid game saying they
were groups outside of the stadium, who is responsible for policing that? >> this is a serious case of hooliganism and clubs are responsible for what goes on in the stadium and for policing outside the stadium as well and the local authorities, but two sets of supporters really have it in mind to meet and to fight, it can be incredible to stop whether it's in spain or literally and we have seen it over the years or whether it's in the balkin region and have seen a lot of this and it can be really difficult to stop and one way they can do this is say look we don't want to be part of doing this but if it has not happened inside the stadium or immediate vicinity it can be really difficult to stop and that is why we fear there are more cases of this kind of fight and the tragic consequences is something that everyone wants to try and avoid where possible and
in the stadium the incident that was less serious with valencia and that is something that you would imagine is that valencia would look for the culprit and take action with the incident and have seen violence elsewhere over the weekend with the amount of firecrackers in an serbia and one hit the manager and played and fans are banned from many serbian matches and the atmosphere all created by the fans. in fact, the coach was lucky to avoid serious injury when the firecracker hit his clothing and he said it was ugly atmosphere and it's increasingly common throughout serbia. >> and we mentioned messy with getting hit with a bottle and likely involved in another story later on fifa and about to be
announced and who is that and who is likely to win it? >> well, i think they tied it up nicely in resent years because they brought the two main awards and brought them together under this current title and that means it is more satisfied over the years and dominated by mesi and won it three of four years and won it last year and by the amount of goals they score for the club and madrid and barcelona is phenomenal and dominate futbol but neither year has been ideal and look what happened with masi and argentina and maybe we see a third player to challenge them and should have been named player of world cup and unfortunate and outstanding and personally i think the goal keeper of munick and germany should win it and sometimes goal keepers taken for
granted and sometimes he was a one-man team against nigeria and think he is a great candidate if he is one of the final three. >> we will have the short list in a few hours time and a coach is now under huge pressure when they slips to the bottom of the german table on sunday and won a title with russia in 2011 and 2012 and under line the team's resent problems and russia through to the knock out round in the champion league and this loss and leaves them 22 points behind leaders of munick and driver escaped serious injury and recovering in hospital after a crash in a race in brazil and they collided in the barriers during this race in south palo and traveling at close to 300 kilometers an hour and caught
fire and awake and alert as he was taken off the track and that is the sport for now brook. >> thank you and now puru on the front line of global warming and 70% of the tropical glaciers and disappearing at an alarming rate and we report from high up in the andys mountains. >> reporter: for centuries people relied on melt water from the mountains and here a bustling center and the capitol the markets are full of produce but there is a problem, the mountain's water source is slowly disappearing. the rivers still run fast for now but the glaciers that feed them are melting away. >> one of the most popular places for tourism in peru. >> reporter: he studies glaciers and remembers this in the hey day when people even
skied here. >> it was one glacier all this way to the house. >> stretched all the way down. >> all the way down. >> reporter: we walk where once ice hundreds of meters deep and now it is all the way back to the face of the mountain. >> we are losing time because the glacier going to the water and it's going to the sea. >> reporter: it's a stunning sight but it's full of danger, new lagoons of melted ice forming increasing the threat of mudslides and flooding disaster. and saying it's melting at such a rate it could be gone altogether in 30-40 years and across peru all the tropical glaciers are disappearing at rates and an enormous problem for those who rely on this as a water source. down the mountain the crops are
ripening and this man runs an organic farm but things are changing. >> translator: we have seen climate changes in the last four years, it is much harder and soil dries out more quickly and cold winds from the mountains and plants have less resistance due to climate change. >> reporter: nicholas is working with the changes, he has built a reservoir so he can manage his water supply when the river runs low. farmers across peru already had to start adopting to climate change and future here and across the world is looming in uncertainty, nick clark, al jazeera, peru. and stay with us here on al jazeera, another full bulletin of news with july is straight ahead and don't forget you can keep up to date with the news on al jazeera.com.
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