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tv   Weekend News  Al Jazeera  August 16, 2015 6:00am-7:01am EDT

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>> announcer: this is al jazeera. hello there, welcome to the newshour. i'm shiulie ghosh in doha with the world's top stories. we'll have the latest on an indonesian plane that has gone missing in the pap un area. and commanders to be court marshalled for abandsoning their positions in ramadi when i.s.i.l. took over death toll in china's
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chemical blast climbs to 112. there's fears toxic chemicals are leaking into the area. plus... >> i'm in india, where the government pledged to construct separate toilets for girls in government schools. coming up. we'll see how the production is going, and why it's important for girls' education we start with a breaking news story. we are getting reports that an indonesian plane with 54 people on board has gone missing. officials say it lost contact with air traffic control. let's speak to our correspondent on the phone from jakarta. what more are we hearing about this plane, and the people on board? >> well, the plane was supposed
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to land four hours ago, and there was no report of the game. it was on the way to a town, a small town through to the papua new guinea border, and this is in a remote part of indonesia. it lost contact 15 minutes before, in a mountainous area, officials in the region say the weather was very bad. there's no report of the plane landing in any other small airport in that part of indonesia, and the search has been halted. it's evening in papua, it's dark, and they'll start against in the morning, trying to search for the plane. it's an indonesian plane, an rgr 42 type of model.
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this is a twin engine plane used in these remote areas in indonesia. there was an accident there at this airport five years ago. 10 people died at this small airport in papua. >> the search has been called offence seven draws in. you mentioned mountains, it has a lot of jungle cover, hasn't it? >> exactly. there's a lot of forest, no roads, and that's why most people in papua are forced to fly if they go from one place to the other, and often there are accidents in that area because it is seen as spooky scpm unpredictable, and that is something that pilots are
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telling us. >> thank you for that an i.s.i.l. suicide attack has killed 17 security personnel in anbar approvals. it happened in harari, up to the village of fallujah. two trucks with explosives targeted soldiers and shia militia men. iraq's prime minister haider al-abadi ordered military commanders to face trial for abandoning positions in ramadi this year. located in the anbar province, ramadi is the heartland. in may, they battled i.s.i.l. in a 3-day offensive. i.s.i.l. pushed out forces, and said anyone of officer grade or above that left the post must be court marshalled. we have more from baghdad. >> haider al-abadi came out ratifying recommendations that has been made to him, and
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members in iraq's military that conducted an investigation into officers abandoning their post when i.s.i.l. took over the city of ramadi last year. the prime minister is agreeing with the assessment of the military officers saying any of them were in the army, abandoning their posts, must be court marshalled. it's not clear when they'll happen or if they have happened behind closed doors. this is following up on hours, and hours of investigations by members of the iraqi military. they came up with the recommendation, and it was previously recommended that the previous prime minister and members that abandoned their post should be court martial led and that may happen soon the advisor to the iraqi league in the u.k. joins us. was this distinction expected, and what do you thick will be
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the reaction. >> well, first of all, before i go to your answer, i think we need to look at something important. we have had a parliamentary committee. it was investigating a fall of the more dramatic fall of mosul. this committee was about to public findings, there was a lot of controversy about the findings in iraq. the scep, the former prime minister who travelled to europe on an u.n. official visit. all these things, in my view are linked. why are we now, in terms of haider al-abadi, looking at the fall of ramadi, and looking at a dramatic and disastrous fall of mosul. it was expected in any ruling state to court martial anyone that does not follow the rules. however, we need to follow the rules equally and more effectively as we go along.
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>> we have anyone of officer grade and above will face a court marshall, how will that effect the moral of military in what is a difficult time in the battle of i.s.i.l. >> i don't think it will have a huge impact, why? >> the iraq army is not trained or equipped. i don't think in any event anyone is expecting the army to withstand the big assaults, from the i.s.i. s against them. the more leading roll that has been taken was to confront i.s.i.s. was the militias, supporting the army. they are taking a back seat role to effectively carry out the battle against i.s.i.s., i think we knew to strengthen the army and investigators as to why they withdrew from those places, taking the roles and putting them on trial. >> we know that haider al-abadi
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revitalized recoveries with reforms, reducing corruption and bolstering the military. will that go towards improving staffility. first of all, we need to understand that corruption in iraq does not concern individuals, it institutionalizes. the millions has been looted from the government coffers, have financing armed militias who are backing political parties who in turn are using them for their own benefit. unless they start with number one, him resigning from the parties, accused of credit corruption charges, secondly, we need to reform the judiciary that it will carry out duties against those accused of corruption, we are not going to achieve anything. i don't think haider al-abadi started with us. what he did was name and shame individuals.
