based on facts and not speculation. >> the debate on iran, what's next and what young iranians think. lethal force. unsealed unnerving. the dash-cam video showing police killing an unarmed man. >> we have asked for an investigation into the civil rights violations by these officers. >> tonight the demand for answers. plus arctic blast. climate change at the end of the world. "techknow"'s phil torres is heading there on a cutter, he'll join us live. all eyes are on athens again tonight. the greek parliament has voted to accept the next bailout deal and that means a new round of austerity plans for the people.
that no happiness for many citizens the situation is one of despare, patricia sabga is in athens reporting the story. so patty this was not an easy decision. >> it wasn't. it was a very stark choice, john. in fact during his comments to mps his impassioned appeal, prime minister alexis tsipras says he doesn't agree with this agreement either, he doesn't agree with these austerity measures. his choice was temporary default or grexit. john. >> what does this have as effect on him personally? >> even people who don't vote
for tsipras feel sympathy toward him. many feel this is an intrusive deal humiliating deal but many feel in essence tsipras was blackmailed. either accept these austerity measures which was the condition by european dealers to carry the bailout talks forward to rescue greece's economy or watch the banks go under watch the savings in those banks get wiechedwipedout or seized. and that's impossible for many people. >> is this enough to save their country? >> there's a lot of skepticism that this is enough to save the country and indeed, there is skepticism from official sources as well. and that will be the imf. the imf leaked a memo yesterday that basically said, europe has to get real about how unsustainable greece's debt is
and how europe must consider measures to keep that debt sustainable, forgiving, and start the window out to start repaying principal and interest into at least 2030 or at least this debt is unsustainable that europe has to deal with it. >> all right, patricia sabga in athens patty thank you. the hashed task of selling the u.s. congress on the iranian deal. president obama urged congress to pass it and he said failure to pass it would accelerate a nuclear arms deal in the world. jamie mcintire has the story. jamie. >> president obama called a press conference with the
express purpose of answering his critics directly. >> i made some notes about many of the arguments. >> like the law professor he used to be, president obama offered a point by point defense of his historic iran nuclear agreement which has come under wit they aring they they aring con-- wilter -- the withering condemnation. only unknown suspect sites are subject to a.review that could take more than three weeks. >> it may take 24 days to finally get access to the site. the nature of nuclear programs and facilities is such, this is not something i hide in a closet. this is not something you put on a dolly and kind of wheel off
somewhere. >> and then there's concern about what is not in the deal. >> there is no addressing in this agreement that we've seen, that addresses iran's role as a chief sponsor of terror throughout the reason. >> true says obama but the deal is meant to solve the much bigger problem: making sure iran doesn't get the bomb. >> it is very much easier for us to check iran's nefarious activities, areas why they operate contrary to allies interests, if they don't have the bomb. >> what about the infusion of cash $150 billion or so that iran gets from its frozen oil revenues? >> we are not writing iran a check. this is iran's money that we are able to block having iran access to. >> not with other countries
eager to buy iranian oil. >> is the incremental additional money they've got to try to destabilize the region or send other proxies is that more important than preventing iran from getting a nuclear weapon? no. >> why not just tighten sanctions to get a better deal says the snrat republican senate republican leader? >> ratcheting up sanctions rather than this. >> he says recalcitrant republicans are not his target audience. >> i am not betting on the republican party rallying behind this agreement. >> it's why obama dispatched his vice president to huddle with house democrats ocapitol hill to shore up any whose support might be would be wobbly.
>> what's the alternative? we can count on the fact that the international sanctions regime will unravel. >> republican objections to a provision granting sanctions relief specifically to iranian guard commander kassim sulimani. >> i promise you i will address this again all right? i suspect this is not the last we'll hear of this debate. >> president obama says if you don't like this deal you have to ask yourself, compared to what? he said whatever the deal's shortcomings he says it is far superior to any of the alternatives. john. >> jamie thanks very much. those reinsurances are getting limb -- those reassurances are getting little traction from israel. israel says it would not be
bound by its terms and he hinted at military action saying his country reserves the right to defend itself from its enemies. before leaving london hamed said that no agreement would be good enough for netanyahu and that israel wants what he called a permanent standoff with iran. this morning former israeli prime minister ehud barak appeared on national television. >> i'm in no position to question the united states president in regards to the american interests. and i believe that he strongly feels that that's the case. but when people, ordinary people and experts when they hear these two alternatives, it's either
the agreement or a war they think of a -- of an operation the size of the war in afghanistan or war on iraq that after ten years you don't know yet whether it's over or not. i don't think that that's the case with iran. >> barak said a better deal may have been struck if they believed u.s. would use force if the talks failed. joining me, columbia graduate student and research student at the iranian consulate. welcome to have you on the program. i understood you never met before until you guys meta celebration for this announcement of the agreement here in new york, right? >> last knight. >> was going on -- last nightly.
