plate of people... >> techknow only on al jazeera america >> >> announcer: this is al jazeera. hello from al jazeera's headquarters in doha. this is the newshour. i'm juten. come -- jane dutton coming up in the next 60 minutes. houthi forces on the move in yemen. soldiers deployed to the south. fears of unrest. >> u.n. talks to solve the libyan crisis hits a stumbling block - both sides threatening
to walk out an independent review into the australian asylum centers notes rape physical assault and more and a paradox of plenty in. we begin with a story out of yemen. we are getting reports that shots have been fired at people protesting outside a security forces building in tees in the country's south. pro-houthi forces are being deployed from sanaa in the north towards central and southern yemen. some units entered tiaz the scene of regular anti-houthi protests. we are told that the houthis are sending hundreds of fighters to the area by air. on friday blasts hit two pro-houthi mosques in sanaa and a blast hit the strong hold of
sanaa. 137 were killed in total. there are growing fears that the country is descending into civil war. the country pulled its forces from an air base. it's attacked by an al qaeda linked group on an administration compound. 21 soldiers have been killed. a political analyse and editor-in-chief joins us live from the capital sanaa. good to have you on the show. lots happening. let's talk about what's happening in teesiaz. we heard about shooting of protesters. tell us about the march of houthis. >> yes, there are shots against protesters. this is rare in tiaz. houthis attack areas that are considered a stronghold. this is the first time they attacked protesters in tiaz
showing that militants are travelling or using it as a launching pad for their next movement. hundreds of houthi fighters and militants entered tiaz last night and the escalation in attacks against protesters showed what would happen next when the houthis start to expand. military leaders are opposing the houthis. and opposing could lead to clashes between the military in tiaz and the houthis. according to the houthi officials, they informed me that if the military in tiaz does not cooperate, they are ready to enter the province. we'll see if the houthis can escalate. >> we know that there are attacks. we don't know where the president is. houthis could be facing up to the military. where are they in all of this.
>> right now the president is in a deep hole. he has houthis to worry about. a escaped over the last week alone. because of worries that is why hundred of photos were led to leave and lead against al qaeda. >> there's so many players in yemen, not only inside the country, but those on the outside. saudi arabia and iran. where are they in all of this?
>> it was failed halted. three months of talks were useless. iran wants its ally to insist this has resulted into chaos. there's no deal and it could be used as an entire region as a whole. >> talking us through the dramatic events under way. to libya where the head of the tripoli government has declared troops loyal to congress defeating fighters aligned to the government based in tobruk. the libyan down armed group is trying to retake territory after being driven out of the region
last year paddling with zintan. the two parties involved in talks. threatening to walk out. first of all, the talks are happening. >> today, it is crucial for talks in the moroccan capital. we in the coming hours get an agency whether both parties form a government or announcing a ceasefire across the country or whether the talks will collapse. yesterday they were about to collapse when news break that fighters were on their way to tripoli. the tripoli based government met with the united nations envoy and said there's two things you
ask the fighters to pull back from the areas otherwise we will walk out of the talks. very crucial moment. this is exactly why the united nations top envoy issued a statement, saying if violence continues, this could not only have an impact on the lives of libyan but undermine talks underway in the capital. >> what are you hearing about the violence. any more details? >> what we got from the senior members is they have amassed thousands of fighters to marisol serrato for a massive military provision for groups affiliated with i.s.i.l. at the moment when they started the fight, they were surprised to see fighters loyal to general khalifa haftar move were areas controlled by the fighters, and pushing to where the capital
tripoli is. it took a few hours to call for reinforcements. particularly the fighters to push back the fighters from the area. it remains really really delicate as we speak. there's fighting in the areas, and tension is mounting. now, the two delegations spend time talking about the need to stop fighting near tripoli. as a gesture of goodwill. >> thank you for that. the gaoled leader of turkey's kurdish rebel is expected to announce a roadmap for peace. it is happening against a backdrop of nauru's celebrations marking the start of spring and this is the scene now in the area. bernard smith is live there. we are waiting to hear about
this roadmap. what do you expect the message to be today? >> the gaoled leader for the p.k.k. is expected to reinforce reinforce... >> i'll we'll have to leave it there, apologies for that. we'll try to get personed smith back later on. >> you can hear us now. we lost you halfway through that. you were telling us about the expectations for today. >> yes. >> okay. what i was saying is that abdullah the gaoled leader of the p.k.k. is expected to reinforce a call made a couple of weeks ago. to lay down the arms and end its
struggle with the turkish state. there has been a peace process going on but it had been stalling. because of perceptions that the government was dragging its feet. cultural rise of the kurds, and even giving autonomy to dom plant areas. this is seen as necessary. >> why are we seeing peace processes now. >> in both sides they need to show they are getting somewhere. they need to show they are macking it. ultimately. everybody agrees everyone needs the constitution. >> it might create an executive
presidency. voting help with that the kurds need to show that they are making progress after two years. indeed they laying down the principals, and wants to see a new constitution and notion of turkish nationality, and citizenship tied up. we look forward to getting the details. >> there's more to come here on the al jazeera newshour. academic ambition - indian parent scale new heights in pushing their children to succeed at school. >> afghanistan's marble among the finest in the world, but the industry could be breaking apart. >> the fed express comes to california. roger federer continues highs form at indian wells.