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that is not the way to go forward. we need to tackle the deep state that is accused of a number of non-governmental organizations of being deeply corrupt and unrepresentative of iraqi people, that is the reason why we have thousands upon thousands flogging the streets, demonstrating against the government. unless we treat the root causes of problems, we are not going to produce anything. >> good to speak to you. pro-government forces are backing houthi rebels for control of the third-largest. fighters say 50 houthis have been killed in tiaz. south-west of the capital sanaa, the main security headquarters was taken by pro-government forces on saturday. they are also in full control, which had substantial oil reserves, and that means they hold five of yemen's six
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provinces in the south. >> in pakistan, the home minister of punjab and 11 others have been killed in a suicide attack. 32 others have been injured. rescuers are on the scene trying to help those buried under the rubble children are among dozens of migrants boarding inflate able rafts in turkey hoping to reach cos. this group is mostly from iran. if they coach cos, greek authorities will struggle to deal with the large numbers of migrants. emma haywood reports it's unclear who started it. but there was no holding back. with anger, frustration and suspicion boiled over under the intensity of the summer sun.
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many had come hoping to get the papers to allow them to leave cos for the mainlands. the police station was closed, and disappointment and desperation turned to chants of freedom. [ chants ] some here say others are getting preferential treatment. >> no papers. what happened? please. please can you help. >> reporter: the situation on cos is becoming increasingly urgent. a loaf of bread is precious. some people have found shelter and even a shower. but the facilities are being criticized. >> in camp there is no electricity. no water, and no food. no food. there is in camp, women and boys. they are not giving us food. >> hundreds of migrants are moved on.
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the boat left for athens on friday. a passenger ferry where syrians will be given priority started to operate. it will act as a floating reception center. every day there are more arrivals, many crossing the short distance from turkey. greece was not prepared for this, and athens called for help from the outside world. it is, though, still waiting meanwhile, 300 migrants rescued off the coast of libya are on their way to italy. at least 40 on the vessel were suffocated below deck. it's believed they were overcome by engine fumes. it was trying to reach the italian island of lampedusa. >> there has been desperate scenes in macedonia, where hundreds of migrants are trying to board a train, bound for serbia, which borders hungary. migrants are trying to reach there before a fence is built to
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keep them out. >> in china, 112 are confirmed dead in explosions on wednesday. 95 people are missing. there are fears that toxic chemicals are leaning into the area. a warehouse is said to have been storing up to 700 tonnes of cyanide. 70 times more than what it should have been holding residents are worried about the short and long-term effects of the explosion. >> right now we don't feel good. environmental pollution does not go away in one or two years, it's dangerous for the next generation. thousands of volunteers are helping those affected by the blast. >> reporter: well, the volunteer machine is a well-oiled one. thousands came to the city to help, and here they are handing out clothes, bottled water, food, and the most important commodity of all, and that is gas masks.
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some have been handed out a short time ago. we are inside the exclusion zone, and the epicentre of wednesday night's multiple explosions is about 1.8 kilometres. ch is as far as it's safe to gone at the moment. here you see some of the apartment blocks where they catered for people, people are hurriedly evacuated from apartment blocks thursday, and late on wednesday night. more than 6,000 people have been moved. many are not housed in temporary shelters across the city. this morning some of those people came to protest outside of a news briefing in a building given by government officials. they are demanding that the central government do more to help them. saying that only the volunteers have been giving them any assistance at all. and are saying that government leaders should come to the city to see for themselves the scale of the destruction, the
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devastation. the death toll, of course, is continuing to rise. we know that 95 people are still missing. 85 of them are firemen and 58 people remain in hospital seriously injured. it is shaping up to be, really, one of the worst accidents in chinese history coming up in the newshour - russia - people hold on to their traditions, but the country's booming oil industry is creating challenges. protecting natural heritage, we follow a trail of poachers in senegal's national park in sport, jason day is in contention for a major again. action from the u.s. pga championship later this hour. south south sudan's
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government will push on with peace talks. it's hoped that the president will meet with the rebel leader. camps are striking pressure to strike a deal before deadline risks sanctions. south sudan's president and rebel leader had a decades long civil war. current conflict erupted after it reacted in 2013 under his leadership rebel factions captured a string of towns. president f.i.f.a. used troops to track the rebellion. no conclusive deal. >> this is a special project leader at the institute for justice.
