Skip to main content

tv   News  Al Jazeera  December 24, 2014 5:00am-6:01am EST

5:00 am
. >> announcer: this is al jazeera. hello, welcome to the newshour. i'm elizabeth puranam in doha. coming up in the next 60 minutes - an 18-year-old black man, shot and killed by lis at a st louis -- police at a st louis police station. -- petrol station and taking back for territory from i.s.i.l. stopping the illegal weapons trade - a global treaty has come
5:01 am
into place - can it work. ? and a syrian refugee who went from beginner to concert pianist in 18 months we begin with breaking news. we are getting reports that a palestinian has been killed by israeli fire in southern gaza. so palestinian sources say that one palestinian has been killed from israeli tank shells fired in east khan yunis in gaza. we'll get you more on that. i know we are hoping to cross to our correspondent in jerusalem. more on that as we get it let's move on to other news much a black teenager has been
5:02 am
shot and killed by police in the u.s. state of missouri. the incident happened in st louis - the same city where unarmed teenage michael brown was killed by a white police officer in august. back to gaza - we are getting reports that a palestinian has been killed. our correspondent imtiaz tyab is joins us from bethlehem. imtiaz tyab what can you tell us about this? i do apologise, we don't have the connection with our correspondent imtiaz tyab in bethlehem. we'll try to get him back in the programme. let's move on now. to northern iraq, where kurdish are fighting to regain some of the ground lost to
5:03 am
islamic state of iraq and levant. they are trying to free the town of sinjar near the syrian border. thousands from the minority yazidi kurd community fled to the mountains above sinjar, where they were besieged for months. they opened a corridor for them to escape to safety. i.s.i.l. fighters kidnapped 3,500 women and girlfriend, as mohammad respects, the families fear their loved ones are sold as sex slaves. >> whenever the family comes together, their discussion is dominated by their missing daughter. the 7-year-old was kidnapped by i.s.i.l. fighters when they attacked the veil uj near the sinjar -- village near the sinjar mountains four months ago. the pain of losing her is
5:04 am
unbearable. >> translation: our village was the first to be attacked by i.s.i.l. we defended ourselves until we ran out of ammunition. they entered the village. we fled. my daughter was taken. >> reporter: he fears his daughter has been sexually abused by the eskiyim the i.s.i. this man's daughter was abducted. his extended family had 39 members kidnapped by i.s.i.l. >> translation: we don't want anything else from the kurdish government, united nations or the international coalition all we ask is to return our kidnapped residents. yazidi are considered her etics by i.s.i.l. with towns and villages in battlefields lives in camps like this is a reality for members of the yazidi community. every family here is struggling
5:05 am
to cope with a loss of relatives who are in captivity or killed by the i.s.i.l. fighters. >> this man is the manager for displaced yazidi, and says they are traumatized. >> translation: some of the women here were raped and tortured. they say people watched as loved ones were killed or taken away. huge crimes have been committed against them. >> tired of a life of prosecution, most of the yazidi in the camps have no desire to go home, even if their towns are retaken from i.s.i.l. in neighbouring syria i.s.i.l. says it shot down a fighter jet from the jewish led coalition. it has reportedly taken place near the stronghold of raqqa. the pilot has been fraftener. 38 people have been killed in a suicide bombing in southern
5:06 am
baghdad. 13 soldiers are among the dead. a suicide bomber blew himself up outside a military base and town. soldiers are queueing up to receive their salaries at the time. more than 50 people were injured in the attack to north-eastern india where more than 50 people have been killed by gunmen. they attacked two villages. witnesses say some were dragged out of their home and shot. the attacks came as security forces botched a campaign against rebels. let's go to our correspondent. what more information has emerged from yesterday's attack. ? >> well authorities feared that the attacks would escalate into tit for tat violence between the community targeted yesterday. and the bora community. and it seems that we are seeing the play out on the ground now.