details later in sport. >> france promised to help. thousands gathered in the heart of the capital. john howard reports from tunis celebrations were overshadowed by the attack killing 21 people. it's independence day. it's a national holiday. it has been overshadowed by shooting attack. >> the first challenge is a security challenge and the challenge of winning the war against terrorism. tunisia is in a war against terror. >> we won't win if we don't stand together there's a visible security
security presence not just police but army. here they are gardening the embassy. they say that security needs to go further. >> the countries have fought terrorism in europe and did so using special forces judges and prosecutors. and courts. that is how we should be fighting terrorism. >> tunisia relies on foreign visitors be they business travellers or tourists. an attack against a tourism attraction strikes a body blow to the vital section. >> the vast majority of tourists wants to go on holiday. here in tunisia. they have started to recover after the resolution of four years ago. violent events of wednesday set back the progress by several years. >> this shop lies off the main
tourist route. the owner has been running it for more than 30 years, and is upset by the attack itself to consider what effect it may have on its business. i was deeply moved because they are in the. they came to visit the country. it comes in by bus. their message, is what happens is nothing to do with the country or religion. now it's for foreign visitors to decide what will happen. >> for the first time in three years, they aim to control diplomatic issues. at the center of the deputy.
the islands - which china claims and calls the iou islands. it's hoped it will lead to a leadership summit between the two heats of states. rob mcbride has the latest. >> a number of issues plagues the relationship none more so than the legacy of the war. casting a shadow. in that, south korea and china believe they have a shared grievance. they were the victims of adrafties during world war ii. crimes for which japan has not atoned. they see in japanese prime minister a resurgence in japanese nationalism. on top of that we have a deputy between china and japan over the
islands in the east china sea, having the effect of keeping relations in a state of animosity. at least there has been enough of a thaw for today's meeting of foreign ministers to go ahead. the prize is if they have done enough twork bring about a -- enough work to bring about a summit work of the leaders. >> it would be a game changer in terms of diplomatic landscape of north-east asia. >> an independence inquiry says guards at an australian immigration center may have traded drugs with asylum seekers for sex. the facility on the pacific island is trying to reach australia, is central processing. >> the center has been criticizeded for years for poor conditions, the australian government ordered an inquiry after allegations of sexual and
physical assault surfaced. the review said it was aware of three allegations of rape including one against a minor, and looked at staff members employed by children causing self harm for exaggerating abuse allegations. a director of public affairs for save the children joins us live from jakarta. welcome. thank you, matt tink ler. quite disturbing details. what more do you know about what is going on in the detention centers? >> it's important that your viewers understand the context of the report in around october last year. the australian government made a policy decision to change circumstances from one group of asylum seekers that are determined would be allowed to settle in australia, and determined it should not apply
to asylum seekers living on nauru. what happened is they either turned to despair or violence and engaged in self harm or protest activity. as a result there was a series of incidents in the nauru center which our staff at save the children, which are paid to care for the asylum seekers reported on in good faith. >> save the children staff were accused of facilitating or encouraging protests and self harm. is that true? >> that's correct. that was the allegation made against staff. and so-called intelligence report was the basis for those claims, was leaked to press in australia. that was used to initiate this inquiry by mr moss into the allegations, and he was asked to consider allegations around sexual assault of minors and other allegations of incidents occurring in the detention center on nauru. of.
