teaching the most. >> can unprepared teachers make a difference? >> why are we sending them teachers with 5 weeks of training? >> this is al jazeera america million i'm thomas drayton in new york. six detainees are in a military hospital in uruguay. they were spen sent there to stt new lives as ratification. refu. >> cyberattacks are becoming more common and more
sophisticated. we go in depth in our sunday segment, the week lady. ahead. good to have you with us. six detain ease from guantanamo bay, after being held by the u.s. government for 12 years without charge. these are the first guantanamo detainees to be transferred from cuba to south america. held as suspected al qaeda affiliates since 2002 and cleared in 2009, but they couldn't find a country that would accept them as ratification. refugees.
>> five were taken immediately to the military hospital in the capital, montevedei offer. montevedeio. so they are just being monitored now, they are being looked at before the uruguayn government. >> do we know what kind of he help they well git from the government? >> the government is giving them all the help they can. they are already given lessons in spanish. uruguay a month or so ago took in a batch of syrian refugees. is taking another in january.
taking everything they need to try integrate themselves. although the uruguayn authorities have said if they do not want to stay here they're perfectly free to go. if they choose to stay in uruguay, all the help possible will be given to help integrate them into the society. >> has there been any reactions by the citizens there? >> it's fair to say they haven't been as warmly welcomed as the syrian refugees as i mentioned. they were due to arrive here some months ago but we had elections, presidential elections here in uruguay last week and the president delayed the arrival of the six men from guantanamo, he decided to wait until after the elections. he has been on the campaign to try convince the uruguayn people
to accept these men. he says the country uruguay, any country should be taking in people suffering, refugees, if they have the will, the means to do it. he wants to see uruguay to set afternoon example to other countries in the region and around the world to take other detainees to leave guantanamo. convincing the uruguayn people that this needs to be done that they have some moral obligation to accept them. >> daniel swindler. there are now 136 detainees left in guantanamo bay, lowest number since 2002. 67 of whom are cleared for release but the u.s. thorlts sas
say they can't send them back. at least ten were transferred to unnamed locations. earlier tonight, my colleague richelle carey spoke with are faisal patel. >> when guantanamo was opened they say it was going to be the worst of the worst right? 780 people were brought to guantanamo in the early 2000s, 500 were released under the bush administration. so clearly a lot of the people over there weren't the worst of the worst. they were simply innocent people picked up during conflict. many have been released through a very stringent process that the obama administration has conducted but they don't have anyplace to send these guys. >> now that uruguay has stepped
up will other countries step up? >> 50 detainees from guantanamo, last year in august of 2013, president obama said he was going to work really hard to speed up this process and i think he's sincere and he really is trying to do that. but at the end of the day, there are going to be some people in guantanamo who he's not going to be able to charge because they were tortured and he's not going to want to release because he thinks they're danger are you. he thinks there will be a small population remaining in guantanamo. >> since 2002 only eight men have been convicted by military commissions set up there. at the same time, the government has conducted 500 terrorism term trials. this march is taking place in berkeley, california in response to the police killings
of michael brown and erik garner. so far tonight things have remained peaceful. philadelphia, fifth night of protest. demonstrators holding signs like ferguson is everywhere and black likes of matter. very popular and very familiar with these protests, hands up, don't shoot. in chicago several churches launched protests, members of about 100 churches across the city marched for justice. there were also petition drives aimed at tackling police brutality. on an interview that will air tomorrow night on bet, president obama talked about the racial violence erupting across the country. >> when you are speaking about the issues as deeply rooted as
racial injustice, you have to take time and be steady. >> the president also noted despite the painful incidents, there have been progress in the past years. secretary of state john kerry spoke at a middle east conference today. talks between the p-5 plus 1 were extended to june 30th after they failed omeet a late november deadline for a deal. netanyahu says extending should increase pressure on iran to end any nuclear ambitions. reaffirming that the u.s. will not lou iran to obtain a nuclear bomb. >> flexibility emerge that could, i repeat could help resolve some issues that had been intractable. >> kerry also responding to the
