>> the financial crisis may being over but some aspects of our financial lives may never be the same. we'll look at how the new normal economy is altering your job prospects. how it's affecting what you live. i'll also tell you about the best ways to adapt. i'm ali velshi and this is "real money." airport in synch por, an indonesia n spokesperson said the
plane was at sea. search and rescue operationss are underway. submitted flight plan route and was requesting deviation due to on-route weather before communication with the aircraft was lost while i.t. was still under control of the indonesian air traffic control. the aircraft had undergone its last scheduled maintenance on the 16th of november 2014. aviation analyst jerry surjatsin poor. >> from the satellite images the weather where it disappeared is nod not clear. it's pretty bad weather but not the worst we have seen. that justifies crew of the aircraft to ask for deviations. that could explain what the officials have said in terms of
they asked for an unusual route. in aviation terms it merely means they asked for a slight deviation from their normal route due to weather. the other thing we heard the aircraft asked to change its altitude. based on that scan information at the moment we can just say that we know that the weather did affect how they decided what to do with their fight but whether that brought down the plane we don't know yet. >> stay with al jazeera for developments on this story. we will bring you the latest as we get it but let's move on to some of our other top stories now. >> the air force and navy had their orders. we deploy the fullest extent of our resources to find the missing aircraft. there's little information. the plane lost contact after it flew over the java sea.
the pilot had requested to change course because of bad weather. this is first major incident for the low-cost carrier whose parent company in malaysia has significant presence. but it trails two other tragedies earlier this year. mh370 disappeared on a flight from kuala lumpur to beijing. that plane was never found. then in july mh 17 from amsterdam was shot down. >> joining us now veronica. so the search and rescue operation suspended for the night. what's happened with the anxious
families of the passengers who have been waiting at the airport for many, many hours? >> you can hear the airplanes going on behind me so forgive me if you can't hear that well. i'll try and speak up a little bit, clearly. but the relatives we have been told who turned up here and registered with airport authorities, there were 47 of them, and they said that they were related to 57 passengers on the missing plane. they have all left, the relatives holding area that was provided for them by the aviation authorities. while they were here throughout the day they were provided with counselors with various officials from government departments including indonesian officials from the agency here in singapore now they have all left and 16 of them have taken up transport offers to surabaya.
the rest have continued the grim wait until daylight comes again and the search continues. >> right. and any indication veronica from the officials there where the search and rescue operation may once daylight breaks, what areas they will be focusing on once they resume the operation? >> no, we haven't heard that from the authorities here in singapore, they're really leaving that kind of information to the indonesian officials. they though are saying that they will help in what has now become a massive international rescue operation. they already sent a c-130 transport plane from here. they're going to be sending two more planes in the morning. it's 11:00 right now. at dawn in about seven hours' time. their area is concentrated not too far away from singapore
city-state itself. so that's why singaporeans have got involved and the australians have got involved. there was one singaporean national on board the plane. that has now been announced publicly as being a two-year-old girl who was traveling with her father who was the only u.k. national on board. the mother was singaporean. she has been contacted as well as the grandparents and they were here throughout the day as well. we have not got any further information about that. got to understand at this point the officials want to manage the situation, they want to protect the families. as you can understand. >> thank you veronica ped prius ped
royce. rosa. >> the area has been experiencing some severe weather recently. could the weather be a factor? >> we like to think the airlines are immune to these sorts of situations but that isn't the case. looks likely that's the case. satellite imagery, this area of clouds that have been running across the area. what i've got here is a pretty complicated report. it's a weather balloon report, up to 60, 70,000 feet and records the temperature and humidity all the way up. from shanghai the air was saturated all the way up. this was a solid wall of cloud
which went up through the region and as a result we've got a risk of potentially very severe icing. as we look at the sequence of satellite imagery we have got clouds and pretty much intense. clouds associated with this sort of weather clouds up top hit by lightning that's not big deal. turbulence is a part of it as well. don't want to get passengers shaking around violently. icing is one of the major factors here. clouds to over 50,000 feet, no going round them, no going over them. there was a request to go from 30,000 to 50,000 feet. we've got a tropical storm philippines, why is he going to the philippines for? in actual fact, this system is going to cut off the supply of moisture. obviously the search and rescue which is getting underway.