>> i should imagine investigations will continue to uncover the truth. seems the government is denying on what is going on. >> it's hard for the government to deny it. it's alleged that claims of self-harm may have been exaggerated by the staff. what this report found was that is not the case. there is a litany of evidence of instances of self harm abuse, allegations of rape occurring in detention on nauru. our staff don't need to make up those things if they are occurring. pleasingly for us at save the children it vindicated our position, and they are there to help make up asylum seekers. >> okay. good for you, obviously is big problem happening there. what is going to happen now, what needs to happen now to stop this from happening, these abuses from happening.
>> ultimately the only true safeguard to prevent the incidents is to end the practice of prolonged immigration detention. it's an environment causing long-term harm, driving it to these kinds of act. failing that there needs to be greater transparency in the government's operation. there's a culture of secrecy pervading the operations on nauru, and that is at the heart of the problems. there needs to be independent oversight and the government needs to move away from the practice. prolonged detention causing harm to people. >> thank you, director of policy and public affairs for save the children. >> the white house has been ordered to release 2,000 photos showing the u.s. military abusing prisoners in detention centers. a federal judge said the obama administration failed to prove that the release of the photos would put americans in danger. civil liberties groups
highlighted to show how prisoners were treated. >> on sunday it's the world water day to remind people of the importance of fresh water. hundreds of millions don't have access to safe drinking water. in part too. erica travelled to lesotho, but many are missing out. >> this is a regular routine for this woman. six times a day, she takes buckets to collect water. not from a well or tap, but from a pipe that bubbles out. >> translation: the water from the well is not always clean. during rains and storms it collects rubbish and dirt and is contaminated. up to 500 people from surrounding villages rely on this course. it makes be angry.
i live har and have to talk a long distance. some have newborn babies others are pregnant. it is a great problem for all of us. also says selling water is the biggest export earner. while those get clean running water. hundreds of thousands are missing out. the government insists the relationship benefits both countries, for example of a dam, boosting by 50%, due to start son. and these people have been promised a better water sly. >> the dam isn't due to be completed until around 2022. >> the best is being done.
the country is poor. after the project there is benefits. it is one of the least developed nations in the world. hundreds of children die from water borne diseases and poor san takes. now that they know. >> reporter: a new government has been appointed. they hope that it will give them access to clean water as their neighbours. sunday we report from india for part three of the series of
water. people along the mayoona river are fed up with the rubbish dumped in the water. they have had enough and want it cleaned up. we'll say with the water theme and the problems it poses. now to richard for the world weather. >> yes, sao paulo in brazil - stories of too much water or not enough. they have an ongoing draught situation in the city the worst draught in 80 years. when water falls from the sky, it causes so many problems and real flooding issues resulted. if they could capture the water better, it would help the situation. there's a lot of water falling. it's one of the wettest months. there may be further problems. in north america, it's
precipitation of a different kind that is impacting here. snow yet again. the snowiest winter on parts of the north-east and another snow storm pushing through the region. it seems to go on and on. the pictures coming from new jersey. looks like it will rain cold. there's snow in the forecast through the course of the saturday. it's moving across the far north-east of the united states and into eastern parts of canada. temperatures and forecasts get to 6-7 degrees if we are lucky. cold weather doesn't want to go away. the snow looks like it clears away. we still have temperatures no better than five degrees. below freezing in eastern parts of canada. >> thank you for that. >> afghanistan's marble industry estimated to be worth over
600 million. the finest materials coming from herat. nicole johnson travels from harr at. a 14 tonne of marble sliced into smooth slabs. this is the most advance factory. costing around 11 million. it cuts and polishes. 75% of its business is very welling the row blocks to neighbouring countries. a month ago the president announced that all marble had to be processed in the country before it could be exported. >> countries like china and india won't accept a polished stop. we have lost our business
relationship with india, australia, central europe. >> others say it may be hard but it's better to develop the local industry. >> translation: if they can't process it properly they can export it. they can't favoured to by new xipt. anticipate for the calling snow. >> it's not easy once you start a business. the lowest investment is around half a million. the government should help. these giant blocks of marble. it's a dangerous drive for truck
driver. there's ambushes and criminals on the road. >> dealing with the taliban means paying to let the trucks operate. afghanistan says it is white marvel rivalling stone stay with us. still to come - boko haram may have left the streets of this northern nigerian city but they pose a threat plus opening the door into an unusual past. we'll show a serbian down with a special greek connection. in sport. mcilroy roaring into contention. all the details in about 20 minutes.
you're watching the al jazeera newshour a reminder of the top story - reports out of yemen that shots have been fired at protesters outside a security building in tiaz. pro-houthi forces are being deployed from the capital sanaa towards central and southern yemen. u.n. lead talks between libya's rival government is on the verge of collapse. fighters from political groups are battling for control of libya's capital tripoli.