washington post reporter in iran. jason rezion has been held on unspecified charges and denied an attorney. kerry says we call on the iranian government to allow him to be reunited with his family. >> at the request of iraq's government, iraq is relying on its neighbor in the fight against i.s.i.l. >> reporter: these iraqis walking to karbala, first commemoration of irbay anea. the ceremony marking the 40th day of mourning for the killing of imam hussein 14 centuries ago is central to shia identity. shia and shia commemorations have been i.s.i.l.'s biggest
target. the iraqi government has done everything it can to protect those making the journey. >> protect pilgrims from any possible attack. i saw the district officers and soldiers deployed along the road leading to karbala. >> many tied to iran in the fight against i.s.i.l. iran is even launched air strikes in iraq. after initial denials the iranian government has acknowledged that it launched the attacks at the request of the iraqi government. it's so sensitive the iraqi ministry of defense continues to deny iranian air attacks. >> iran has clear security interests on its borders. protection of its borders, protection of its people, but i.s.i.l. not only l clear
involvement of the iranian revolutionary guards corps on the ground. >> in dialla, pro-iranian forces are using the battle to move out large numbers of sunnis. >> we feel that a foreign regional agenda to change dialla regionally. no positive steps have taken place on the ground. >> iraqi officials say when people have been ordered from their homes after military operations it's because security forces need the time to clear the area of explosives. iran and shia have always taken
a controversial role in iraq. it's left the iraqi government treading a fine line between relying on iran for help and maintaining its independence. jane arraf, al jazeera, baghdad. syria is accusing israel of carrying out air strikes nouri damascus. al jazeera's nick schifrin is in jerusalem with more. >> targeted missiles destined for israel's army hezbollah in lebanon, israeli officials refused to confirm or deny that and that silence is face saving this allows syrian government not to respond militarily. at least ten air strikes hit a warehouse outside damascus, command centers as well as two
strikes right outside the dmafntio --damascus airport. now, on january the 4th, 2014, israeli jets targeted a convoy to lebanon, later that month on january the 21st syrian state tv said a scientific research center was destroyed by israel. then in may, israeli jets reportedly attacked areas around damascus acknowledge targeting a, dough accomplishment of russian made mistles. that allows the syrian government to actually stay quiet militarily. but these strikes do seem to be different from previous strikes. they seem to be targeting more syrian military institutions
than ever before. >> nick schifrin in jerusalem. mexican officials say their analysis of forensic evidence is back up the belief that 43 students were killed and their bodies burned. remains of one of the students, alexander mora. lucia newman has more from mexico city. >> ease or satisfy the friends and relatives of the other 42. in fact, in a march through mexico city they said they refused to consider them dead, they demanded the government produce them live and well. the government is under extreme pressure to show results to try odo something to provide security for mexicans throughout
the country not just the state of guerrero where this horrible incident took place. in the meantime, the attorney general is expected to give more details, of the test from austria, to get positive identification. >> lucia newman, in new york city. north korea said they didn't do it, the hacking of sony a righteous act. in something you rarely see these days: a republican congressman standing behind the president. find out why after the break. plus rebecca is here with the forecast. >> we are still tracking the typhoon hagupit, on the eastern side of the philippines but the rain is even moving to parts of the west now. i'll show you where it is, coming up.
>> welcome back. today marks 76 years since the attack on pearl harbor, drew america into world war two. 400 japanese war planes killed 2400 americans and wounding more than 1200. thousands gathered for today's commemoration including four survivors of the attack. a republican congressman is defending president obama's decision to try to save the life of american journalist luke somers. yesterday's attempted he releas. luke rogers agreed with president obama's decision, adding the security was good.