so that goes around the south china sea the first of january. we lose the supply of moisture in from the northeast, in the meantime, because we're going to get some very very intense rainfall across the region again, the search and rescue operation is going to run into problems associated like the that. terrible over the philippines certainly get some flooding but that rain will certainly begin to ease into tuesday and wednesday but even then, pretty severe weather conditions across a good part of this region. >> thank you very much indeed. richard. keith mckee airline captain joins us via skype in orlando florida, thank you very much for your time. this is a modern passenger plane and as richard says, we get a senseth they can fly through
anything. can this particular aircraft, airbus 320 can it still be affected by bad weather? >> yes, any aircraft can be affected by bad weather. usually there are other circumstances that can complicate the situation rather than just being a weather situation. for example, if we had a problem with the anti-icing system on the aircraft could be that we would be getting extraneous and erroneous information. that could lead the aircraft astray. is a-320 is a very modern aircraft, it operates by computers. the aircraft are fly-by-wire rather than conventional control as used in the boeing 737. these could be affected by icing that might send erroneous information to the computers. >> the pilot was said to have
requested change in altitude from 32,000 feet to 42,000 feet to avoid clouds, would this be enough to make sure the plane was outside the danger zone? >> it's very difficult to tell. the clouds can go further than the aircraft is capable of climbing. the pilots can't always climb out of the weather. perhaps some other reason, turbulence, he wanted to change altitudes. we just don't know. >> what is your experience in flying in these conditions, what's it like? >> it's not an unusual situation at all to go through areas of thunderstorms. we have radar we can normally easily avoid the thunderstorms by taking a route that takes us around the most severe parts. and we know that he had modified
his flight route. >> right. >> and looking at the radar presumably the reason was because of the bad weather. >> officials have said that no distress calls came from the plane itself. is that common? wouldn't the pilots have issued a mayday call if there was an emergency on board the aircraft? >> well, there's really nothing the people on the ground can do. the pilots have to take care of the situations themselves. and other than advising the ground of what is going on there's no way that the ground is going to really be able to help the pielt very pilot very much. >> thank you very much, keith mckee, an aviation safety consultant joining us by skype from orlando. the center of the world's news hour, one man is dead and two others are missing after their turkish registered merchant ship sunk off the coat,
collided with another boat in stormy conditions off the poet of ravenna. italian coast guard is investigating the incident. 120 people have been rescued from a ship on fire in the aide adriatic sea. it was headed to the italian coast. nazanin musheri reports. >> the atlantic ferry continues to burn. some of the passengers have been lifted to safety. from the top deck, ones up to 100 kilometers an hour. four helicopters to the scene. greek and italian firefighting ships also on their way. trying to shelter it from the winds. >> in the area the weather
conditions are very bad with high winds hail and rain. we can say the passenger ship europa, passengers are of variation nationalities. passengers and crew. >> the ship left around 5:30 local time. it was heading to italy. it's not certain what caused the fire. at the vatican pope francis prayed for victims of the ferry fire. >> translator: i hope the family members and those living through these difficult situations are coping with this situation. >> the heat of the fire is so
intense, that some passengers say their shoes started to melt. the shim is in no danger of sinking but it's drifting drifting towards the albanian coastline. nazanin moshiri, al jazeera. still ahead. thousands are stranded by a massive snowfall. and an indigenous group in chile sets up its goal of an ancestral land. >> raul has details of sports, stay tuned. >> first, nato has ended its formal mission in afghanistan.
13,500 forces will remain to assist. jennifer glasse has the story. >> an end of an era and the beginning of a new one. a much smaller nato force will take its place on january 1. nato and afghans work together to help the afghan people. creating an atmosphere that fostered progress. >> reporter: he also counseled there are difficult times ahead. even though this ceremony marks the end of nato's official
mission, the fighting is not over. it is in the hands of the afghan security forces and for them it's been the worst year ever. more than 4600 soldiers and police have been killed and thousands wounded. casualties are so high because the afghan troops don't have the nato support they used to. >> everything, we are limited we have a lot of challenges and the biggest challenge is air force, isr intelligence assets, but we have enough to work on it. >> reporter: the nato withdrawal has allowed al qaeda to reestablish are training bases in kunar province and in other areas of the provinces. >> insurgency can only be overcome by what president ghani has laid out in the future.