>> an independent inquiry says guards may have traded drugs for sex. it says it's aware three allegations of rape including one involving a minor. african troops delivered the bodies of people outside a town. many had their throats slit. troops recaptured the town from boko haram. the threat of boko haram attacks mean security in northern nigeria is a major concern for people ahead of the presidential election. it could determine the way people will vote. we have this report from maiduguri. a city that suffered many boko haram attacks. >> reporter: until recently this was boko haram country. the fighters may have left. but the threat they posed has not. it is why it's extraordinary that people are turning out for
last-minute election campaigns. defying the risk of suicide bombs to better understand who to vote for. after six years of violence leaving tens of thousands dead there is a theirs for change -- thirst for change. >> this man had a thriving business, 100km north of maiduguri, and then boko haram took over. and he lost everything. >> a few of my sons were killed. i lost everything in my houses stores and cars. if the people in charge of security cared, we wouldn't have reached the state. >> the government points to victories by multinational forces against boko haram. the mood is skeptical. >> why has it taken them too
long to realise the enormity of the problem. 2,000 of us were killed. why now, before the elections? >> and this anger is shared by many. a suicide bomber attacked this market over a week ago. many people were killed or injured. for most in the north of the country security is the priority. if many win, they must convince the voters that they could deliver on promises to protect lives and property. >> in the last few weeks troops from nigeria and neighbours dislodged the group from many areas that it occupied. fundamental questions remained. >> this is one aspect. territories are secure. what the military has done is winning the battles in many mace places. they have not won the war.
>> the government may have scored a point. what is not certain is whether the victories are enough to win back support here come election day nuclear talks between iran and world powers will resume next week. in a televised speech the president said there would be one approach to achieving a deal. >> world countries and big powers have realised that threats and sanctions are ineffective, and the correct approach is to show understanding, agreement and respect towards the iranian nation. we have established the nuclear rights of this nation. we have broken apart the organization of sanctions and the nation will be successful in achieving lofty goals. >> talks between the two negotiations ended in switzerland. the issue to be ironed out is
whether iran can continue atomic research and tehran wants all u.s. sanctions against it lifted. negotiators are giving themselves an april deadline to reach an agreement. hundreds of students have been expelled for cheating doctor a major exam. parents are to blame. they were caught climbing the school walls to pass notes. >> cheating in india on a different level. the parents climb up four floors folding answer sheets into paper planes and throwing them to the children. inside it shows students passing notes to each other under the noses of supervisors. local reports say the police accept bribes to look the other way. >> the state education minister denies the responsibility. it is impossible to prevent cheating without the cooperation
of parents. there are more than a million and a half taking exams. and more than 11,000 centers in the state. it's the possibility of the government. it's a huge number of people. >> there's a great deal of pressure on the 15 and 16-year-old students - exams reviewed as make or break. passing the test is compulsory. more students are seeking to attend college and university than places competition is fierce. graduating can transform the lives of millions growing up in poverty. 600 pupils have been caught cheating. they could be banned forced to pay a fine or gaoled. >> a journalist and director at the center for policy analysts and says cheating in exams is common and is a deeply
entrenched practice across the country. >> because this has been captured on camera it's a usual image when exams are on. they have been photographed before instilled with people sending answers and phoning in the answer. all kinds of things. cheating is actually nationalized in our education system. we have schools that are running without buildings. signs, classes taken, laboratories. you don't have an education system working at the grassroots of any kind. this is the struggle between educationalists. you have more allocation. you have schools running without desks, chairs or the basic facilities, and then those schools want the kids to get out farce, and they promote them. when it comes to the class, the
board examination where outsiders examine your papers they encourage the student to cheat and pass that examination for decades myanmar closed itself off from the outside world as the military regime faced sanctions. the former capital yank don was allowed to slip. >> reporter: a guide leads visitors through jan gong to the next destination. they look around this house. antique furniture and marble. they standing in a home that's been in the family for generations. >> i thought it was messy, and dusty, so i did not have
confidence. now everyone has high interest. i'm pleased to be part of the festival. >> the festival's curators persuaded people to show their homes. >> the amazing city has remarkable disagrees. also, we want to program eat the art. in this way we are connecting these. >> exhibitions sprouted all over the city. next to historic sites and majestic buildings. the idea is when people stop and look at the displays they take a moment to appreciate their surroundings. to make the festival accessible curators set up sound installationing in myanmar united nations. the tea house, giving the people here a voice. here is how it works.