>> what was going on at that celebration? >> obviously it was to celebrate the nuclear deal and the mood was one of jubilance and everybody was happy. >> why did you like the deal? why do you think this deal is a good deal in your opinion? >> this is something the iranian people have been waiting for for a very long time. the iranian president, rock 'n' hassan rouhani, it would have engaging with americans something the iranians have been hungry before. >> there's a large population in iran 30 and under or 40 and under. what's the difference between young folks in iran and those that are older? >> well i think mindset of the younger generation now is definitely more -- one that's
amenable with having better relations with the west. i think that many of the things -- many of the aspects of iranian and american relations that have caused mistrust between the two nations are not as much at the fore of the younger generation now. i think they're definitely primed for better relations with america. and i think now is a perfect opportunity to capitalize on that. >> what do you hear about life back in iran now? do you go back? you go back, what about you? >> i'm an iranian journalist from outside i can't go back. >> you can't go back. >> that's one thing i am hoping will change. >> you think it will change? >> i think it will, once the moderate government of president rouhani gets this done, i think it will improve or open the
domestic dialogue and this is the case of the iranians in exile we'll say. we're waiting for it to exchange. >> why do you want to go back? >> i love my country. i want to visit. >> you want to visit you don't want to live there? >> i don't mind living the in the future but i would like to have the option of visiting my country and not turn into another jason rezaian. >> what have you heard of it, there are people my age apparently and still have a very strong feelings about it. >> that was a tough time for even iranians that had come to the u.s. prior to the revolution, to have that is hostage situation unfold made it very difficult for those in the
united states. >> do they talk to you about it, do they say things about that time? >> yes absolutely. absolutely. it was a popular revolution that unfolded in iran and like all revolutions you don't know the consequences of it. >> there was so much animosity in this country for iran. >> i think young generation in america has also -- they sort of shared it with iranians. they're willing to move forward from this past. if you listen to the iranian side of the story they also have a lot to say about the u.s? the coup and the set down with the war in iraq. so both sides the governments who were elected by the people have decided to move forward put the past behind them, and sort of open a new chapter which i think has already opened between two. >> we'll see. it's good to have you on the program. thank you very much. coming up poop program to
>> new video tonight of el chapo's escape from prison and it begins with the foe or the uses mexican drug lord whose name is joaquin guzman in his cell. he's in his cell then in his shower then gone. authorities are trying to figure out if he had help. john holman reports. >> the morning mist envelopes the maximum security prison. joaquin guzman, the world's most wanted drug lord slipped out of the tunnel in his cell's
bathroom on saturday evening only 60 months after the government paraded him as their biggest capture in their war against drugs. the interior minister left no doubt, this was an inside job. >> translator: he had to have help from the staff or the bosses in the prison. that's confirmed it will be an acts of cription and a betrayal of the mexican people. >> heads are already rolling. among them that of the prison director a jailbreak reminiscent of a hollywood movie. el chapo emerged after walk ugh out of a 1.5 kilometer tunnel just under his cell. that tunnel was equipped with ventilation, tall enough for him to stand and even had electric lighting. it was a meticulously planned operation. work began on the tunnel a year
ago soon after el chapo was locked up. >> translator: they had a generate which you could hear from the road and you could see the lights from the window. >> reporter: it's the second time guzman's escaped prison. legend has it the first time 14 years ago was in a laundry basket. this time around, u.s. agents were eager to extradite him. >> what el chapo's escape did was shatter the illusion of power. strong force which can make demands on traffickers wii can lay down the rules is seen as weak. and that could have serious be implications on the ground. >> authorities have launched an all out man hunt over the country. but still don't know where el
chapo is enjoying his new found freedom. no bail for the son of a policemen, captain robert chicolo, turned him in. defend the gruesome murders carried out by i.s.i.l. >> that you see being executed are criminals. they're criminals. the lowest of the low. the group that calls themselves i.s.i.s. or i.s.i.l, they're doing agood thing? >> yeah. yeah they are. >> authorities say chicalo plotted to attack a college campus a nearby gay bar and a bomb like one used at the boston marathon. white house pilot program announced back in february in