>> the country relies heavily on foreign aid and there's still no cabinet three months after the new president took office. nato says its mission is a success. but the gains of the past 13 years could be reversed. jennifer glasse, al jazeera kabul. >> while nato's mission in afghanistan has cost the utle more thanunitedstates more than $3 trillion, there are more than 20,000 civilian deaths recorded by the u.n. since 2009, 3500 foreign soldiers and 4,000 foreign troops have also been killed. president barack obama has approved a wider role for his soldiers but the afghan government hasn't confirmed any agreements. >> well, i think we should not comment on speculation but what is clear at our hand is the exat mission which is going to be the
responsibility of the afghan forces. and of course, air support are providing support to the afghan forces. especially support is a crucial matter but according to the agreements and according to the new mission of nato they will only be admitted to advise and assist. again i underscore the to the end of the afghan period. >> generalham i.d. pageneral hamed pagari, despite the death iran says its forces are not involved in active military duty in iraq. >> now u.s. led forces have targeted i.s.i.l. forces with eight air strikes in syria and five in iraq.
following two important gains. osama reports. they're supporting the military's advance against fighters belonging to the i.s.i.l. dozens were killed on both sides the pro-government militia say they're now in control of both towns. >> this is a town of abu hish bema. it used to be full of snipers that have hurt many civilians. we are ready to fight back. >> this is yeslip, all praise to god we have managed to liberate it and by the help of god we are the victors. we are the brigade. >> but battles are battles are continuing. these towns were controlled by
i.s.i.l. and the group launched attacks on samara city. the u.s. led coalition fight fighting i.s.i.l. in iraq and syria air cover provided by siel fighters have continued their attack, forcing coalitions yet to leave. and what's more the situation in sinjar remains tense. as kurdish peshmerga forces advance. back in selafin iraqi armed force he have managed to cut supply lines want to retake more areas not of samara city.
as the fighting continues more iraqi civilians become victims and more houses become availability. osama ben jari al jazeera. >> adriatic sea hundreds of passengers are being lifted from the vessel on fire. thank you for speaking with us. can you tell us the latest on the rescue operation and how many people the italian navy has helped bring to safety? >> good day. so far we have at least 131 people which have been rescued by the joint effort of both the italian navy efforts but also the greek authorities have intervened since very early this morning when the accident occurred. >> so how many more people are left stranded on the ferry sir? >> with the information that we have we have a total of 466
persons on board which means that we should have left on board 355 we have, as you can imagine, the counting is still ongoing so we're still double checking the data coming from both greece and italy. >> do you have any information on whether there are casualties on board? >> so far we have 17 people which have been transported -- transferred to italy towards italian hospitals. none of them was in danger of life. we had three minor they were suffering from hypothermia but they have been rescued immediately but the search and rescue is ongoing. we don't have any information as of now of medical emergency ongoing. >> the search and rescue operation is still ongoing.
do you have any information what caused the fire on board the ferry? >> this is something that will not be dealt with hq. the investigation of course we are still ongoing already and there will be investigation by formal authorities. >> okay, thank you so much for taking the time to speak to us. that was an italian coast guard spokesperson on the line there from rome speaking to us about this rescue operation of a ferry off the coast of greece. now thousands of people have been stranded in the french alfs alps by snow and ice. second highest level of danger. emma hayward has more. >> france has been hit by a deluge making the journey for those heading to the country's many ski resorts in the alps
treacherous. these are thousands of cars stranded in the snow. >> translator: around here we have steep slopes of 6 or 7°. >> many decided to abandon their cars and continue on foot. many came with snow tires chains for their cars. >> i can't wait to get home and jump on my couch. >> less than an hour ago. we were trying to put on our snow chains and get back to our home. there is too much snow! >> in france's region local operations have been setting up emergency shelters in at least 12 towns. >> we need to be patient. it's pointless to get angry. what else can we do? >> in other parts of the country, it's wind causing
problems. gusts of wind in calais blew down a fence designed to keep immigrants out of the ports. so many of them given help for the night from a local charity. france is preparing itself for more bad weather. that means more snow and freezing slippery roads. drivers are being told to delay their journeys if possible. emma hayward, al jazeera. >> now we're approaching a grim anniversary in just a few hours three al jazeera journalists will have been imprisoned in egypt for a full year. our colleagues, peter greste mohamed fahmy and baher mohamed were imprisoned, accused of aiding the muslim brotherhood