>> as we were tragically reminded just two days ago with the murders of yemen, of the murders of luke somers and south african peefor pierre korkie. >> the south african profit gift of the giver said it had negotiated korkie's release and he would have been released today. they weren't aware korkie was being held with somers. yemeni officials say migrants were from ethiopia. more than the combined totals of the past three years. in the philippines typhoon
hagupit known locally as ruby has forced 900,000 to evacuate. typhoon killed thousands last year. scott heidler is in the philippines with more. >> focus on this east side of the storm is potential rescue but aid to those who have also there's going to be a distinct folks on clearing those roads so those people who might be trapped can get access to that aid. but we're hearing that only three at least three people have been killed by this typhoon so far. quite a remarkable number but when you look at nearly a million people sought shelter while this storm came ashore, that's why we're seeing such low
figures. but the storm is still over. it has not left the philippines yet. it is still tracking west. flooding, particularly when you look at manila, megacity of 12 million plus people, preparing for flooding preparing for landslide and on the east side getting that aid in and helping these people left behind by this typhoon. >> scott heidler. rebecca, more on the typhoon. >> it's moving so slowly. it's moving speed of about 6 knots and we're expecting it to get just 12 hours to the south of manila before it moves out to the north china sea. 76 miles an hour sustained. that's equivalent to the
category 1 hurricane. continuing with the heavy heavy rain wrapping around it. tacloban took a big hit with the storm, since it didn't curve to the north like it was expected to do. lot of cleanup in this particular area. rainfall totals we have been seeing them up to 9 inches in some areas, but a little further to the west we're seeing reports begin to come in of gauges that have been measuring a new 3 to 4 inches just within the last few hours. so this storm is just dumping so much rainfall so fast and it's not moving so we're going to see rain totals of an additional at least three to six inches in so many places through central philippines as we get through the next 24 to 36 hours. let's talk about the united states, because we're talking
significant rainfall too in the order of ten to 15 inches of rain in the olympic mountains of western washington. yes, there is a rain forest on the western side of the olympics and they are going to get hit. we are concerned about river flooding as the system is going to start increasing the rainfall especially as we get into monday night and tuesday. so we have a big concern for that storm but also a big storm coming up ton eas onts east on . more rain in california. big problems. tracking all the way through the week ahead. >> round 2, all right rebecca thank you. the orion spacecraft has been successfully recovered from the pacific ocean. now headed to san diego. nasa will examine the orion to see how well it performed in the test flight.
indonesia's papua region, pro independence groups and indonesian government. al jazeera has gained exclusive access to the region. step vasson.reports. >> papoans describe themselves as foreigners in their own land. half are migrants from other parts of the country. despite economic package papuans are still poor. >> we are all poor, they are killing our livelihood. >> papoa began part of the we
are only allowed to report with government escorts. this area is full of natural resource he but calls are for a dialogue. but call is the new president to make oleap. >> translator: if the government and papoans can meet and try to identify the exact reason for this independence struggle, i'm sure we can find a solution. >> for these students it's difficult to trust the government. due to alleged human rights abuses. they say one of them was tortured by police during a protest in april. >> translator: we want to talk about our history, about how our
land was grabbed by indonesian republic. as indonesia doesn't want to discuss this issue, there will be no peace in papua. >> by owner developing papua. >> the most credible organization the u.n. has proved approved it. what is most important is papuans trust government. continue to improve their lives. then will disappear automatically. >> it is not so much papua's political future, they'r their s to give them the same right as
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 continues episode three: the new middle east on al jazeera america >> welcome back to al jazeera america. here are the top stories we're following right now. six detainees from guantanamo bay are getting care in uruguay tonight. they were held for 12 years there without being charged. air strikes carried out on damascus on saturday. syrians are calling on united nations to impose sanctions on israel. israel is not commenting tonight. not to charge police in the
deaths of michael brown and erik garner. last night two officers were injured when protests turned violent. it is sunday night and our regular look at the week ahead. not only are hackers wreaking havoc online, governments have also used cyber attacks as a war on each other. we start with cowrnt cowrnlts c. >> sony was, according to the government, producing a film abetting attack. they see nothing funny in the
sony interview,. >> pyongyang government called the film an undies guised sponsoring of terrorism as well as an act of war. cyber security experts say evidence suggests the hackers do come from north korea, although it's unclear if they work directly for the government. they point to a similar attack last year that targeted 30,000 pcs that they say bear the hallmarks of north koreans. they say the cyber cell called bureau 121 is composed of hand picked computer experts that service part of north korea's military run spy agency. >> what they're worried about is there's less and less, like
