only a few of the bodies were identified. thousands taken, never seen again. >> reporter: more than 22,000 people have disappeared, since the mexican government launched a war against cartels. families in limbo, wondering if they are dead or alive. we are here to investigate one of the worst disappearances in latin america and to meet the families searching for answers and justice that never seems to arrive.
a sign with details hangs in front of her house. >> it has become a regular thing. remember when boko haram overran villages and towns, in remote locations, most of the people left their homes. these are the same people being attacked. last time they were there, 1.5 million people fled their villages are living in
maiduguri. people are actually exhausted and now they are devising a means of protection in light of recent events in that area. >> all right. our correspondent reporting live from the nigeria couple abuja. >> now to iraq, where i.s.i.l. fighters destroyed the mains of a city from northern iraq. we'll go live to our correspondent and find out more. this is another attack on the cultural heritage of iraq, jane? >> a devastating attack. officials tell us that bulldoze bulldozers were used a sight that combined greco-roman and south-eastern influences.
it was a world heritage sites. as well as the remains of some of the termles. this is the third tight they have gone intoment the first was parts of the palace near mosulual. the second - both of those are syrian capitals. different for the but unique. >> while they are carrying out what appears to be a concerted campaign they are fighting a military campaign, and in the town of al-baghdady, they suffered some losses. >> they have and that is the way that this battle is going. kurdish forces in the north and iraqi forces with shia militias
manage to push i.s.i.l. back. they are taking back a large part of the territory. as we'll see, when they took over a third of the country. they have been pushing out from mosul. they are not archeological sites or dusty remains of statues. they are the remnants of world civilisation. i.s.i.l. made clear that it will demolish what it can, and part of this is priceless sites. that is continuing on sites like bag are -- baghdadi and a lot of other places. jane arraf live in baghdadi parties have been warned about carrying out attacks while
there are negotiations happening in morocco. the two rebel governments appear to be making progress. >> reporter: libyan rival factions are close to clinching a deal. they have agreed to implement a ceasefire, pulling out and forming a government. two delegations need to travel to libya, to consult with their government. if things go well, they'll return to the moroccan capital for a final deal ceremony. >> there are signs of a deal. we have moved to a new phase, and with the u.n. we are starting to talk about guarantees. once there is a deal we'll have a government with a c c clear mandate. we'll submit a draft to the united nations on a comprehensive deal with all the guarantees and form a government as soon as possible.
>> reporter: a deal was almost unthinkable a few days ago. the governments of the east and west libya don't trust each other. the tobruk government is recognised by the international community. the tripoli based government is considered the legitimate one by the constitutional court. it is this man, united nations envoy who has been trying hard to convince the warring factions to give diplomacy a chance. >> it makes no sense to go back to fighting and confrontation. it goes nowhere. we discuss programs this morning. i'm optimistic about security arrangements, a key l. maybe the government needs a secure environment to work. >> at the start of the courts
the government announced halting strikes. a gesture of goodwill. there is no other way but to pursue a productive national dialogue that could reach the stage of having total agreement on both parties. for the sake of constituting the government of national unity. >> reporter: libya has been besieged with power struggle. the islamic state of iraq and levant raised concerns of its ability to destabilize the whole region okay, live to hashem ahelbarra, who is still in the moroccan capital reb at. you said a few days ago, some idea of any kind of agreement between the rival government would have been unthinkable.
what changes to make them focus their mind to get to this point to see a deal on the table that could be signed. >> over the last few months of the okay stackle to political settlement was legitimacy. the parliament in tobruk said it was the power of libya, and the triply-based g.n.c. thinking that we were legitimacy. now we are trying to work around this and find a way out. basically whether they set up a new council and executive powers. or it's going to be a national unity government with full powers. the delegations will fight back, talk to the government. if they double stamp the deal, there'll be a final signature.