it's straight forward. put on the headphones and you press play. now i'm listening to this lady tell a story. >> this woman has a stall near the city. >> i didn't know my photo would be displayed in the tea shop. i'm happy, because i get to talk about the health benefits of drinking coconut water. >> she says she doesn't know much about the festival and hasn't had a chance to see or listen to a part in. she's played a roll in getting people to celebrate the beauty of the city. the european union agreed it give greece a little over $2 billion to help with the aftermath of five years austerity measures much the agreement is not linked to international loans. it can be used as aid for people
and companies hit hardest by the crisis and to reduce youth unemployment. greece struck a deal to extend the bailout since june. >> i believe that greece experienced extreme issues. the $2 billion is not meant for the coffers, but offered for growth and financial cohesion. >> this is a story of a serbian village. the germans were forced out. and a communist movement in the 1940s. there's no reminders. barnaby phillips met some of the villagers to find out more. >> reporter: throwing light on one villagers unusual path. the registrars of birth and
marriages in the late 1940s, and '50s. here in a small serbian village, many of the names are greek. a still war raged in greece in the late 1940s. the government supported by western powers defeated the communists. many of whom took refuge next door in yugoslavia where they were offered a safe haven. dmitri's father was one of those left wing greeks who fled and came to the village, along with thousands of others. he has long since died and dmitri lived torn between his greek and serbian identities. >> as time goes by i feel more nostalgic for greece as my father did in his final years. he wanted to return and die in greece. in the end, he was buried here.
i have two countries, serbia is my homeland, but my proper land is greece. >> reporter: this is the grave of a woman who passed away. in greece the left may have triumphed with a win by syriza. but that moment of victory was too late for these greeks to save our. forced into exile, they lived and died in an adopted land. i met their son anton who was born in yugoslavia. syriza's victory means nothing to them. i don't want anything to do with politics. my math father was involved. look what it brought to our family.
i'm not to blame. but it is full of history likes ours. >> reporter: differences between yugoslavia and soviet union forced many to travel further afield by train. they kept memories of a distant warm lands by the sea stay with us rahul will be here with sport. and history at the world cup. cohost new zealand take on india in the semifinals.
millions of years around the world are celebrating marking the first day of the new year and spring. it's custom to mark this tradition by reading romanian mystic poetry. we visit an exhibition and washington d.c. to look at this ancient form of writing. >> the prophet mohammed's cousin appeared in a dream, instructing him to draw letters reflecting the wings of flying geese. this was born in the late 14th sent jury. what's the truth? you are an artist? >> we offer a few details. >> reporter: for the first time the gallery in washington d.c. is highlighting a collection including the only known signed
work of a calligrapher whose dream creates a script. the curator has signalled out four practitioners. >> it's the invention into the areas. it did so by blending two existing. off a master. it would evoke large scale dash in this example. >> it intensifies some kind of - what? >> it's the most statements calling raffers. >> such is the beauty of the calligraphy functional forms are
on display to be adfired. this is a collection of official memos sent by the rulers. it's another example of great kali graphic intimacy to be admired along side the work of the masters. reality peaks through. they charged the calling raf fer for his errors. constructive criticism. admired as an object of beauty from the past exciting event in the cricket world. >> batting records are tumbling at the cricket world much an unbeaten 237 for new zealand, sweeping aside the west indies to reach the semifinals. so far in the tournament. the headlines have been made by the captain. today was all about guptil.