5:07 am
we are getting reports that the members of the tribal community targeted bora, they have killed some and burnt their homes as well. on the side of the tribal side, they have suffered a number of casualties during a protest against the attacks. some of them have been in police ire as they clashed with security forces. the police have claimed a breakaway faction off the national democratic frond of bodoland for the attacks on tuesday. they believe it was in retaliation to a security operation tafs under way to flush out these rebels, and now it seems that the bora rebels attacked and targeted the communities because they were worried that they were working with security forces to give them information and
5:08 am
intelligence on where the rebel hideouts were. >> what is the government saying, and what are they doing to try to control the situation now? >> well, it's incredibly tense in the state, as you can imagine. the army has been called in to restore law and order. it's also in place. the prime minister of india, and narendra modi, and the president were very swift to condemn the attacks. the chief minister. they said that these attacks will not stop the government. in fact, he says that they are going to step up the efforts, asking help from the central government to really flush out the rebels, particularly from the hiding spots along the borders. they are border with other states in india. this is a key to making sure the
5:09 am
rebels cannot operate. the home minister in india is expected in assam, and he and the state authorities will focus on how to prevent the attacks from yesterday esklating further in the coming days. >> joining us from new delhi. >> the founder of a gun survivors network explains why civilians are targeted. >> the reason is because in the north-east of india there are 272 ethnic groups. boros are one. each is fighting for their identity. they were gip territory, autonomous areas. 30 per cent in the area are boros, and 70% outsiders. it is about identity politics, where they are insecure.
5:10 am
the killing of innocence is not about militant groups slaughtering common citizens. it's about shows. the failure of indian democracy, governance, in this part of the north-east of india, where conflict has been on. >> this is about the government failure. there is military operations. they have been on for the past 50 years. we have marshall law in this part of india. it is a failure in the making of india. in a continued slaughter of innocent me, women and children. it is shocking, we condemn it, and we ask them. there'll be more damage. the people of boro land are able to secure and so, too, the other
5:11 am
population. it must allow its citizens to have its spouse. >> to bangladesh, where a former minister has been sentenced to death. he was accused of collaborating with the pakistani army during the 1971 war of independence. a bangladeshi war crimes tribunal found him guilty of 14 charges, genocide and rape. his defense team will appeal. syrian activists report that government fighter jets hit densely populated areas, and several cities. the air strikes are taking a toll on civilians and children. a warning - you may find the images in the report disturbing. >> this injured girl is afraid of needles, as a mother tries to reassure her. a child caught up in a war fought by grown-ups. this is the aftermath. it hit a school.
5:12 am
activists applauded the videos. it appeared to show staff struggling to cope with wounded children. many pieces were extracted from the boy. and this child showed signs of life. in the blood-stained corridors more children waited to be seen by the medics. this school was not the only one hid on tuesday. reports say children died in idlib. aid agencies issued warnings about the rising numbers of child casualties in a war well into its fourth year. more than 1,000 children have been killed. many of the schools have been occupied from military purposes. more than 2.8 million children are out of school. some activists accuse the regime of targetting schools. neighbourhoods in rebel held areas have been levelled. reports from raqqa, which is
5:13 am
controlled by i.s.i.l., say that government jets conducted several attacks which killed more than a dozen people. many children in schools. human rights groups and the united nations asked the rebels and the syrian government to avoid targetting densely population areas, and institutions like schools and hospitals. they have not worked. each school hit, children pay for a war they cannot avoid there's a lot more to come on the newshour. christians trying to keep the spirit of christmas alive. plus... milking the rewords of diplomacy, how human farmers can develop from ties with the u.s. in sport. brazilian brilliance from neymar. details later this hour.
5:14 am
a treatedy regulating the global arms trade came into effect. the arms trade treaty aims at keeping weapons out of the hands of war lords. human rights abusers and criminal organizations. 130 countries signed the treaty. 70 are yet to ratify it. the global trade in arms and ammunition is said to general 50 to 85 million arms a year. pakistan is a major weapon producer that has not signed the treaty. kamal hyder has more from the market, in peshawar, where gun sales boom. >> not long ago the tribes were walking around with automatic weapons, after a military offensive, there is now restriction on movement of local tribes with weapons.
5:15 am
they trade in weapons. it flourishes. it is meant for the local market. if you look around, you will find the end field rifle used by british soldiers during the first world war. it became a hot favourite with the drivers, because of the fact in this could shoot a target at a long range. after that, when the russians invaded afghanistan in 1979 we saw the ak-47 coming into the market for the first time. the deadly weapon wreaked havoc, and the police forces had to change their weapons in order to compete with the criminals that carry their weapons such as these. over the years the influx of n.a.t.o. forces meant that you can find weapons such as the m16, and you can buy rocket launchers, they will not be for display in the market.