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she joins me. good to have you with us. as we said previous attempts to end violence have been violated within hours of being signed. do you think we'll see sincerity on both sides to sign a deal. >> i don't. it's a rhetoric in the language that we are hearing, coming at us at the moment is not what i consider positive. or indicative of earth of the sides willing to let on and forward a peaceful way. i don't see the real commitment, language of reconciliation or peace coming out of either of the sides of talks, or, indeed, from some of the leaders. >> but this is the last chance, isn't it, for both sides to reach a deal. if they don't reach a deal by the monday deadline, south sudan will have sanctions slapped on
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it by the international community. >> yes, indeed. i am not sure it's something that is considered from either side of the parties. i'd like to thing the recent statement and, indeed, involvement, in the process, would have added pressure. i doubt very much whether much will hinge in south sudan. there is a sense that i don't know, there's an a stalemate between the parties, which i don't think will be solved. >> you mentioned i got that, the east african organization managing the talks, you don't sound like you think highly of the way they are handling the talks. >> i think i agree with civil society and the number of international actors. from the beginning we have not seen comprehensive, inclusive
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processes being led, and i think, you know, when the first and second and third agreement, we should have realized something else is needed. i'm not sure what that is. and at us at the moment it is not working. >> we need a far more inclusive process, we need to bring the society on board and religious leaders. that is not happening at the moment. we need a shift in what is happening. certainly we need a media. i don't think anyone trusts anyone. that is a process. >> thank you for that. good to have you with us, speaking live from cape town. while the talks continue, 40 people have died in a cholera outbreak in south sudan. reports from where the government is struggling to
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provide clean drink water this is called the donkey in south sudan. it's the borehole and ha primary source of water. in a country where 45% of the population doesn't have access to clean drinking waters. >> the family of 12 can't afford to buy pure fied drinking water or tablets to treat water from the borehole. >> if we can afford to get water from a tanker, otherwise we need to get water from the boreholes. >> tankers pump water from the river, and drive to neighbourhoods where people bring their jugs and pay to fill up. >> the government can't afford to treat water with chlorine or provide companies with supplies. rising fuel and production means the tankers provide less waters,
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and are not making deliveries to remote areas. they say that they now see water tankers once a week in their neighbourhood. the lack of access to clean water is causing cholera outbreaks. during the recent outbreaks in jooub ah 1400 people -- juba h 1400 were affected. 41 dies. >> this woman says her nephew was on the verge of dying. by that time, it was also spent. sometimes the whole family has to drink treated water. >> the problem is the government nose how much we suffer, we are living in a bad situation. >> reporter: aid groups say ending the war and building essential services must go hand in hand with better education. >> i have clean water, lat reens and hygiene, it's an endless thing, it has to improve to get rid of cholera.
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>> for now the poor families will have to rely on the neighbourhood donkey, and risk getting sill. ill. -- risk getting ill a park in senegal started out as a hunting reserve in the colonial era in 1956. since then hunting trades have change. >>. the illegal trail is worth billions, leaving to poaching. in the final parts of our series we look at rangers protecting threatened species. >> this is an exceptional provision inside an important world heritage sites. it is under half the side of belgium. finding poachers is difficult.
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this morning rangers receive a tip-off. the grounds send clues. fresh tracks and signs of the animals, these are the latest pictures from a camera used to track animal movements. here the west african lion, virtually extinct, worth hundreds of thousands on the black market. take a look at the last picture. barely visible. one of the poachers standing in front of a camera. >> local tribes were forced out of the area 40 years ago to protect animals being hunted. rangers say some tribesman are known to work with traffickers. >> reporter: we are not surprised, locals have the best knowledge, it's so lucrative, they want to hunt here. >> we approach the spot where the pictures were taken. poachers are probably armed. rangers worry about a gunfight as well as being attacked by dangerous animals near. suddenly, she spots them. they launch an ambush.