he tore into the west indies attack and hit 24 fours and 11 sixes. 237 coming off 133 balls. the highest score seen in the world cup, and the second highest one day international score of all time. any hopes the windies of had getting close from snuffed out by a brilliant performance in the field. the catch a good example of that dismissing marlin samuels. windies bowled out for 250. new zealand winning by 143 runs going on to face south africa in the semifinals. in the english premier league. manchester city will host west brom. they are looking to make up ground on the leaders chelsea, four ahead of them. the manager's 100th game in
charge. he is confident he'll be around come the end of the season. in spite of mixed results and criticism. >> during the season one manager is not winning. this year was maybe liverpool manager. with me with manchester united. it's been the same. another team that was locked out of the champion's league this week is arsenal. and they are away to newcastle in the other premier league games, and new christoffer sundgren manager dick takes his team to west ham for his first game in charge. >> over in spain, atletico madrid hosted in the first la liga match. the fixtures home desperate for some points in an ongoing fight against relegation.
and another team at home. football legend pele defeating f.i.f.a. president for a fifth term. it's a major boost, taking on three rivals in the f.i.f.a. election. despite many criticising blatter over his handling of the process for the 2018 and 2022 cups, the 3-time winner says he's the right man for the job. >> i want to be clear. i will support sepp blatter. he has more experience and stayed a long time. in life you must. but i will support blatter. i think he's due, has opportunity to do. >> rory mcilroy climbed up the leader board after a second-round 66. this is him at the par 4 fifth hole. birdying this under war.
stopped. remarkable shot. the man is an american top of the leader board at the halfway mark. the 25-year-old 10-under par over in california roger federer through to the semifinals of indian wells master. the second seed reached a ninth semifinal, making light work of his opponent. dropping to eight points on the serve. roger federer facing milos raonic in the semifinals. the canadian taking on milos raonic firing 18 aces and 48 winners. milos raonic coming through 4-6 7-6, 7-5 meanwhile in the women's event, history repeating as serena williams pulled out of the semifinals. she was playing at indian wells for the first time in 14 years. she'd been due to play the
romanian on friday night. a knee problem forced her off the field. she gets a free pass into the finals. >> england's rugby players take center stage when the six nations continues, and england with a chance of taking the final. the fate is in their own hands. they have a plus four point advantage over ireland. whales play italy. the welsh taking the championship and france with an outside chance if they upset the english. >> when we were in the game not losing our composure. i think at the start we don't know what will happen with the game. if we do need to chase points it's about not getting frustrated too early, especially not in the first half. staying proposed. looking for a score, or we should score and do something wrong, we need to be better but
to relax and stick to the plan and our processes and eventually things will come. >> personally i never win here and it will be a great battle. the lish team are prying regularly enough. >> lots more sport on the website. for all the latest we have blocks and video clips from the correspondent around the world. that is all the sport for now ecuador's president isn't laughing with those poking fun at him on social media. they are hitting back and using the internet to do it listing the critics on a website. some say they have received death threats from ecuador.
>> political cartoonist known as bonil to his fans spent decades deploying his humour to criticize those in power. his studio is littered with drawings of political leaders. the walls covered with sketches and notes by colleagues. his drawings inspired no love from a main subject. ecuadorian president. >> after publishing several cartoons making fun of him and his policies. he was pressured into an apology, and started to receive death threats when signalled out. >> he calls upon his followers to respond to those of us that criticized creating sa climate of harassment. bonil is not the only one. a blogger reached up to 400,000 facebook and twitter followers
who weighed up witty criticisms and said he wanted to express himself as a citizen about thinks they did not agree with. >> i didn't think it was dangerous. i trust in my government. >> until things got more personal. >> translation: one day a government website published a photo, one taken by me and my family having lunch. it made me realise we were being followed. >> reporter: the blogger left town and moved his family hundreds of kilometres away. their peace of mind did not last very long. a day after arriving at the relatives house they received a flower arrangements with an anonymous note. he decided to take down his
facebook page and stop writing about the government. press activists are not surprised. >> there are strategies to create systems of control, control through fear that limits liberties. >> the government denies it is bullying people into silence, and one analyst says restrictions from the press do not mean democracy is at risk. there are many forms of direct participation in ecuadorian democracy. such as local government consoles. for those used to expressing their vow in a cartoon, newspaper or digital media feel their right to freedom of speech is being erased. that is all for us on the newshour team. we'll get first hand from a houthi representative what is happening on the ground in yemen. make sure you stay with us in the next bulletin. that will come up in the next
. >> houthi special forces on the move in yemen. soldiers deployed to the south. fears grow of more unrest welcome to jazz i'm jane dutton live from hours in doha. also coming up. talks on the libyan crisis hitting a stumbling block. an independent review into australian-run detention centers lay out evidence of rape sexual assault