this is about implementing a ceasefire. handing over the civilian authority and setting up a scmit he to implement the agreement. the international community will be hands on in the future in libya, and will be there with monitors to assure that there is a consistent persisting settlement in libya. >> what about the declaration by the national oil corporation, that 11 oil fields are non-operational. oil production is massively produced, isn't it in libya. do you think that's played into the debate and help them to see that they need to call for a ceasefire at least, and work together to deal with i.s.i.l. as well? >> for the international community and rival factions, it shows and highlights the problems. production is almost slashed by
half, further crippling the country. on the political side it shows that you have groups affiliated like islamic state of iraq and levant gaining momentum expanding in the east of the country. gaining control of an oil field installation. this is something that is worrying the international community, which is pushing for a political settlement. the impact continues. civil war continues. groups like i.s.i.l. takes advantage. if you have a political settlement, then you have stability, and then you can have all the armed factions united to set up the army in libya. this is why you have everybody now asking the libyan factions to have an agreement before they leave and go back to libya thank you hashem ahelbarra, our man at those talks in rabat.
more to come in this al jazeera newshour. including - providing medical tare under fire. how hospitals in -- care under fire. how hospitals in eastern ukraine struggle to look after the sick nearly a year after a mysterious disappearance, families from those on board mh370, are hopefully closer to the truth. and the 1992 pakistani champions surprise south africa. all the details in sport now, the russian authorities detained two men in connection with the murder of boris nemtsov, the opposition leader. he was shot close to the kremlin. it happened before he was due to
head a march. they are said to be from the balkan region secretary of state john kerry is to meet his counterpart in paris. usha's ambassador to the u.n. criticized u.s. over a plan to train ukranian troops. it was part of a debate over the implementation of the 3-week old ceasefires between the army. >> illegal pro-russian armed groups can view attacks against positions and checkpoints of the ukranian army as well as civilian residences. since a ceasefire on 15 february, militants undertook 750 attacks. >> according to data we have, 300 military personnel from the united states arrived and will train ukranian soldiers in the use of foreign equipment.
everyone knows where the american military appear - expect bad things to happen there has been a devastating impact on the lives of other people. it's hard for those sick. fighting has caused access to stocks of medicine to be stopped and people can't afford the rising cost of treatment. >> reporter: as the war in eastern ukraine began, so did this woman's cancer diagnosed for a second time, this time with hep c. she no longer gets ukranian welfare payments or coverage for the cancer drugs she needs. even if she could find it here. >> translation: i don't have money to buy them. in 2009 and 120, the medicine was provided by the hospital. 2014, they no longer have the drug.
>> reporter: what happens if you don't get the medicine? >> well i don't know. if you don't treat serious diseases people die. >> reporter: she's hartley alone -- hardly alone. drugs are hard to find. with high inflation, no employment - this man relies on donations for heart medicine. >> translation: there's no place i can get it. the pharmacy is closed. i have to by less and the prices are high. >> reporter: international aid groups doctors without borders try to fill the gaps. their waiting rooms crowded. it's not enough. >> medicine is not available. pharmacies are not here. people cannot by. all they by is expensive. they have to go far away. >> and there's no doctor. >> reporter: near the front lines many have nowhere to go. this hospital has been shelled
repeatedly when it shut down the staff. that hospital, too, was shelved. >> many are left to survive on sheer optimism. >> translation: well i think so. you have to knock on every door with ukraine's government no longer delivering benefits and the separatist goost too poor to offer them. there's few left to knock on a vigil has been held in malaysia after the disappearance of the flight mh370. the mair ways jet disappeared after taking off for kuala lumpur with 239 on board. >> reporter: it's the only way to remember those missing. many gathered in public areas to
pray, sing show support for families and friend of those lost. an interim report on the search and cover operation is yet to be presented by the government for a public demanding answers. >> the prime minister suggested in an open press conference that the plane had been taken over yet at the beginning of this year, we see a statement from the department of civil aviation saying it was an accident. yet we have no evidence of the plane or black box recordes or any message. how can the statement be head. made. >> i think the announcement of the accident is important. under requirements taking off from an airport and not reaching the destination, after a sach and rescue period we have to announce the plane lost.