three u.s. cities. that includes boston. erica pitzi went there. erica. >> 30 page framework here to prevention so-called violent extremism. months later this stack of papers is still really all it got. many of the community members insist it's about surrounding programs already in place others are concerned the very premise of the program puts an unfair focus on the muslim community. >> attacks on americans. on american soil. >> active shooter multiple people down. >> reporter: acknowledging a struggle to tame the so-called lone wolf. >> we are here today because we are united against the scourge of violent extremism and terrorism. >> rolled out in los angeles
boston, the critics are concerned the program will be a gateway to profiling. >> this is a very complex problem. in terms of how to identify concerning behaviors, what to do how to respond how to intervene, what role government should play. and we don't have all the answers. >> an admission from the u.s. attorney from massachusetts carmen ortiz who recently prosecuted dzhokhartsarnaev, before he was a member of the so-called extremist community he was a member of the boston community. >> no action plan in place. how come? >> well, we're working on figuring out dint action plans and really waiting for different community members, community
organizations, to come up with action plans that they feel will work for them. quite frankly we're still learning and i think community together is trying to figure out how it can prevent, what kind of resources it needs. >> reporter: several community organizations are on board with the focus on getting to young people early. so the pilot program is enlisting educators from middle school through college. jody elgee heads community organization for boston public schools. >> the same propaganda that gangs use you will fit in with us we will take care of you. we will understand what you need. is it's that same propaganda we can introduce early on is with students to avoid them making bad decisions in the future. >> one program is to set up a
hot line, students can call to announce suspicious behavior. like mining suspicious websites. >> there are no indicators that are definitive. and that's the issue. >> reporter: the medical community is also contributing to the pilot program. area refugee centers including boston hospital is going to be trained to identify radicalized behavior. they worry shannon of the muslim league. she says providing health care and teachers in this kind of program is dangerous. >> likely to create an environment with muslim students who maybe feel they don't belong in their classrooms, under watch or scrutiny.
>> like boston cultural center here, they believe the framework of this program exclusively targets american muslims. in aen dissenting program they say this program is funded on the premise that your faith determines your propensity towards violence. why the boston muslim organization culled out of the program entirely. >> pulling out of the process is a mistake he says. >> muslims have to really be honest and look in the mirror and reflect on threms. there is -- themselves. there is a minority but some element in our community that doesn't always make the best decisions. we have to own that. >> reporter: he recognizes a concern within his own community which is why his organization is participating in this program. >> jihad is making yourself a better person. distorted jihad is taking up a weapon which is not the right
way. >> targeting young muslims may mean reteaching the koran to some but using it in a positive way, to push positive propaganda. >> cartoons tied in with each one of our one-hour sessions, put it on the internet, and someone can download it on youtube, they can get a nugget of which dom to avoid extremist behavior and we've done something. >> reporter: from religious leaders to law enforcement a single organization or community ask not do this alone. to do this successfully, it must are a collaborative effort across all fronts. >> a concerned parent should go wow, i'm really worried about this, i don't know what to do about it, i need help, i can't do it alone.
if it's further along and it's mobilized to a point where they recognize i can't than, instead of wanting your child, you know, know -- kills killed, you want to deem with it here. >> dealing with the potential of extreme violence now before more innocent lives are lost later. part of the biggest problem with this pilot program is getting 100% buy-in from the community. the u.s. attorney told me the sheer fact that the government is involved well, it's a hindrance because some people just don't trust the government. keep in mind: there are no travel pair dollars going to the program until they come up with an actual action plan, john. as for a firm deadline again no deadline in place just yet but these community leaders are really hoping to have something
more concrete coming this fall. >> erica thank you very much. still ahead outrage in los angeles. what new dash cam video reveals about a deadly police shooting and how it could change police policy. plus ice patrols why scientists are paying so much attention to polar ice caps. this is a live picture out in the arctic ocean. we'll have that story coming back.