5:16 am
importantly, pakistan's military is conducting a major operation, and, therefore most of the tribal areas are safe. we are here because of the local hospitality of the tribes. >> martin butcher is a policy adviser focussing on arms and conflict from oxfam international and joins us live from london. it's taken years for the treaty, years of hard work to bring it into effect. what do you hope it will accomplish. >> well, oxfam, as you say, worked hard on the streety for many years. we are hoping that as governments get control of the arms trade and stop arms getting into the illicit market, the harm will slow down. africa, for example, as well as deaths and injuries loses something like 18 billion a year
5:17 am
because of conflict fuelled by irresponsible weapons. there are those that said in order to get the treaty passed, language has been watered down. will it be effective without stronger reporting requirts or ammunition in the ban. >> the reporting requirements are satisfactory to us and governments have to report based on what they are doing to make the treaty work, and on the arms traded. we'll learn a lot of information that hasn't previously been available. that will help us. the more we foe aboutle league at trade, the harder for arms to get into illicit markets. who will enforce the treaty and
5:18 am
hold governments to keep act of where arms are going. costs have to put regulations to comply with the treaty into national law. they need to have good accounting for weapons held in their territory they need to have good control of arsenal. when weapons are shifted across the borders, it has to be done and be reported on. for the first time, for all of the countries that signed up for the treaty, we have 130, 60 have ratified, that means that we will have more information about the arms trade and there'll be a much greater obligation on governments to ensure that arms are held securely and
5:19 am
transported securely. so this should lead slowly but surely to significant improvement in the situation. >> martin butcher, advisor, focussing on arm. thank you for your time. thank you let's return to those reports that a palestinian has been killed by israeli fire in southern gaza. our correspondent imtiaz tyab is in bethlehem, and is joining us live from there now. imtiaz tyab, what more can you tell us? >> that's right, elizabeth. what we know is that an israeli military detail near southern gaza was supporting or supervising a group of israeli workers to help repair the fence down there. the barrier two separate israel and the gaza strip. we understand again, according to the military, that they come under what they describe as
5:20 am
sniper fire. we understand from the military, that that's where they responded with tank tire and air strikes. one palestinian was killed, several were injured in the response. we have unconfirmed reports that a soldier or military personal was injured, but the israeli military has not confirmed it for us. >> that's our correspondent joining us from bethlehem there. thank you. an airport baggage handler in the u.s. city of atlanta smuggled guns on passenger planes, to determine how a delta airlines employee could conspire. fbi officials say the pair smuggled dozens of weapons from atlanta into new york. the economy is growing at its
5:21 am
fastest pace in more than a decade between july and september. it grew by the annual rate. much of the buoyancy comes from consumer spending and investment. the number of jobs were created. employers hired 325,000, the biggest one month in three years. tom ackerman has more. >> reporter: an wall street an extra measure of cheer. what's triggered investors, a 5% annual rate jump, u.s. output from july to september. that increase unseen for more than a decade. it was several positive factors across the economy. conser sent highest point. giving a boost to retail spending. much of the cash provided by a steep drop in petrol prices,
5:22 am
equivalent to a cut to households. employment gapes were a factor. over the past four years we put more people back to work than all other economies combined. retailers are outpacing inflation. economists caution there's room for improvement on the jobs front. too many that want kids unable to find them. too many working part time but would prefer full-time work, and too many who have given up searching for a job, but would likely do so if the labour market were stronger. analysts warn that the oil price benefit is unlikely to be lasting while growth in military spending will be slowing. >> what we saw in the third quarter doesn't offset or undermine or reverse the long-term depressed condition of global capitalism in general or
5:23 am
its leader of the united states in particular. as the old year rings out numbers give americans reason to believe that things are looking up as regses between the u.s. and cuba warms up for the first time in half a century, cubans are hoping for better days ahead. farmers expect shifts to bring new infrastructure. this report from outside havana. >> reporter: the sun has barely rich off the horizon, on the family farm they are hard at work preparing to cultivate the land. being a farmer is difficult in cuba. and this man says the type of cows on the island produce less than half the milk of similar cows in the united states. he can't by them because of the
5:24 am
half century embargo. it means no access to farm equipment or tools. >> we have little technology to develop our form. >> reporter: it means farmers are improvising, something he hopes changes. now, if we need pesticides we have the power to ask for it. you can look around and see how much it might help. you spend time on the farm. he's cutting sugar gain, but with no proper trucks tore anyone to transport it. it is loaded into this. this is the same system that they have been using for generations, the same system for over 100 years. cuba being a socialist country, including farmers who want to
5:25 am
buy equipment abroad. the government says it's meant to prevent anyone having an unfair advantage, but the policy may need to be rethought. >> translation: this agreement with the u.s. is significant and an important leap forward. the government needs to do their part. >> reporter: for now, some optimism prevails, like another farmer who views a new relationship with the u.s. >> translation: you give me a piece of farm machine, i'll give you beans. we can change business now. >> back at the road, that's what they want as well. expecting the benefits of the u.s. benefit to reach the countryside as fast as anywhere else time for the weather with rob now. and an update on a severe storm hitting the south-eastern united states, rob. >> yes, they are still going on.