>> reporter: such words do not sit well with those that had loved ones on the plane. this woman is waiting to hear from her fiancee a passenger. >> as far as we can see from what happened, throughout the situation, there is abject corruption and incompetence in the highest level. we are clear to separate that from the average malaysia airlines employee. i think they are victims in this and have done their best. >> reporter: she's not the only one looking for answers. this malaysia airlines pilot whose identity we hid, reflected the feelings of many in the aviation industry. >> we are asking what happened. why it happened and why malaysia airlines. that is the question everyone is asking. why us. all the people here can do is show support. young and old light candles, say
prayers and sing. hoping that the light they hold will guide them back home to malaysia. >> five people have been killed in an attack on a nightclub. gunmen fired and heard grenades as they stormed a club popular with expatriots. three europeans were among the casualties. two suspects have been arrested. the french president denounced the attackers cowardly. >> 32 witch doctors have been arrested as part of a crackdown. four from sentenced to death for the murder of an albino woman. witch doctors believe the body parts of albeanos have special spours. >> south africa is preparing to take h.i.v. testing into the
classroom. the government is planning to offer voluntary testing and kta logging at all high schools. a survey suggested an overwhelming 76% of teenagers supported the idea. we have this report. >> south africa's children learn about the dangers of h.i.v. at an early age. it's crucial in a country where 6 million people are living with the virus out of a population of 61 million. in terms of numbers, it's the worst affected organisation. this mum wants her son well informed. >> i think it's important children are educated. they know what h.i.v. is they know the gamers and how to -- dangers, and how to look after their health as well. >> reporter: getting sexual
education from his mum is uncomfortable. >> i would rather hear about it at school. it's weird for your mum to talk about it. >> reporter: it's part of the pictures. if teenagers want to be tested to see if they have the virus, they have to go to a clinic. teenagers that this woman talked to say it's not an option they are comfortable with. >> testing in the facilities does not offer privacy that they want. they say you go with without your mum, but the lady next door sees you. there's so much stigma. more than three-quarters of teenagers said they'd rather be tested in schools. the ministry of education took a cautionary approach saying caregivers and councillors must be part of the process. our case is that the health
services are available for young people. make sure that psychosocial fallout can be managed timely. >> reporter: the ministry of education ambulances to introduced h.i.v. testing in south africa's secondary schools. it will be voluntary, and parents can be present for the test test. that's how voters prefer it. >> getting tested without her there. >> reporter: teenagers say it's a better informed generation. by arming them with more knowledge and awareness. it produces the best solutions for stopping the spread of h.i.v. >> reporter: now time for the weather. here is robin, he's taking us to the united states. >> things are changing. it's too warm in alaska to hold
a dog sled race and they had to go north to fair banks. >> no idea. >> most of the u.s. is too cold covered in snow. the satellite in the last 24 hours gives a main streak of cloud offshore and back behind me. you are left with this picture on the ground and flooding ifrs rivers. the ohio river - you can stop the flood by freezing over the top. it adds to the problem. this is the position in the ohio river, it got cold. there might be enough chill to give snow. another cold frond lies across the state. this area is a bit colder. probably enhanced. i'll take you forward. temperature wise we sit at 2 degrees in new york. already it's above freezing. it's not warm enough.
it will fall and settle. there'll be a thaw going on. it goes through. by the time we get to sunday the sun will show itself. is we are well above freezing. and down in dallas to show you what is coming next, the gulf masses of rain. the fall under way is the next problem. >> thank you very much. when china decided to mo to a simplified version of written mandarin. thai won failed. eel used complex characters. as more communicate, remember how to rite is a challenge. harry fawcett reports. >> reporter: it's a painstaking heart. one which has been mastered over the 83 years.
they have made pens since before it was born. he's worried that the proper (piction of the characters is under throat. people generally write on computers. they lack basic practice. when they try to write they don't know how. to read and write to a high standard you need to memorize 8,000 individual characters. to allow a vocabulary to be written. for those worried about the loss of handwriting, they work too wilful the difficulty from the ease of a system. you input a symbol of the sill boll. from that you choose from dozen of dark terse. recognising and choosing a character is different to writing it by scratch.