>> hi everyone, this is al jazeera america. i'm john siegenthaler. full disclosure. shot to death by police. the multimillion dollar settlement and the video officers tried to keep secret. controversial. >> this country any civilized country should have no tolerance for rape. >> tough talk from president obama. the new calls to revoke the
comedian's presidential medal of freedom. fallout. fears of a cancer cluster in new mexico. >> the people of new mexico have suffered physically emotionally and financially. >> 70 years after the first detonation of a nuclear test. and climate change in the arctic. in new mexico there is an ongoing battle that began 70 years ago. on july 16th, 1945, the u.s. military tested its first atomic bomb. still suffering from the effects of the nuclear fallouts. tristristan atone has the story. >> 200 miles away in gallup, a
shock wave was festled felt in albuquerque. white sands missile range the first test of an atomic weapon, code named trinity. weather conditions might make it desirable to evacuate a few civilians. in the end no one was evacuated. the centers for disease control report said officials kept health risks secret. 17 miles away from ground zero, the 135 acres that have supported his family for almost 50 years he worries it may be slowly killing him. >> we raise a lot of vegetables. once i got the cancer i quit the vegetable part. >> though he has no is proofer
he believes radiation directly caused his cancer. claimed the trinity tests robbed them of their health and caused high rates of cancer and early death. >> i would like to ask everybody out there that is a cancer survivor or battling cancer right now to please stand up if you would. >> on july 1st down-winders came from miles around to hold a community meeting. >> do you have any idea how much cancer treatment cost? 336,000 was submitted to my insurance company. >> the people of new mexico have suffered physically, mentally and financially. and we are all here in hopes that you will find a way to help us. >> reporter: they were
appealing to new mexico senator tom udall. >> i want to say one thing. i think what this is about, this is my fight, this is about justice for people that were harmed by the government. >> reporter: during the cold war the united states tested over 1,000 nuclear weapons most high in the air or under the ground but some were debt necessitated at ground level. a 1990 law called the radiation nuclear exposure act provided compensation to miners and mill workers, and on site workers at nuclear test sites including trinity and down wind communities in nevada, utah and arizona. but the law doesn't cover new mexico down winders. senator udall wants to cover the
area and amend rica but congress has been reluctant to add billions more to the $2 billion already paid out. >> you and other legislators have put forward this amendment several times in nevada? >> yes. >> what makes this different? >> the thing you have to do on allocation is when you know there's an -- legislation is when you know there's an injustice you keep on fighting. >> is this an east west problem? >> the people close to the issue, western legislators know and understand this. we probably is a stronger case to make with folks in the east. they aren't as acquainted with it. >> reporter: tina cordova is the co-founder for the down winders consortium fighting to get competition.
cordova is recovering from thyroid cancer. >> my dad was three years old the day trinity tests took place. >> and her dad died with cancer as well. >> he was sick with three different cancers. these are my dad's medical records. >> years of medical school has served her well as she surveys histories of down winders. >> we know we have been affected by the radiation exposure from the trinity test. >> is there a lot of cancer in the central region? yes, there's a lot of cancer everywhere in new mexico. >> but charles wiggins the director of the new mexico tumor registry says it's impossible to draw conclusions. >> do new mexico people have a claim? >> today it makes us feel rates are consistent with rates in the other parts of the state.
>> however rates in nevada, utah and arizona never had proof, they were automatically covered, down winders in new mexico want the same treatment. >> we hope that there will be a situation where justice comes to this case, and people be compensated and they'll get that apology from the united states of america. we were wrong. we did wrong. we apologize. that's sometimes just as important to people than the compensation. >> what would compensation mean to you? >> i'm not doing it for compensation. you know, i'm not -- i'm not -- there's compensation, fine. but i was doing just to get people aware that we do have a problem in this area. >> a national cancer institute investigation is currently underway. the next step, a complex effort
to reconstruct radiation exposure levels of the trint down winders 70 years after the fact. the national cancer institute did not offer too much information on the study. they responded only by e-mail and said that researchers were working to grade protocols for the next phase. beyond that there's no indication of when new mexico down winders could see results. john. >> so tristan what's next for down winders? we heard senator you audall say he's going to keep campaigning. what does that mean? >> he will speak on the senate floor, he's expected to speak about the stories he heard and expansion for the radiation exposure compensation act. downed winders will be holding a
candlelight vigil for loved ones they say they lost in the event. john. >> tristan atone, thank you. federal investigation. judge ordered police in gardena california to release this video, it shows officers shooting this person after he refused to keep his hands in the air. akiko fujita is in the area, akiko. >> now that it's been released the swrim's family says he wants the department of justice to investigate. this is the confrontation. police in gardena california didn't want the public to see.