5:26 am
i'll show you the satellite picture. it's an obvious streak running up there mississippi, georgia, and florida. unfortunately there has been deaths from it. tornado damage. this is tornado month, you still get them. it's damaging the south of mississippi. it's not all over. most people are not seeing tornados, just the rain. fine streaks of persistent rain giving 188mm in tallahassee. the florida capital. it's been raining all day. that's the picture then as most people in the u.s. wake up. there's movement in this, you'll be pleased to know. watches for florida and gormia, and flood warnings for mississippi. this is a moving system which which by christmas day have gone through florida, and be out in the middle of the atlantic. after that, things will be quieter and prettier, and you can look it up in the sky and
5:27 am
enjoy the sun shine. there are things coming in behind me. it's coming up to 30 september meters on the mountains, but only 10 or 15 elsewhere. a quick update on european weather in about 3 hours time. there's a bit of a change for those that want a white christmas. >> thank you very much. we have lots more to come on al jazeera. the secret of success, how a new film about code breaking is attracting visitors to rural england. plus, 10 years after the devastating indian ocean tsunami volunteers return as tourists to see how thailand has changed. >> in sport. fights, in an ice hockey game. we have the details.
5:28 am
5:29 am
food to have you with us. i'm elizabeth puranam in doha and these are the top stories. a palestinian was shot by israeli in the gaza border. an israeli border patrol came under fire, and they retaliated. hamas described him as a member of the monitoring units in the southern end of the gaza strip a black teenager has been shot and killed by police in the u.s. state of missouri. the 18-year-old was said to have pulled a gun at a petrol station. that happened in st louis, where the unarmed teenager was killed
5:30 am
by a white plaintiff in august. >> in iraq 38 have been killed in a suicide bombing in a military base in baghdad. soldiers were queueing to receive salaries at the time. 13 are among the dead. the u.n. warns the conflict in syria is destroying parts of legacy. a sat lit image shows damage to heritage sites. 300 such places have been looted, damaged or destroyed in the 3-year war. >> there has been widespread massive looting by people, humans, of almost all the sides that we could observe. there has been excavations, holes made in very protected areas. probably for lack of proper surveillance.
5:31 am
>> chief of the arab states unit at u.n.e.s.c.o., and an architect of conservation joins us via skype. u.n.e.s.c.o. saying the damage amounts to erasing collective humankind memories, portions of our history. tell us about the scale of destruction, and what it means? >> yes. you know, syria is really crowded of civilisation. it is part of ancient areas, and it has witnessed several cultural ef ox from the syrian to greek to roman to bissin tine. it's a credit of christianity. and muslim dynasties that are present and so on. syria is a rich country, and unfortunately since the
5:32 am
conflict, its cultural heritage has been devastated. especially when you talk about the historic center of aleppo, which is worth a heritage site. many sites used at military camps, illegally looted. many are completely devastated. >> both sides in the conflict used ancient forces as military bases. is there any way to stop them from making the ancient sides another casualty of this war? >> you know, u.n.e.s.c.o. has several conventions, international conventions for the protection of heritage in times of war, like the hague convention. by vrt u of the con -- virtue of the convention we call on syria to stop using sites as war zones. this is not working, of course, because war, unfortunately.