and they maintain they are simply doing their jobs as journalists and appealing against their convictions. now press freedom groups say more than 200 journalists have been jailed around the world just for doing their jobs. the committee to protect journalists says the clamp down on media freedom is getting worse. china jails more journalists than any other country. next is iran. between them they account for a third of all journalists around the world. eritrea egypt and turkey are among the worst offenders. one in five have not been charged with any offense. more than half are working for websites. these figures don't include reporters taken by armed groups. more than 20 journalists are estimated to be missing in syria. mike hannah reports. >> reporter: there are things an objective journalist takes personally. the unjust imprisonment ever
journalists are a case in point. no rational analysis discounts the fact they sit in jail for doing their jobs. yet these men, peter greste, mohamed fahmy and baher mohamed are the first to acknowledge they are among thousands who fall victim to silence the messengers. >> as peter so eloquently put it from his prison cell, we no longer report from the front line nowadays we are the front line. >> in no place more bloody than syria where at least ten journalists are killed. al jazeera journalist baran al diri. at least seven dead in ukraine where a new conflict erupted. in many zones of conflict,
governments are directly involved. governments that appear to regard journalists as necessary collateral damage in the pursuit of political ends. and the thousands of reporters who have been imprisoned around the world are testament to the fact that in many cases suppression of the media is a matter of law not mere chance. but over the past year the rise of nonnation actors, the militant groups that will use any means to secure an ideologic or religious end chips to barter or to be barbarically disposed of. yet the powers of those who seek to shine lights on events remain undiminished. luke somers burns brightly after
he has gone. there will always be those brave and honest enough to record it. mike hannah, al jazeera. >> still to come on the al jazeera news hour, as malaysia's government pledges money for flood victims we contemplate those individuals whose livelihood has been washed away. what is being done to make windows more feather-friendfriendly. and raul has sports. do stay with us.
>> by the thousands, they're sending their government a message. >> ahead of 'em is a humanitarian crisis where tens of thousands of people are without food, water, shelter. >> a special one hour look at global attacks on free press. tomorrow 9:00 eastern. on al jazeera america. >> good to have you with us, i'm >> welcome back. you're watching the news hour on al jazeera. the search for the missing airbus flight from airasia has been called off or the the night. at least 170 passengers have been rescued from a ferry in the adriatic sea.
the rescue operations have been hampered by gale force wind. and nato has ended a 13 year combat mission in afghanistan. more than 33,500-- 13,500 forces will remain in afghanistan. now to malaysia, where monsoon floods have forced the elevation of 160,000 people. relief workers are struggling to help kota baru one of the worst affected areas. >> this is all that's left of this woman's business, internet cafe in kota baru. today it's wasted with water along with their family home. they fear their business will never recover. >> i didn't have enough money to
rebuild my shop but i really hope that there is a way. manymany in malaysia have flown from their homes and seek shelter. this woman walked four kilometers with her 12 day old family and young son after her home became submerged in a matter of hours. >> the government should play a role in this situation mothers who have just given birth like me. food is scarce and there is a lack of drinking water. >> many malaysians say the government has been slow to respond to the disaster. but huns of volunteers hundreds are trying to fill the gap food, drinking water
and even money. medical clinics are being set up. >> usually we worry about ton about contagious disease. inquad hygiene due to inadequate water, it is a great hazardous, actually. >> while urban areas do have access to relief supplies, remote communities are facing shortages. the government has promised 157 million to help flood are victims rebuild their lives but there are more immediate concerns. many are still stranded in their homes cut off from emergency aid. karishma viaias, al jazeera kota baru. >> at least 10,000 have been forced from their homes,. >> as you can see behind me a
main highway which connects colombo, inundated by water vehicles being sent in single file, very much the smaller vehicles trying follow big bus he like the one that just went past. it's very much a way to try and get past the floodwaters. there have been many case he of vehicles being stranded in the water that have to be sort of pulled out of the floodwaters. now basically there are over a million people that have been affected by the bad weather. a majority of them affectby the floods. affected by the floosdz. floods. everyeven in a majority of area, theother problem has been landslides and mudslides. we've had the main amount of fatalities reported in mudslides in the central part of the
country in bagula, and essentially there are further warnings this there can be further mudslides. so people have been advised to be alert. there are areas where disaster management authorities have evacuated people and keeping a close watch ton weather. the worst part is that the weather forecast is not good. essentially more heavy rains for the foreseeable future. >> the chinese coast guard has saved three fishermen from a sinking boat. the men had called for hope near a southern port city. they were thrown overboard when a huge wave overturned their boat. called from the bottom of the vessel to call for help. >> a bras at a black blas from a blast from a factory boiler burst in the factory