three suspects, their arms raised, officers pointing their guns. it all started outside this cvs. police say they received a 911 call of a robbery bike was stolen. officers said when they heard that word robbery it elevated the response. they went after the suspects, two hispanic males on bikes. just outside the restaurant the officer pulls over two men riding bikes. a third officer arrives moamghts later and the -- moments later and the dash cam video reveals what happened. one point reaching for his cam. that's when the officers fire shooting the 34-year-old eight times, killing him on the scene. sam paz is the family attorney. >> we hope this case will become an example of what not to do,
what a police department should not be doing. >> the man's family filed a civil lawsuit two years ago. gardena settled for $2 million part of the understanding that the video was not to be released milkily. but media many personnel fought to have it released. >> where is law enforcement going, where are communities going with the release of all this video? >> gardena police chief says this case could establish a dangerous precedent. >> i'm concerned that people know that we're recording them all the time. they may be less willing to come forward as witnesses. as victims. because they don't want their information out there in the public. >> attorney paz says gardena police never fully investigated
this shooting. he is now calling for federal inquiry. and chief meda thrvetiono says he welcomes that investigation he wants to stress his department has nothing ohide. john. >> okay, akiko, thank you. samuel paz is the attorney for the victim, ricardo zeferino. mr. paz, welcome. how does the system feel about the video being made public two years later? >> well, we had fought for all that time, they wanted it to be public because it showed that the accusations that they had done anything wrong were false. so they are very happy it's finally been released. >> what's the reaction from the community now this video's out? >> well, the reaction we've received has been very positive. most people in los angeles and
around the country i think really expect to have transparency in their police departments. the fact that this department fought so long and so hard and still fighting to keep it secret is, i think an indictment of really the use of the videos and when they should really be all for transparency. >> why do you think the police department wanted to keep this private? >> because it looked bad for them. it was clearly a shooting of an unarmed man who clearly had both of his hands out in front of him, who was the victim of the bicycle theft and he was trying to explain that the two guys that he stopped were not bicycle thefts that they were his friends. >> do you think this is murder? >> well, i'm not a criminal prosecutor. but it's clear to me it was a civil rights violation. it was clear to me that we were ready to go to trial and we were going to ask for a lot of punitive damages against the chief and the officers. >> you've seen all the publicity
about police cameras and the questions about police shootings over the past year. how do you think this video fits into that conversation? >> well, i think it fits in very well. i think it's a poster child for exactly why we need to have some sort of new mechanism that the country is going to have to develop to really look at police shootings, so that we begin to minimize them, instead of having more than everybody else in the world. >> tell me a little bit more about this young man. who was he? s. >> aryricardo diaz was a cook, hesupported his mother and sister in in mexico, a sister who had an amputation and another sister in nursing school. he had been in the united states approximately 14 years worked as a cook in two different places typically working anywhere from six to seven days
a week. and the day of the slooght shooting was a saturday night. he got off at midnight, he was with his brother and a couple of friends, had a beer and played some pool they went home and the incident occurs. >> you look at the video what do you see? >> i see very much. he didn't have a bicycle therefore couldn't be a suspect in the bicycle theft didn't meet the description of the person they had at a that took the bike. all they had to do was listen to him. and he would have been able -- he would be alive today. >> mr. paz, it's good to have you on the program, thank you very much. >> thank you. >> darren porture is a retired lieutenant with the new york city police department. back in our studio, darren, thank you for being here.
>> thanks for having me. >> what do you see in the video? >> it is a disturbing video. it is clear to see we have an unarmed victim, this is his bicycle that was stolen, he was shot and killed by police. he reached for his waistband to possibly go for a weapon. but the attorney pointed out this person didn't fit the description of the persons who stole the bike in the first place, i can't see in any shape or form why the person should be shot by the police. >> the story from akiko he doesn't like where it's going with police videos. >> well you have to -- >> where are we going with police videos? >> you have to take into consideration, there's no expectation of privacy this isn't a public place every place we go with video the
police have to understand the wave of innovation with video is everywhere. we're constantly being photographed. something at a comes into play as we progress as a society. >> i'm assuming that the argument is, if police are videotaped or they're videotaping the situation they can be exonerated if they do anything wrong. right? >> i think video is a great thing because one it can't exonerate an officer if the officer is working within department guidelines. the second is, it can work in the prosecution phase. >> the argument is, if they released the video so some witnesses can't come forward what do you think of that? >> we have to take into consideration the expectation of privacy, no exception expectation
of privacy. >> you see his hands go down. >> that's correct. >> can't police make mistakes but sometimes they make mistakes sometimes they pull the trigger too fast right? >> unfortunately these things occur. however proper training will assist in preventing or minimizing these incidents from occurring in the future. >> the sort of training that does what that helps police make the right decision? >> well -- >> i can't imagine being faced with that sort of decision that life or death decision and it's split-second. >> i agree. but once again we think of tactical training, implicit bias training and sensitivity training. the components of those three components of training will assist we're lest apt to have these incidents from occurring. >> darren, it's good to see you thank you very much. >> thanks john.