5:33 am
what we are doing, though, is now to work with the team of ministers in order to include heritage into negotiations for stopping the fight. so, yes, u.n.e.s.c.o. calls on all member states on the security council to include cultural heritage when talking about humanitarian aids and peace negotiations. >> it's not just fighting between the two sides, is it. there's pillaging illegal excavation. what is happening. what is happening to what's being taken out of these sites to the treasures, in fact. where are they ending up. you rightly said that it's not about bombardment some, and targeted explosions like we have seen in aleppo. it's about looting archeological sites of great importance, like
5:34 am
the site of eblab where some were invented. where there are important roman mosaics. it was devastated by illegal excavations. there is a big market of illegal trafficking of cultural objects stepping from the interior and going to the neighbouring countries to the international market. it's an illicit market that we are trying to limit by asking the neighbouring countries of syria to stop on the borders the illicit trafficking of cultural object. and including the cultural object that we know about in order to block the selling on the international market. this market is an illicit market, most of it. it has looted a big amount of artefacts from important heritage sites, and the black
5:35 am
markets - we don't know a lot, but we know that the artefacts are sold in asia, in the gulf states, america, europe and elsewhere. this is a very important loss. >> chief of the arab states unit at u.n.e.s.c.o. joining us there via skype, thank you for your time. appreciate it, thank you let's return to another of our top stories. now to iraq, where 38 have been killed in a suicide bombing outside a military base in southern baghdad. we are joined by a political analyst. we have been able to reach him by phone in baghdad. good to have you with us. if i can start which acting what more information you have about this attack. >> well, this is something very, very rare, this area. nevertheless, they were considered one of the sunni
5:36 am
areas, historically speaking. they are always in the past. in the last five units, active. they were most active in the last years at least. this was one of the kickbacks in baghdad. i do believe that one of them, in terms of the government could divide the gap, the amount. now there is a transformation period. are that's political analyst. joining us from the line from baghdad on the suicide bombing that has taken place in south-east baghdad
5:37 am
india's ruling national party, the b.j.p. won 25 seats in an application in indian-administered kashmir. it is a better than expected result, but they lag behind the people emerging as a dominant force. we have this ror on the participation impact of the result. they fell short of the tart. b.j.p. are celebrating their image, promising to work for all, if they are part of the government. there'll be progress in the state. they believe in humanitarian work. it attracted the highest voter turn out. the b.j.p. won seats in. jamu reason of the states. none in the more populated majority of islam. the pro-india people democratic
5:38 am
party won the most seats, not enough to form the state government on its own. it's too early to say which party could form a coalition to leave. this analyst said results could split the state. the first time the state as been divided on everything. >> it is believed that bringing the b.j.p. into a coalition government could benefit the state. >> the formation of the government. it will be stable and resourceful. >> that would be a welcome change for flood victims. left homeless after september's flood, her family has been sleeping at a mosque at night to escape the cold. hopes for government are guarded. >> nobody has come forward to see where we are living. people look at the conditions. we had hopes for the last government. they did nothing for us. who knows what the n government will do.
5:39 am
>> for now, the winning parties are celebrating and looking forward to their chaps in shaping the state's future. >> it's now up to the political parties to negotiate and call the coalition or go it alone as a minority government. whatever the outcome, the b.j.p. established itself as a major player in the region the australian foreign minister says she's optimistic that al jazeera adjournively peter greste could -- journalist peter greste could be released from egypt. julie bishop spoke with her egyptian counterpart and urged him to release peter before the january appeal date. >> i'm hopeful, optimistic his appeal against is that sentence is listed for 1st january. it would be exciting if steps were taken before then peter greste wrote a christmas letter from prison in cairo.