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as expected, local villagers. on them weapons and food rations. he says he was hunting bush meat, but the park rangers don't believe them. most of what they hunt are smuggled out of the country to asia. rangers found this panther when he was a baby after poachers killed his mother and siblings. >> despite the efforts put in place to prevent poaching, there's a number of animals that are on the verge of extinction. and so the united nations says this world heritage site is in danger. rare antelopes, elephants, lions, primates - none are spared.
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rangers say poachers kill indiscriminately, even using automatic machines. >> it's disgusting and we feel responsible. we are supposed to protect sites. >> an estimated $19 billion, the global trade in wild animals is booming. despite local efforts like this, it continues to grow time for the weather. richard is here. more wet weather affecting parts of asia. >> it's just over a week that we had the typhoon soudelor impacting on taiwan. there's clouds around the region, hong kong at the airport over the last 24 hours. meanwhile across parts of the province, there has been heavy rain, and you see the extent of
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the flooding which has been occurring. the situation doesn't look so bad in the next day or so. the forecast effects they'll push in across the region, nothing heavy over the next day or so. >> as we look at the next picture. there's more major films in the western part of the pacific. it's likely to be an active season, we have a typhoon at the moment. that one is going to occur in the next few days, it may turn off towards the right as it picks up the jet stream. this is going to become a category 4 hurricane, moving towards taiwan as we move to friday. we have the threat of strong winds and rains causing flooding. >> thank you for that. >> still to come on the
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newshour. less than a year after relocating, brazil's president faces calls to step down. plus... >> a student and a friend betrayed me. he amused me. >> the plight of pakistan's street children following a childhood scandal. the price of serena williams in toronto.
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hello there, welcome back, i'm shiulie ghosh, let's remind
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you of the top stories much an indonesian passenger plane with 54 people on board has gone missing. search and rescue say the aircraft lost contact with airtraffic controllers over the remote papua new guinea region. the aircraft that belonged to the air service took off from the city of jaia pora iraq's prime minister haider al-abadi ordered commanders who abandoned positions to be court marshalled. i.s.i.l. took over dane rampe in may -- ramadi in may. >> a bomber blew himself up inside the minister's office. 32 others have been injured in the blast now, the u.s. presidential election is over a year away. the frontrunners are working hard on the campaign trail. leading republican contender donald trump, democrats hillary clinton were in iowa, meeting voters at the state fair and
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took the opportunity to attack former governor jed bush. >> i find it somewhat curious that jed bush is doubling down on defending his brother's actions in iraq. but if he's going to do that, he should present the entire picture, and as you know that includes the agreement that george w. bush made with the maliki government in iraq, that set the end of the 2011 as the date to withdraw american troops, that was done under george w. bush. >> he made statements over the last couple of days that were incredible, trying to justify a war that can't be justified. i don't know if you saw his recent statement, the united states has to prove to iraq that we have skin in the game. thousands of lives have been lost, wounded worriers that i love all over the place, and he said we have to prove we have
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skin in the game. i think it may be one of the dumbest statements i have heard. skin in the game. we don't have to prove anything huge protests across brazil on sunday to call for the impeachment of dilma rousseff. her approval rating has nose dived. this report from rio de janeiro. >> reporter: it resonates among brazilians, calls for the ousting of the president and her workers' party. less than a year after she was elected. dilma rousseff's approval rate is at 8%. the main route is the corrupt government. it's not only that. look at the economy, how it's weakened in the last, i don't know, couple of years. >> reporter: brazil is marred by a corruption scandal. the state-owned oil giant.
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at the same time the economy shrunk, and so far this year, the currency has lost 30% of its value. it's basic goods that have gone off. with them, popular discontent. >> i used to be able to fill a whole cart with 100 rial. with the same money i barely fill up a bag. it is expensive. i look for the cheapest products. >> ask anyone here, and they'll do the same story. >> it's a private sector here in the region. it's a scene you see more and more often. shops that close down over the past 12 months. many blame the president or a political ally calling for them to leave the province. an estimated 1,000 shops. it closed down since 2015.