north korea or iran, where you've got a general disregard of international norms. >> according to report released last week by silance, the u.s. security firm, iran has hit the u.s. and 15 other countries with cyberattacks over the last two years. >> iranian attackers and hackers have gone after the world's critical infrastructure in such a way that has really been bone-chilling for us as security experts in the field. >> in 2012 the country's supreme leader, ayatollah khamenei, iran is spending billions on cyber capabilities. it is an urgent issue for iran because the country's nuclear program was the target of an alleged cyber attack in 2010 where a worm damaged the centrifuges used to make highly
refined uranium. enforcing that is difficult sis astuxnet revealed that few governments will reveal they were involved in cyber hacking to begin with. >> it's widely accepted as the first known cyber weapon to cause major physical damage to its intended target. the only problem was that the worm escaped beyond its target and became public. saudi aramco, 30,000 aramco personal computers. it's alleged iran was behind that attack. and where there is conflict there's also cooperation. the u.s. eu cyber dialogue held
its gnarlin natural gas inaugur. great to have you with us gentlemen. >> thanks. >> good evening. >> dan, let's start with you. we heard about these cyber attacks, the latest sony. just how vucial ar vulnerable a? >> absolutely vulnerable. i think it takes small attempts of five to ten hack toarers to e these attacks. >> allen how does a cyber attack on this scale happen? >> well, it depends. and of course with this attack we're still learning the details. that's the problems for those outside the security world trying to understand what's
happening. attacks are multistage. often they begin with simple social engineering. you send a targeted e-mail to the right executive trying to get someone to click, that gives you access to a computer which you can then escalate throughout the network before you are trying to do whatever you're trying to do. they have varying levels of sophistication. if you are trying to break into a network, all you have to do is trick a couple of people into their computer network. >> it's not like you go to school to do this. what about the training dan involved? >> in fact you can go to school -- >> not specifically a cyber attack though? >> oh yes. the knowledge required to perform such attacks, for instance if i wanted to send you an e-mail, that you would most likely click on there's a wealth of information i could gain from
the al jazeera website that i think you could click on. at that point it's assembling public tools, when you click that link i now have trol contrf your computer. >> fierfairly simple to do? >> unfortunately. >> north korea, behind the sony attacks, how are we able to determine who is behind a certain attack? >> where you unpack the code and try to find clues as to who was involved. often there will be traces in the code based on the machine it was built on, what was the language of the pc in which it was written, in these things you can clean the code to try to eliminate these traces or you can even inject false fingerprints to point somewhere
else. basic intelligence, who is likely to benefit, using traditional intelligence sources, nsa, a lot of what they're doing is trying to figure out who is talking about attacking us, who else. >> who is usually behind these attacks allen, the motive? >> when we look at these attacks we are conflating a huge array of sources. sometimes it's organized crime that wants access to millions of credit card numbers. they don't care who they're attacking, they want the numbers. cyber attacks are used to steal company secrets, maybe they want any secrets or something that's relevant to any stock trade and finally you have this challenge from the national security perspective, you're trying to engage security attack, political outcome and that means you need a very precise attack to target to provoke the exact
response you spoke about. >> stand by for a second. relying on internet users volunteering their personal phones through social media. our jake ward disciplinarians. >> there are a certain number of hackers who know how to get sensitive information out of a database. they have the skill to find vulnerability in systems, to plant malicious code and comb through the information they need. that's how a seemingly endless stream of credit cards and systems are hacked every year. what security experts call social engineering. they use the information that you and i volunteer on the web every day to find targets and trick them into turning over the information necessary to reset passwords and gain log in credentials. that is why the fbi is urging personnel to scrub their status,
anything else that might make them a target. the trouble is social media is built to get this information out of all of us. not only does facebook seek to compile the deepest dossier of you and your loved ones, sharing information like your travel itinerary like in the case of trip it or four square. with a little social engineering it goes a long way. in may of this year, the security partners, hackers used social media to get information about some 2,000 diplomatic military and intelligence personnel. they impersonated a news organization to try oget that information out of them including log in credentials, and in some cases companies are fooled into turning over information as well, last four digits of a credit card and a billing address to verify your
identity, while other services cough up that information if you ask them the right questions. this is diabolical stuff. it doesn't take a trained coder to get it done. it just takes someone with enough charm and creativity to get inside the life that we are all increasingly posting online. >> our jake ward. let's continue the conversation. we mentioned a brief intro of your title dan but your job is to protect u.s. companies. how do you begin to do that against cyber tacks? >> at thadata we have and who is willing to go after that, sony pictures, if there's anybody that they would want to antagonize that would want to go after them and when methods have those groups historically used. they have been the victim of many attacks over the last few years. 2011 and now these guardians of peace, people coming after them today. so we would also likely go after