5:40 am
here is what he said: peter greste, mohamed fadel fahmy and baher mohamed have been in prison in egypt for 361 days they were gaoled on false charges of helping the outlawed muslim brotherhood. they are appealing against their convictions. now, when the indian ocean tsunami hit thailand in 2004, it decimated popular tourist resorts. thousands of locals and visitors
5:41 am
were killed. 10 years on, while memories are painful for tourists, they are starting to come back. 10 years since they first met, these are friends for life. karen mcfarland is a retired police woman from london. this woman runs the spa and guest house much the asian tsunami brought them together and the 10th anniversary is a chance to realise how far they've come. we walked out and i saw so many dead people, horrible deaths everywhere. i was traumatized. one whole month after the tsunami, i could not close my mys because i only saw dead people. >> some snapshots show the devastation after the tsunami. it was the worst affected place in thailand. of thousands who died, many were
5:42 am
foreign tourists. >> it impact on the world. it was not just local people here that were affected it was international. there were people in this area from every part of the world. so it needed to be an international effort. >> what we were most afraid of back then was if there were no more tourists here, what would we do? >> well, the tourists are back. when you talk to people about the role of tourism in the recovery from the disaster, it turns out that it's not just about dollars and cents, but about the links between people that inspired them to help and support each other to win a hard-fought recovery. >> right after the tsunami. there was literally nothing but a few trees left standing. 10 hotels opened this year alone. tourism provided the means by way ordinary people in foreign governments showed support. >> the tsunami damaged us badly.
5:43 am
there were some benefits, we made so many good friends tore life. it can only hap wince, we can film the house, the mind, so we are not stuck in the past, we keep on living. 10 years later people have travelled to be here, to get together again. undaunted and united they rebuilt better than before. >> happy ending to a horrible story on thursday, we'll bring you the story from indonesia, where more than 170,000 died in superarmies. >> 10 years on, a return to find a community that is still rebuilding a time about code break exercise world war ii is
5:44 am
bringing visitors to england, the real-life site of secret intelligence during the war. jessica baldwin has gone to visit the site, which has been turned into a museum. >> reporter: 70 years ago this country side an hour's north of london was a top-secret bee hive of activity. bicycles racing around delivering messages, thousands intercepting telephone calls, translating german telegrams, breaking code. bletchley park so secretive it was almost erased is now a mousse im and has found new found ability because of a war. the story of a mathematical zonius and helped to break a -- genius who helped break a nazi
5:45 am
code is tipped for five golden globes. visitors can see an animation about the making of the film. the pub recreated down to the 1940s bottles. >> i think the film is hugely successful in giving viewers the flavour of the excitement and pressure of people here during world war ii. used by clerks, linguists have been refurbished using original material. at the fight of the activities, there'll be 10,000 people in and among the cups. two-thirds of the workers were women. one is ruth bourne. she joined out of school and worked under agreed sympathy. it's a good thing. if we had known how exciting and valuable, we might have kept our trap shut.
5:46 am
>> reporter: bourne said she was not allowed into hut 8. his desk is how he would have left it, the mug tethered to prevent theft. interactive exhibits explain techniques used. archive of a recruitment film gives visitors an idea of what was expected. bletchley park today is busy again. visitors learning about a vital part of history, one so secret it was almost destroyed and forgotten forever lots more to come on al jazeera, including the phoenix winning streak continuing. we'll be here with the action.
5:47 am
5:48 am
more than half of iraq's 300,000 cit yaps have been forced from their homes since i.s.i.l. took over parts of their country in june. the refugees are going their best to celebrate christmas, despite not knowing what the new year will hold. jane arraf reports. >> reporter: for children here the joy of christmas comes in small packages. these children are from ancient christian towns in the north of iraq. taken over by fighters. the ornaments donated by a local charity. since the rampage in june, more than half of iraq's 300,000 christians have been forced from their homes.
5:49 am
the leader of the world's catholics worries they will not be going back. >> we are not supporting or encouraging people to leave, but also i think the situation has changed. when there is a decision a decision, if i made a decision to leave. we have to respect and we don't have any right to tell them no, stay, because there is that - there is a danger for them, and they don't have a secure future. >> in the christian district of erbil, the shops are full of candy canes and christmas trees. there are few people with money. hundreds of families live in this upfinished mall. there's a christmas tree and a manger. the children rely on charity for gifts and clothes, including shoes donated by kurdish
5:50 am
peshmerga fighters. at this school in baghdad, like in most places, there's almost no support from the government. the families here are fed by the church. every egg is precious. >> people are doing their best to make it feel like christmas. some of them have written their christmas wishes and put them on a tree. one man hopes for a better future for his children. another for peace across iraq. but the biggest wish for the new year is they'll be able to go back to their homes. time for sport and here is rahul. >> we'll start with cricket. australian all-rounder shane watson returned to train a day after being hit by a ball on the helmet. he was shaken and upset after taking the blow on tuesday, weeks after team-mate philip hughes died after being hit by a ball in a state match.