>> president obama weighed in on the sexual assault allegation he against bill cosby. many of them say he drugged and raped them. the president was asked if he supports revoking cosby's presidential medal of freedom. he wouldn't discuss cosby's caits but herecosby's casebut here is what he said. >> there is no press accident of revoking that medal, there is no precedent of that. if you give a woman or a man without his or her knowledge a drug and then have sex with that person without consent that's rape. >> in 2002, cosby was awarded the medal of freedom by president george w. bush for his work on behalf of education. cosby has denied any wrongdoing. coming up next on this broadcast, on top of the world studying climate change by morchting themonitoring the polar
to be six times deeper than gran canyon. plutsopluto and its moons do not exert tidal forces on each other. they have no idea how the tidal trenches are formed. nowhere on this earth is climate change felt like on the arctic. scientists made their way from nome alaska, to chukche rvetion. phil torreschukche. phil torres is on a coast guard cutter. >> it's pretty darn cold out. i don't know if you have been on an ice breaker but as we're going over and crushing the ice it is like an earthquake,
airplane turbulence and thunder all mixed into one. this year is the puma drone and this has been working with the coast guard as they do search and rescue drills. you can imagine if you are out here on the ice and need help, you are going to need help with especially something like this, eyes in the sky that can see infrared. we are so far to the north that the sun never actually sets. we have been out watching and filming into after midnight. it gets confusing for us as you can imagine. we're going to check with you guys later because we're going to be in the actor for another week. back to you in new york, john. >> phil, thank you very much. "techknow" airs on al jazeera. now to japan and a new debate playing out in that country's parliament. it could bring big changes to be japan's military.
antonio mora is here. >> john, new security bill going through parliament would allow them to be called in defense of an ally or peace keeping. prime minister shinzo abe was essentially chased out of the chamber. all this will have an impact on the u.s. relationship with japan. in our next hour, a look at the security bill where japan's troops might be used and why there's so much opposition to it john. >> we'll look for it, antonio thank you. in 2003, a dutch photographer began a groundbreaking photo series, took some of the official photos of transgender children. every girl born male, every boy born female. the pictures reeventually who they really are on the inside.
here is tonight's first person report. >> hi, i'm michelle wall, i'm a photographer. my photo series are about the age of very young transgender children. these people feel they are born in the wrong gender. they don't identify with the body they live in. they really touched my heart because they were so honest and pure about their identity. they actually told us and that told me as a struggle for this is who i am. we felt actually all together that we were on kind of a mission like telling the world this is how we look. the public should see them as they are. and that they're like -- just like us, very normal people and they're very normal children. i can't imagine how it feels to have a body that doesn't fit with your thinking or your way of feeling. you can be trapped in the wrong body but you can also be trapped in the wrong marriage.
you can be trapped in the wrong job. and my favorite photograph is the children in the butterfly garden. and this is my favorite, because they all look so natural. at the end what i learned from those children that we are all the same, that we are all like souls looking for happiness and having happy life with our families. i thought whether people have a look at this photograph, they will ask themselves well, nice photo but who are these children? and that was exactly what i wanted. >> can you see more of sarah's photography in the book "inside out, portraits of cross-gendered children." that's our broadcast, thank you for watching. i'm john siegenthaler. the news continues next with antonio mora.
>> defending the deal. >> i'm hearing a lot of talking points being repeated about this is a bad deal. this is a historically bad deal. >> president obama steps up his defense much the nuclear deal with iran as critics raise fears about the stability of the middle east. highly unsustainable. >> what it is suggesting is that the imf has had serious disagreements with the europeans. >> a bombshell from the imf threatening to withdraw its support for greece's bailout while alexis tsipras faces