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alison owned two book stores. he had to close one of them a month ago. went the country is in crisis people tend to consume on basic things. it's not only books that are considered extra. the other products arrested. brazilians, corruption and political scandal. they've been more positive to tune out the reality on the street sri lankans head to the polls on moyned to boast parliamentary elections, a 15 million take part in the poll, held 10 months ahead of schedule. what is at stake. in an unexpected result, a leader lost out to a party rival in chn's presidential elections.
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the president calls for early elections after reforms were blocked by law-makers. if his party secures the majority. he will be prime minister. the rivalry has created a split in the sri lanka freedom party, that could hand the united party an edge in the elections. the timing could be important. u.n. human rights report on the war in the north is due for release after the vote. >> reporter: this direct in sri lanka's north-west has been making headlines throughout the parliamentary election campaign, and there's good reason why country's former president is campaigning to get back into parliament, get back into politics from this area. now, the big question many
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people are asking is given the expectations, how many people, how many potential voters are going to turn up at the ballot box. it could perhaps determine the results particularly for the former president. now, they are suggesting that if it's a voter turn out, an enthusiastic turn out like in jan when the president was rejected by voters, it could be the end of his political career. if there's an end to voter fatigue and many stay away and loyal supporters turn up to vote. that could give him a boost. we can't access the polling centers, it's guarded by police. we are expecting voters to start and continue, throughout the day. >> now, in pakistan, a case of child sex abuse turned attention to the flight of the street
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children. nicole johnson sent this report after hearing some of their stories. >> reporter: as dusk falls an lahore, a park near the central train station fills up. men and young boys hang around. every evening is the same. then the men that offer massages arrive, with their bottles of oil. you can hear this all over the park. street children give massages too, in a city with thousands of homeless kids, it's a way to make money. it's also how some of these children are sexually abused, after being sold to sex with customers by so-called facilitators. >> translation: they are of different ages, starting from 7, 8, nine years. their looking for them. they abuse them. sometimes they are paid, sometimes they are cheated. that is what is happening here. this is what the area is famous for. this park has a bad name.
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>> some are children that run away from home. gangs befriend them - boys and girls. they give them gifts and then abuse them. later they are sold for sex through their teenage years. a lot of this takes place here in the streets around the training station. that is it what happened to ali, we are not using his real name. we are protecting his identity. he's 21 years old and has lived on and off the streets since he was 7. >> a student and a friend betrayed me. he abused me . after my parent found out, they disowned me. i didn't want to become a prostitute. but now i'm in, i'm stuck. i want to leave. there's no other options. >> ali says in pakistan many boys and girls roam the streets without their parents, and end up in trouble. >> translation: the kids can be protected if parents supervise them. if we give them knoll care, and
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they -- no care and they run freely, they'll be abused like me. they'll end up in this business. >> reporter: there's some organizations trying to protect street children by reigniting with their families or taking them into care. the government-run child protection bureau looks after 1,000 children. they've been removed from the streets or rescued for homes, where they've been abused. >> no one is looking after them. the government needs to. the children - we took them from the street, and they came here. they have school. they have facilities. they have psychological facilities, medical facilities. we are trying to concern the social needs. >> reporter: this is the only province in pakistan with this type of refuge, with the scale of the problem so great, staff realise that for every child they help, many more are on
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streets and on their owns staying with pakistan, let's get more on the attack that killed the home minister of the punjab province, kamal hyder joins us live. we are getting more details about how the attack was carried out, what are you hearing? >> indeed, the fact that he was holding a meeting at his political office, at his native village, 45 minutes drive from islamabad in the district of aturk. the time of the meeting there was a large gathering. we were told that it was taking place. there were a number much police men inside the building as well. >> dear, i think we have lost
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kamal hyder in mid flow there. he was talking about the suicide attack which has killed the home minister in punjab. kamal, are you back with us now? >> i can hear you. >> you were saying there was a meeting going on at the minister sfds office. -- minister's office. what happened then? >> well at the time of the meeting, at least two suicide bombers are said to have entered inside the building. and that is what is worrying everyone, because there was a man head office the home minister, and heading a string of operations against a deadly organization, so the attack taking place inside the political office, the roof of the office... >> okay. we are obviously having problems with that link. confirming the attack that killed the punjab home minister
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was a suicide attack now, a year ago indian prime minister narenda modi made a promise all schools would have separate toilets for boys and girls, education says the one single thing will be a huge step forward keeping the girls in class. >> reporter: they are learning the basic lessons, now the students can take care of basic needs at school, thanks to this newly built toilet courtesy of the indian government. it doesn't look like much more than a hole in the ground, but it's making a world of difference at this school. the old toilet was unusable at times. this new one is better than the one she has at home. >> translation: the toilet before this didn't always have running water. this one does. the old toilet smells bad.