>> to prove the point we approach people in the park asking them to write a phrase of tricky character. it means to sneak around unseen. on more than one occasion, a smartphone is snuck. only one of 10 people we approached got it right. some were too embarrassed to try. >> sorry, i fo got how to ride it. >> taiwan prides itself on heritage many as it fled the forces of martzy tongue. what happens if succeeding generations forget how to write it by hand. >> by writing in traditional characters, we may understand the story, retained in them and their sense. when children write characters
a deeper understanding. children make thousands of characters, as they move from adult to screen, they are harder to preserve. holding on to them has been part of the master's work. worried that students have to be taught the basic strokes. he's doing his best to pass on his knowledge still to come on this al jazeera newshour. >> one of the things that i'm proud of is putting some of america's major hate groups out of business. >> the ku klux klan bankrupt plus... >> i'm nicole johnson in afghanistan's national museum in kabul. coming up, why conservationists are struggling to save the
an hour later two bus stations in the city were attacked. i.s.i.l. fighters destroyed the remains of hat ra this is the second such act within days. libya's two rival governments are said to be edge edging closer to a deal. all parties have been warned about carrying out attacks whilst negotiations are held to brazil where the supreme court approved investigations in relation to some top politicians cials accused of taking bribes in exchange for contracts from petrogas. >> reporter: this rist of names was released by the brazil supreme court. among the people accused of taking bribes is former president and speakers of
congress. all but one of dilma rousseff's governing collision. vet jers -- investigators allege that bribes were paid for contract at petrogas. president dilma rousseff was on the board, but that is been cleared of involvement in the scheme. thinking before the list of names was released. she said the focus was on fixing brazil's struggling economy. >> translation: we are entering a new phase in confronting the crisis. a new trajectory so we can grow. >> the scandals shook the establishment and under mined dilma rousseff narrowly elected, and struggling to stave off elections. >> they are under pressure from
public opinion to take this. this is an enormous corruption scandal involving the largest company in brazil. petrogas, which happens to be a state company. >> reporter: the petrogas scandal has been developing for months and some are calling for accountability before the investigation is completed. >> translation: you wouldn't meet to wait for the end of the investigation for the sentencing protest. if there's evidence against na member of parliament, it will go to the board and floor for a vote by the chamber of duties. >> the supreme court can try the suspects. and they must decide if there's nufr prove we'll speak more about this with a professor from qatar university. 54 of the country's top leaders
are under investigation. >> yes. definitely key figures in that. head of congress. it's involving three of the main political parties of the coalition party. it's endemic. another reason this is an important issue is we are looking at practices over the last 15 years. it has been an ongoing progress. petra gas, a leading country, employing 80,000 employees, and 34, 35 countries. the scale is never heard of. >> dilma rousseff herself, has been cleared of involvement particularly. however, many of her leading lieutenant were involved and she was in charge of petrogas for seven years. >> there's no direct connection
herself. she has been minister of the energy. it's weird that she would not be aware of this scandal and practices that happened year after year. >> what is under investigation is not just this particular scandal, but how brazil has been doing business. >> exactly, several are under investigation for refine ris, looking out how those from the state sector work with retro gas, we are talking billions and over a large amount of time. and the companies that are under increase the decision has been employs having a million. we are looking at the impact on the economy of brazil. lay offs the shares lost and
we are seeing a strong impact on the economy. >> this is a time when dilma rousseff is staving off the country falling into recession. >> the country has lost 2%. the insprayings way faster. 6% 7 trz. you have the population faster. there was a situation that had to be improved. >> thank i. >> pleasure. now, the u.s. president cama defended the decision not to charge a ferguson police officer with the killing a black teenager. his dead left to protests over the treatment of african-americans. >> we may never know exactly
what happened, butt darren wilson charged with a crime, benefits from due process and a reasonable doubt standard. if there is uncertainty about what happened. you can't charge him because what happened was tragic. that was the decision made, and i have confidence and stand fully behind the decision that was made by the justice department on that issue thous anth of people are parliamentary secretary in the southern u.s. city of sell pea, to commemorate the 50th anniversary of bloody sunday. police attacked protesters marching for voting rights. one of the people affected by the violent images he saw went to selma two days later, a journey that changed his life.