5:51 am
watson was back in the nets and will be there on friday. >> it shook him up a little more than he accepted. he was close to hughesy, and one of the guys on the field as well. brought back a bit of a memory, he got back on the horse and trained today, which is fantastic. >> manchester united manager louie van hall says whilst he's pleased at the support of former manager alex ferguson. he described him as a great coach that will do well. they were unbeaten in the last seven premier league games. >> i'm very happy with that, because then you can work at a more easily way. but it's also pressure. because he believes in you, and it gave you also that pressure, that you have to get results. and what i have said already, it is not so easy to win the premier league matches to the n.b.a. and the
5:52 am
phoenix suns are on a 4-game winning streak. the latest victory 124 game win at home. they are still adapting to the meeting having joined alison boston. the misled path allowed a score. al. got a triple double, 16.11 assists and 10 rebounds. also on tuesday - cary irving netted 29 points for the cavaliers as they won 125 to 104 against the miles per hour keb else. without kobe bryant, the underperformed lakers beat the n.b.a.'s best team, the 115 to 105 victory is the lakers nints win, and 25 points from derrick rose gave chicago a win over washington. new york rangers won their
5:53 am
7th. rick nash taking his tally to 22 with two goals. for the rangers at madison square garden. twice, a five on three powerplay and 3-game winning streak for the capitals. >> the game between edmonton and arizona may have stopped for a fight, edmonton didn't put up much of a fight. two goals and an assist from sam handed the oilers an 11th straight defeat. 19 in the last 20 games. the oilers may have had the last laugh. a team returns to manslaughter toishes -- mauritius to begin the recovering after their vessel hit the rocks, crashing to a hulk, tearing a hole in the
5:54 am
hull. they had no communications equipment. thank fully they were picked up by a coast guard who raised the alarm. the team win was in fifth place on the second leg when the accident happened. >> the time line we are playing with now, we are trying to get out of here tonight. it's 24 hours to the bear minimum. once we get there it's a full site inspection, which will dictate, you know, which way to go. >> surfing's new world champion has returned to sao paulo to a hero's welcome, the first brazilian winner of the surfing world title after winning with a second-place in hawaii. he now dreams of one day overtaking 11-time champion kelly slater. >> translation: kelly is the man to beat. he has 11 world championships,
5:55 am
there's a long way to go. i got my first. there's a lot of guys with three or four titles. i have a long way to go. but a dream is a dream. >> 2014, fast drawing to a close has seen its share of top-classed goals, this one a contender for goal of the years. barcelona's neymar playing in a rain-soaked game producing this piece of what can be described as absolute brilliance. perfectly executing a rainbow flick. before stealing rounds and making the goalkeeper look silly. >> shame they couldn't do that against germany. more sport on the website. check it out. details on how to get in touch with the team using twitter. that's it. >> thank you very much. >> now, a teenage refugee from syria will be performing in a music competition at the world renowned carnegie hall in new york. what makes them special is that
5:56 am
he'd never played the piano until last year. dominik cape reports. [ ♪ music ] >>reporter: to hear that boy play, you'd think he'd been doing it for years. but this 16-year-old from syria only started playing the piano 18 months ago. after he and his family fled to turkey, he came to the institute. his teachers were so impressed with him. that they awarded him a scholarship. >> students learn in 10 years, it can be learnt in one year. the observing student needs three months, he needs a day. >> his skills have brought him to national tangles no turkey thanks to a personal intervention this month from president recep tayyip erdogan. tamby and his family have syria
5:57 am
citizenship, allowing him to travel and enter competitions. >> i represent turkey, i'm happy because i live here now. i'm sad at the same time because syria gives me such chances. at home tamby plays the accordion, a reminder of his earlier life in syria, now his sites are set on a different world. soon he'll play at the carp eggy hall. he loves the music of russian composers, because he feels like he belongs to them. his teachers believe he's good enough to be this their company. well, my colleague is here why another full news bulletin in a few minutes, for me and the rest of the newshour team. thank you for watching.
5:58 am
he belongs to them.
5:59 am
6:00 am
pass >> here's your holiday gangbuster growth for american economy. the best numbers in a decade. and coming to a theater near you, sony. and plus, those who make it their mission to follow the money, taking on major corporations and demanding answers. i'm david

37 Views

info Stream Only

Uploaded by TV Archive on