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not this one. it has the proper wash basin, unlike the old toilet. >> school officials say the grant from the government to build a toilet means students don't leave class. >> girls had to go home to use the toilet. that's why we needed one here, so they wouldn't have to leave school during the day. girls have really benefitted from this it's a different story several kilometres away, at another school in the same district. here there are separate toilets for girls, but a lack of maintenance makes them less than ideal to use. >> many existing toilets are in this condition, or worse. with unreliable plumbing and smelling of sewerage. some organizations that for years have been building separate toilets for girls. governments pledge the right idea, hard to achieve in a year. >> sanitation experts say another year is need the to ensure no schools are left out,
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and to guarantee the quality of construction, and say the prime minister's support made a difference. >> i never saw high officials to get it into the schools. everyone is trying hard to do it at the earliest. on the one hand it's encouraging. that it is being built and that is important. i agree that this is more time. >> studies shows female attendance increases at schools, that have a clean, separate toilet. >> the drive to finish the rest and maintain them has as much to do with education as it does with sanitation. coming up all the latest news with sanaa. including a golfer taking the scenic route around the whistling straights golf course.
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stay with us.
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welcome back. 40 recognised growls of what are called small number of indigenous people. trying to hold on to lifestyle, despite the efforts of the system to remain informed. these days. the biggest challenge is the threat of oil industry through the home lands. rory chald aned has been in the -- rory challands has been there to tell the story of an indigenous man's confrontation
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with the system. >> reporter: this man worried, stoned people have been pummed from the depths, the gods use to to reach earth. sergey has his own tail of how he became the lake's guardian. >> you need to feel it. it changes everything. before a bird chased me. after i started guarding the lake, he left me alone. he went for reindeer, not me. >> reporter: protecting the landscape perhaps brought danger from a different direction. last year he tangled with men from the oil wells, and shot a dog after it attacked his reindeer. the prosecution charge says he threatened to kill a map, and is facing maybe two years in gaol. >> translation: all my ribs were broken. they have not heeled. men dressed as police came. >> reporter: by tradition they are nomads, fishing the lakes and rivers, herding the
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reindeer. since the oil industry arrived in the 1970s, the way of life is increasingly constrained by pollution, construction and official bure oak rahsy. >> it is -- bureaucracy. it's entirely possible that the purpose judge will find the other way. it's one man versing a system stacked in the other favour. it's hoped the charges will be discarded before reaching the judge. russian judges have a 99% conviction rate. it's a region where state-owned yale cops have enormous influence. >> translation: financial prosperity in the region, it's natural in court cases.
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it has a better chance of victory. >> this is a land where they can't stop the companies renting it. once they come. the pipelines, roads and illegal hunting from the oil worker make it impossible for the hunting to carry on reindeer herding traditions. russia enshrines rights and laws, but the interests of the oil-dependent rate are often in direct conflict with the people that lived here before russians arrived. sergie's case is a small example of this. >> let's get the sport. >> thank you. starting with golf. and jason day has pa 2-stroke -- has a 2-stroke lead going into the final of the pga championships. the australia is on 15-under at whistling straights. we have more.
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>> it's deja vu for jason day, or a third straight major in a row. the un going into the final round. >> on saturdaya carded 6 out of 66 to move to 50 under at the championship. despite three second-place finishes, he's without a major victory. >> confidence level is high, i'm enjoying being on the golf course, rather than the position i have, i viewed championships as stressful and, you know, kind of hard to, you know, go out and play the next stage jordan spieth will be along side jason day, he's two strokes behind after a third-round 65. having already won the the masters and the u.s. open, the 22-year-old will be the youngest player to claim a majors with a victory in wisconsin.