the history of their peers and the other people in media that have suffered from similar events. >> and quickly guardians of peace is a particular group? >> yes, they came on the scene in this latest attack against sony, breaking into their firm over the last weekly. there's not a lot of information available about them online, and you know as allen referenced before there's a large investigation going on right now to determine exactly who they are and what they're capable of doing whether they're targeting anybody else. >> on an international level allen, we talked about aramco saudi's largest oil company. what have we learned about aramco. >> more broadly, there is a question of exactly what are the limits of deterrence. i feel pretty confident that china isn't going to launch a major attack on the united states via cyber, because i
don't think they're going to launch a major ata attack on und states via any medium. that works but at the same time, there are some action of cyber attacks that don't rise to what we call an active war but still allow countries to take pot shots at each other. saudi aramco is a good one, north to north korea is another one, where countries need to find a way to understand how to fit this into the dialogue and dance that countries in conflict have with each other. >> you mentioned china. how would you define the china-u.s. cyber-relationship? >> complicated. the minister for cyber space of china le lu was in united states this week, he was very specific to mention, the u.s. and china
agree on 90% of the internet, which is to say we want to stop cyber-crime, conduct should be d down. but there are some disagreements, and the united states have raised this fact over and over, commercial space, it's very hard for the united states or any country to talk about spying against strategic interests, military targets, diplomatic targets. but the rule of competition says open competition says you can't steal secrets from each other. >> i'll pose it to you dan, who poses the greatest risk to the united states? >> i don't think there's any one person that you can put that on. what i do know is the capability required to cause a lot of havoc that you really wouldn't want is quite low. >> we rely on technology.
could a cyber attack bring us to our knees? >> unfortunately there are a lot of avenues for such an event to happen. the way we react seems to be only to major events. i'm not exactly what will cause people to move in the direction that i think we need to go to the level of understanding we need to have about security but i hope it doesn't have to lap after one of those major events. hopefully we learn enough from incidents like sony and others to fix some of these problems. >> how vulnerable is the u.s. to such type of attack? >> i can't tell you about u.s. itself but many of the companies that are on the fortune 500 large companies that ought to know better, don't. the skills required and resources required to break into many of the companies that you know and trust is simply very low. and we depend on those sometimes as much if not more than other aspects of the government, right? >> allen do we know, do we have
like a cyber-army on stand by to counter these attacks? >> well, we do have the u.s. have cyber command, cyber space is a new domain of warfare and conflict, now land sea air and now cyber. but if somebody is trying to attack us, there is no need for us to respond in the cyber space. so the united states has a explicit policy that if someone does attack, in a way we need to respond, we don't need to respond in cyber space, we have a military. the magic response is resilience. how can we absorb an attack and continual to fudges without everything breaking completely. it is easy to say. it is very hard to do and from an economic perspective it is
very expensive. excess capacity that isn't being used until there's an attack. >> i know a lot of people at home watching us, what about us, should we as consumers be worried? >> absolutely. there was a lot of information that was leaked against other companies that were personal information that individuals own. sony employees have got an lot of information about their personal lives thrown onto the internet which is unfortunate, not using the same password on every website and keeping an up to date browser, which is the front line when you are browsing the internet, absolutely, you should have that on your minds but not all consumed by it, you have to trust the companies you do business with, and you need to let go just a little bit. >> just a little bit. allen, what about cyber security and cyber attacks?
>> this is going to get messier, as we get into the internet of things and wearables. we have the best security out there. not saying much but we're still the best. >> i would agree with that. dan guido, allen freeman. appreciate your time. other events coming up in the week ahead. on monday, the united nations will release its global appeal for 2015. the senate judiciary committee will review president obama's executive order, president obama has threatened to veto any bill opposing the order. and on thursday the hollywood foreign press association will announce its golden globe nominations. tina fey and amy pohler will be
>> hundreds of days in detention. >> al jazeera rejects all the charges and demands immediate release. >> thousands calling for their freedom. >> it's a clear violation of their human rights. >> we have strongly urged the government to release those journalists. >> journalism is not a crime. >> investigating a dark side of the law >> they don't have the money to puchace their freedom... >> for some...crime does pay...