brent coulombe reports. -- patty culhane reports. >> reporter: this was the final step of the civil rights movement, 1965 a push for voting. when marchers tried to work across this bridge in selma, alabama... . >> i was horrified. >> for clark, those images not only horrified him, they changed his life. he heard the call from martin luther king for all to come. for fears that police would not attack the clergy. leaving this diner, this couple took a wrong turn and ran into a group of white men. >> they came across the treat. we whispered. keep on walking and turned and
saw the man swing the club. i heard it hit jim's head. a sound i will not forget. >> reporter: his friend jim reid died two days later, his death galvanising the country. reid was a minister, and he was white. americans protested across the country and on the day he was buried. president johnson ensured african americans the right to vote. >> one good man, the man of god, was killed. it has been half a century since olson slipped into unconsciousness. a moment and story he's told many times assistance. >> at this time in my life i had so many opportunities to talk to people about this. by god, that's just - it's a
gift of the it's a gift to me. >> reporter: he never crossed the bridge in selma with the others. but this saturday 50 years later, he'll get his chaps. now, the c.i.a. is planning a major re-organisation that will focus the agency on digital espionage. the director said the changes are driven by a wider range of threats, and the impact of technological advancements. new units will be created for mission centers. the changes are aimed at making managers more accountable. well, robert is a former director of the c.i.a.'s counterterrorism and he says
the overhaul will strengthen analysis. >> it's the first major re-organisation of c.i.a. but that said, there was less to the re-organisation than meets the eye. the world will continue to be divided up in a way that it has for many decades. it will be a center for the middle east, for instance for africa and east asia. it's taking an existing methodology that has been practised in the counter-terrorism center, whereby analysts work closely in spreading the methodology throughout the c.i.a. it will give analysts better insight in how the information received is gathered and noble them to do better judgments with regard to the liability of pieces of information. also, i think the proximity of
analysts with the operators will give much greater direction and focus to the offensive deft yinitions. egypt - a man convicted of murder was hanged for an incident where children were thrown from a building. saturday's execution came a month after egypt's high court upheld the death sentence against ramadan susan shaprio media says a police officer has been killed by a roadside bomb. we have this report. >> reporter: the threat of bombing is more frequent for egyptians. the latest bomb killed one policeman and tore off legs and burnt 20 others in the city on friday. people across egypt started with
friday marches. they called for an end to the coup with abdul fatah al-sisi being elected president. the chance will be heard in several districts of cairo and in the provinces. the protests came on the heels of a shake-up. abdul fatah al-sisi appointed a new interior minister. since the beginning of 2014, amnesty international says 121 people have died in police stations. the cause of death lack of medical care or torture. the human rights group says there was abuse committed at the hand of security forces. police stations and military posts became common targets for bombing by armed groups. during a misty upham human rights council meeting. commissioner said he believed
the ongoing assault on freedom of expression would feed violent extremism, citing an increase in protesters, human rights activists and dissidents in prison. egypt's foreign minister disagreed with the findings. >> egypt is termed to build constitutional institutions based on the rule of law, and based on its determination not to represent the errors of the past. >> yet many human right activists are saying that the present is worse than the past. >> reporter: now we have been reporting how i.s.i.l. fighters destroyed ruins in northern iraq. the hates in hat ra south of the mosul. it's been one of several sites targeted by the groups believing that the ancient relics promote adoll atry.
afghanistan has struggled with cultural identity for many years. this report from the national museum in kabul. >> reporter: it takes a light touch to patiently remove sentedureies of -- centuries of dust. this is part of a statute. this man has lived through 30 years of war. his passion for preserving cultural artefacts never wavered. >> translation: when the russians came we moved the pieces to the house. the third tragedy was after 2001 everyone nose what's then -- knows what happened then. >> reporter: what happened was the taliban blew up statues of
buddha. the taliban controls large parts of the countryside. the threat to cultural history has not gone away. the history doesn't allow cameras into the storeroom, doesn't want the taliban finding out what piece it is has. the museum has 40,000 pieces it cata hog. it's taken years to get it done. it's this man's job to photograph them all. >> translation: the storeroom doesn't have a humidifier. we need equipment and hep. >> these me are restoring wooden carvings. wiping away the crime. skilled work. the conservationist missing car penery tools and devices to hold the cameras in place.
what they need is electricity. according to the palestinian authority, more than a third of married women are victims of domestic violence. now, a report on why many women are afraid to pick out. >> reporter: this is nadya, a victim of domestic violence that lasted 13 years. first at the hands of her ex-husbands and then the hands of her brother. one day my ex-husband bought a pipe did hit me in front of my children. because i had an argument with my sister-in-law. i was hesitant to leave. >> nadya lived in the state-run house for a year. and it's longer sings she has
seen her three children. this is one of three in the occupied west bank for female victims. there has been 400 cases of violently in the palestinian territories. a major problems is a reluctance to come forward. less than 1% of women seek help at shelters like this one. the patriarchal and conservative nature of the violence leaves women in their home. a woman accusing her husband of violence is frowned pop. this is a call center offering psychological support to callers across the territories. >> translation: there are women that have called for help. and others in a dilemma
wondering whether to call. society views domestic violence as a family matter. we view it as a social problem. 37% of married women suffered domestic violence. the rape is higher. it's 38%. it is attributed in part to decisions there. >> translation: domestic violence is linked to israeli environment. it's a home for anger and disputes. the man uses violence against the women, the women against the children. and in this way the cycle of violence affects everyone. >> reporter: efforts have been made to help the women, choosing to break the cycle is difficult. still to come - i'm rory challands in moscow russia
but the problems in the wider economy are taking its toll, and it's feared a quarter of those establishments could close this year. rory challands reports from the russian capital. >> reporter: this man makes a fine pizza. for 11 years they have been serving mus kav it italian food. now the doors are closing. economic factors have taken their tolling, like inflation and russia's ban of fresh produce from the e.u. >> translation: after the embargo everything became expensive. it was 2% more expensive. since 1 january, they raised the rent 2.5 times. >> reporter: it is a crushingly sad moment. this was a family restaurant. >> translation: can you imagine what it means from our staff.