second such disaster in the factory, the government will look into the factory's safety records. now in nee nyey nye niger dominic kane reports. >> a small boat heads for a small village in niger the people on board are anxious because boko haram is active here. its threat to destroy western education has forced schools to close. in the one that's still open the teachers are frightened. >> they kill teachers because they don't like the education they teach. it is hard to know what kind of people they are. that's why i'm really scared. if the water wasn't here they would have taken us. until now they have been stuck
on the other side but i really fear that they will come across at any time. >> only 20 students remain here now from a register of more than 300. in the wider community there is fear. >> translator: we're really frightfrightened of boko haram. people are scared because we have our children at conceal school but someone might come to kill them. we really don't agree with them but now we're really worried. >> while the water is protecting the community from boko haram it is helping the rm group to group to hide. some feel boko haram is hiding hundreds of girls it kidnapped from nigeria here. the population was once more than 50,000 which is why the government promised to deploy soldiers to protect its schools
that explains why some educational facilities are still open. >> translator: the problem is most of the schools here are close to the water and boko haram operatives are there. we have the government close to us that is why we are able to attend school and teach our students. that is the difference we have here. >> the threat from boko haram is growing. endangering these children like never before. dominic kane, al jazeera. >> former world football player vier george weyer has won a landslide victory from the nigerian elections. including the capital monrovia, he beat robert surleaf. while it's been one year since the first victim of the
west african ebola outbreak died in guinea. i byin july nigeria confirmed its first ebola victim. cases were also confirmed in spain as well as senegal. nigeria some spain and senegal are free of ebola, the number are cases are going down but the disease is still spreading in western sierra leone. the worst ever, killing 7500 people worldwide. cala maleen has malone has the story. >> as the outbreak has continued to spread in three west african locations, it's left many children without parents. >> translator: these children have become orphans and can you
see how poor they are. what i can do now is to help to the best of my abilities. >> reporter: part of the problem is the stigma attached to ebola. some of these children have relatives who could look after them but fear the disease even though the kids are healthy. this outbreak has been traced to a two-year-old in the guinane village. it has been traced to bats which many people eat here. >> people bereft, hungry, angry suspicious how did meandru become this crucible for the most deadly outbreak of the virus? when people die in the area, people disinfect and you lose everything. >> a major outbreak was reported in march.
emergency teams warned of the devastating potential of the disease. the international response was slow and ebola quickly spread to sierra leone and liberia. it wasn't until august that the world health organization declared ebola a global emergency. >> i am declaring the current outbreak of ebola virus disease a public health emergency of international concern. >> about half the people who caught ebola have died from it. there's no specific treatment but vaccines and drugs are being tested. ebola spreads through direct contact with an infected personal. symptoms include high temperature aches and diarrhea which could take two to 21 days to appear. the world has responded with aid shipments like this from the eu. a billion dollars has been donated from the world bank the african union u.s. and u.k. economic cost of ebola could be as much as $33 billion over the next two years if it continues
to spread. bark at the orphanage people are surviving with the limited support they get. >> we have rice and tea i have a hard time sleeping. i don't think i'll become somebody in the future. i lost my mother and father. >> she is one of the many children and adults who are victims of the worst ebola outbreak. caroline malone, al jazeera. >> much of the p mapuche ancestral territory is disputed. lucia newman reports reports. >> indigenous mapuches induce their mache. the authority in the country. minutes earlier a judge had
sentenced to a 61 day suspended sentence. far less than the year she'd already spent in prison awaiting trial on charges of covering up an arson attack on a forestry country. >> translator: our people have attempted all legal and administrative means. yet the forestry company continues to take our land. obviously it will not be pretty. >> 130 years after they were defeated by the chilen army can the mapuches are on the defensive. abandoned home with graffiti warning the colonialists to get out. nearby a military outpost waits for the next confrontation near azia where attacks against
farmers and private companies have escalated dramatically. there are many mapuche leaders who believe the only way to turn the clock back is by recovering their ancestral land by force if necessary. also many chilians who believe that they have as much right to this land as the mapuches. are his home is protected around the clock by police in many armored gear. he refuses to leave the 180 heck hectares his family has owned for generations. on horseback from nearby communities attack all the time he says. burning his crops. stealing or killing his prized