>> the bail bond industry has been good to me.... i'll make a chunk of change off the crime... fault lines... al jazeera america's hard hitting... >> they're locking the door... ground breaking... >> we have to get out of here... truth seeking... >> award winning, investigative, documentary series. chasing bail only on al jazeera america >> nigerian police are responding to a massive jailbreak in the central part of the country. it happened in minna, police say gunmen broke in and freed the men. this is the third large jailbreak in northern nigeria. blamed on the group boko haram. 6,000 people have died from the ebola disease since march. kim vanel reports.
>> ebola has put shebro island on lock down. for the people who live here that means waiting in line to receive badly needed food. british soldiers working in a very different kind of staff zone standous here fm usually self sufficient sierra leonens. >> within the country. in order to be able to sell their product and buy food. but with the ebola situation, this has been put to a stop. they cannot travel. >> in order to get food parcels, residents must first go through a series of health checks. the world food program is distributing 22 thousand tons of food here. in nigeria, the african union is
trying to do its bit too. it's launched a campaign bringing together notoriously competitive mobile phone companies in a bid to raise funds for is fight against the virus. >> customers is can simply send an sms message to the number 7979 with the message stop ebola. all that money with no deductions will go to the african union funds to eradicate ebola. >> the are situation should not be continue to rely on outside help until the travel ban is lifted. and this once bustling island can trade once more. kim vanel, al jazeera. >> it looks like russia is going
to start supplying ukraine's gas again soon. ukraine's energy minister said that kiev's finance, russia's support for ukraine's separatist republican i don't know. the gas is expected to start being delivered on monday. gas prices are in a free fall. they have dropped 12 cents over the past couple of weeks. now averaging $2.72 for a gallon of regular. this is 56 cents lower than this time last year and the lowest price in four years. in some places like oklahoma city, it dropped under $2 last week. the november jobs report is showing some hope that the economy continues to recover. a surge of nearly 320,000 jobs last month was much more than
expected but the recovery still feels far off in some states especially rhode island. mary snow reports. >> it's a state that boasts of its beauty but behind its picturesque setting, one of the highest jobless rates in the country. and lorraine burns sees the effects firsthand. she says the people relying on this providence food pantry has doubled since 2007 and she's confounded by the trawk of the e nation's economic recovery. >> i don't know of anyone who has gotten this wonderful, wonderful position, it's still a struggle. >> a state food bank shows that one in four households can't afford adequate food. rhode island at times had the highest unemployment rate in the country. it peaked at 11.9% in 2010.
it's improved significantly but it remains above the national rate and ranks third among states with the highest jobless rate at 7.4% as of october. >> what if we want to get the unemployment rate lower? >> economics professor leonard larderro says it's the lack of a skilled labor force. >> as manufacturing jobs are lost for various reasons, you have people with skills but we don't necessarily have the jobs to use those skills, and they may have to be absorbed in the service sector at jobs that are not as good as they had. >> this lightbulb factory is one of the jobs that have left rhode island. >> it's been quite painful especially for a community like central falls. >> 29-year-old james deosa is the mayor of that city which
declared bankruptcy before he took office. the lied bulb factory, his father worked there for 30 years after emigrating from colombia. >> get his children including myself a great education. >> political corruption high taxes and regulation say economists have exacerbated problems and it will now be the job of governor elect gina raimondo to turn it around. nothing short of the state reinventing itself is going to pull it out of the doldrums. >> it's going to take the soul and essence and not always be pleasant. >> mary snow, al jazeera. >> top artists from hollywood and broadway are in washington, d.c. at the annual kennedy center honest. this year's honorees are actors
tom hanks and lily tomlin, musicians sting and the ballerina patricia mcbride. chilly temperatures are baird to take a race. paddle board competition, by the way the race spans more than six miles. in addition to getting a full body workout, participants took in some stunning sights. the world's largest white truffle there it is sold for more than $60,000 at a new york augmentation. the fungus weighs over 60 pounds. the money will go to benefit city meals on wheels and the children's glaucoma foundation. another stunning sight, empire state building in new york city. the red lights and blue lights to welcome prince william and
kate. i'm thomas drayton in new york. thanks for watching. >> my name is elenor and for the last 25 years i was bernie madoff's secretary. >> an unimaginable story of betrayal. >> they lived this incredible life. it just never occurred to me that they were living on the dime of the clients. >> greed... >> bernie was stealing every nickel but he wasn't trading anything. >> ... and entitlement. >> you took my grandchildren's future away from them.