some went from waiters to managers. we are closing with tears in our eyes. >> reporter: it's not just pasta, these are tough times for a lot of restaurants. a number of industry experts predict a quarter of all the capital eateries will shut their doors in 2015. restaurant owners like svet lana are dealing with the worse economic activities dinners are changing. more are sharing food rather than ordering their own. and drinking water rather than alcohol. in short, they are spending less. >> the situation is not as bad as all that say some in the business. times are tough, but tough times results in better business models. >> translation: the market has to renew itself. if something doesn't work you
have to find another way. it's sat some lose their businesses. not much consolation. if they find a smaller place they'll reopen time for the sports news now. here is richard. >> thank you martine. the start of the cricket world cup, pakistan beat south africa. 49 for pakistan, rain reduced the image to 47 overs. they stumbled to 175 for 5 until afreedy helped them reach 252. south africa collapsed to 122/6. de villiers kept the chaisa lie, he fell with 29.
a world record-equalling six dismissals as south africa were out for 202. >> look, we need to win the last game to get to the quarterfinals. we started playing good cricket. some aggressive cricket, which i think pakistan cricket is known for in the past. and started finding the right combination. people started believing in themselves. people started to trust their abilities. >> reporter: there was a nail-biting finale. 112 for choice. andy bilbani missed out on a century, run out on 97. ireland posting 331/8. shaun williams was close to
joining him. he was caught out for 96. there was a suggestion that john mooney's foot touched the boundary. zimbabwe needed six runs and managed to take the final wicket to secure victory. >> we were shambolic in the field. you can't give a batsman three chances. we are going to lay the foundation for the team. we have dropped chances at crucial times. that was the difference. they are more hungry ireland than us a bit more energetic and probably wanted it a little more rory mcilroy let his frustrations get the better of him at the w.g.s. cadillac championship in florida. he missed the cut last week was 11 adrift after day one. after pulling his approach shot into the water mcilroy hurls
his club into the rape. posting a 2-under 70. eight behind the leader. >> felt good at the time. yes, look i guess let frustration get the better of me during the heat of the moment. if it had been another club i wouldn't have. i didn't need a 3 iron for the rest of the competition, so i thought why not. there was a split second i was should i, shouldn't i, what the [ bleep ] but it was - looking back at it wasn't one of my proudest moments. walked away with a bogie, regrouped and was okay from them manchester united player johnny evans has been banned for six games and cisay for six for spitting. the suspension handed out.
united won 1-0. cisay was given an extra for elbowing seamus coleman the rally of mexico was interrupted with an incident that saw the hopes of a driver literally sink. estonia's driver appeared to lose control and plunge into a lake. he and his codriver escaped. they were unhurt and unsurprisingly retired from the rally. of course, there's more sport on the website. for all the latest check out aljazeera.com/sport. well that's all the sport for now, back to you. >> thank you very much indeed. we have a lot more coming up in the next half hour where we'll bring you the latest from the nigerian capital on the bomb attacks taking place in
maiduguri, in the north of the country. selling cocaine was my purpose. >> as the amount of drugs grew guns came in. >> murder rate was sky-high. >> this guy was the biggest in l.a. >> i was goin' through a million dollars worth of drugs every day. i liked it. it's hard to believe that a friend would set you up. people don't get federal life sentences and beat them. >> they had been trafficking on behalf of the united states government. >> the cia admitted it. >> "freeway - crack in the system". only on al jazeera america.