horses and very nearly killing his family. youfuentes blames the army. >> what the state compensates the mapuches but not with our land. we were born on this land too. if this is not resolved we'll end up killing each other. >> chile's indigenous law recognizes the eventual right to this land. surrounded by private land owners. their access to the road and nearby river cut off their once vast property now reduced to six hectares. >> here it is just a matter of time because the mapuches are fed up and just barely surviving. little by little the people mobilizing to take back our
>> now available, the new al jazeea america mobile news app. get our exclusive in depth, reporting when you want it. a global perspective wherever you are. the major headlines in context. mashable says... you'll never miss the latest news >> they will continue looking for survivors... >> the potential for energy production is huge... >> no noise, no clutter, just real reporting. the new al jazeera america mobile app available for your apple and android mobile device. download it now >> good to have you with us, i'm >> welcome back. every year hundreds of millions of birds die crashing into glass
windows and that's just in the united states. well now finders there are trying the give the birds a chance of survival. tom ackerman reports. >> just after dawn, naturalist luke de grute is out trapping birds in mesh nets. they're iefd, identified, banded and soon thereafter, released. here in pennsylvania, the birds needn't fear their worst enemies, glass panes nearly a billion die crashing into windows. >> the majority of birds that hit windows are night migrating song birds. once they migrate, they have to find food, frequently from glass windows. >> using this flight tunnel the american birth bird conservancy is
using this means to detect them. >> record which way they go. do they tend to go towards our clear pane or do they tend to go towards the pane with the treatment on it? they reflect ultravital light and have a pattern on it. >> this glass enclosed sports stadium under construction in minnesota lies along one of the biggest migration fly ways on the continent. local activists are still fighting to change the window design and reduce the threat. and the city of san francisco has adopted bird-safe standards for its new buildings. but modest adjustments to existing homes can protect many birds too. these are the simplest and most effective ways of minimizing bird collisions. window strips or hang cords. >> there is no need to have
totally transparent glass. you could have a very narrow stripe which is an effective way to stop birds. >> instead of relying on a wing and a prayer. tom ackerman, al jazeera rector pennsylvania. >> time for raul and sports. >> chelsea in action against south hampton. after 17 minutes almost the last kick of the half equalized for the blues. few seconds in that match it remains 1-1. earlier attempts repeatly thwarted, second half little more even but it still finished
goalless. yeundunited faced that. >> as manchester united, you play like that, you can create six to eight chances open chances. then you have to finish that and we -- you don't reward yourself. then it's normally, that the opponent win. but you could see also the difference in the second half. it was no football anymore. it was a struggle for life. >> (laughing) most of the other games are nearing halftime. manchester city leading one-nil up going well at west ham newcastle will play everton. , still 1-1 between southhampton
and chelsea. record eighth time, 100 foot super-max held off a challenge from wild oats, broke the record of australian yacht between 1946 and 1960. well india's contradicters fall india's india's cricketers, put on 261 for the fourth wicket, both players, 169 was his third century of the series. ryan harris took four wickets of the day. 69 runs short of australia's
first innings. >> port elizabeth tempa bavuma became the first he african batter, out for 10, south africa going on to declare on 417 for 8. craig bathwate, 129 for 2. and it was a maiden century 293 for 5, sri lanka, of the day three of the first tests against new zealand christ church. tour itionsists still trailing. the boston celtics have slumped to their fourth straight loss in the nba.
and the main architect of the defeat is paul pierce, one of their former players. now part of the washington wizards. just four minutes of the opening quarter. chris humphrey scored eight points. scored a hat-trick, new jersey devils, four minutes to to hen rick henrick rinning 3-1 at madison square garden. that is all your sports for now. robin adams will have more for you later. >> thank you very much raul, that's it for this news hour. latest on the missing airasia plane. do stay with us on al jazeera.
mushiri, al jazeera. >> these people have decided that today they will be arrested >> i know that i'm being surveilled >> people are not getting the care that they need >> this is a crime against humanity >> hands up! >> don't shoot! >> hands up! >> don't shoot! >> what do we want? justice! >> when do we want it? >> now! >> they are running towards base... >>...explosions going off we're not quite sure... >> fault lines al jazeera america's emmy winning, investigative, documentary, series...
>> on techknow >> we should not be having earthquakes in texas >> the true cost of energy hits home... >> my yard is gone... >> are we destroying our way of life? >> contaminated water from the fracking activities come here >> they stick it to the core of the earth >> but this cutting edge technology could be the answer
>> the future of fracking is about the water >> protecting the planet saving lives... >> how do you convince a big oil company to use this? techknow only on al jazeera america pass [ ♪ music ♪ ] hello, i'm richard gizbert, and you are watching a year-ending special, the second-annual producer's special, we asked staff members to pick the most interesting peace they produced and we