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even though it's been a great year, and we have won two this year, at the same time when you look back on your career, years and years from now, you may not remember what will happen within a year, but you remember how many you have won and how many got away from you. >> brandon grace had the round of the day with an 8-under par 64. the south african is a shot behind jordan spieth. justin rose is on 12-under. 2013 u.s. open champion is in contention again after finishing third at the bridgestone invitational. this person nose all about the whilst lining straights course, having won the major, and he is in good shape again. four strokes off the lead, 11-under. it's unlikely rory mcilroy will retain his title despite a round of the week. the world number one is nine
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strokes behind day. second round leader matt jones had an unplanned visit to the hospitality tent and played his shots off the carpet. returning sunday 10-under okay. world governing body, the i.a.a.f. has been accused of subverting a study revealing widespread doping. according to "the sunday times", it shows that a third of top athletes admitted to using performance enhancing drugs. a university in germany interviewed 1,018 athletes in the championships in korea. they did not commission the survey but used it to influence the findings swiss teenager belinda bencic stunned serena williams, winning the world number one final in sorenedo.
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the 18-year-old lost the first set to the american. the second to force a decider, was the first three grand slams. she was off her game with 30 unforced errors. the twist was hers, going on to win the match 3-6, 7-5, 6-4. >> halep in the time, the world number three defeating sara iraroundy 6-5, 6 lf 4. she is aiming for her 12th title this year. >> andy murray through to the final of the montreal masters, displacing roger federer as world number two. he needed 65 minutes to beat world number 5 kei nishikori in the semifinals, andy murray winning the match in straight sets 6-3, 6-0. >> the top seed, novak djokovic, the world number one equalling the record of five titles in one
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year. one of four this season. the serb beat his french opponent in straight sets 6-4, 6-4 later on sunday english premier league champions chelsea face manchester city after last week's draw against swansea. they are going into the match following a 3-hour victory. victory would see pell greeny's side -- pell greeny's side move clear. but he said they are not thinking about the title. >> we are not thinking about the title, but trying to win more points at home. it's for the best team, the best team last season. especially also, against one of the teams, they have a lot of chances to win the titles.
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they are the big teams, so to try to win the three points at home is important for the team. >> barcelona head to their south london rivals, the gunners losing the opening game to a side west ham, 2-0. the motogp side's spain will be on poll. setting a new lap, finishing ahead of reining world champion, the first time anyone has completed the circuit under a minute and 55 seconds. >> the leader vlen teeno rossi will compete from the front row now, the collection of online data from hundreds of millions around the world has proven very valuable to all kinds of businesses. it's raised concerns over privacy. it's pard of series cracking the
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code. tom ackerman is looking at ways people protect their activity. >> reporter: a wearable monitor from this, nike, provides personnel information ex. >> you can see more of what your friends are doing. compare with them, and share your progress with them. >> that device is an example of how interconnected we become, and the personal data collected from hundreds of millions proved valuable to all kinds of businesses. >> companies are creating single identifiable trackable users to connect the online, email and digital interaction. >> reporter: aside from guiding and targetting advertising, it can help consumers make smarter buying choices. plane observers see a serious downside. >> it's totally under the hood and we as a society have no idea about what is going on, what control we have, and down the
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line what the implications will be. >> a recent survey found when it comes to online activity three in four american adults say they are not at all confident that website advertisers will keep browsing activity private or secure. it's attracting consumers to tracking sites. let g consumers can track the trackers, identify who has been watching online searches, and if they choose, to block the data. >> it doesn't block anything by default. the point is to enable consumers to see how they are tracked. and to make their own decisions. u.s. national security agency whistleblower edward snowden uses it to prevent anyone from tracking his own online activity. but the popularity of ad blocking is proving a threat
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to web publications that depend on ad conflicts for income. some websites are using software to block readers who try to block their ads. >> for those that believe governments should referee the conflict. the c.e.o. said that would be a bad idea. >> because privacy is inherently subjective and dependent on the situation. what any one person would say is a dangerous privacy situation, someone else could find not to be a big deal. >> reporter: big deal or not, growth is bound to make treatment of privacy an issue for anyone that touches the internet in thailand the crown prince led a charge of tens of thousands of cyclists honouring the queen's 83rd birthday. cyclists are hear wearing blue. the crown prince's public appearance comes amid anxiety of the his ailing parents, the king and queen currently in hospital.
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>> stay with us for more news on al jazeera.
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a plane carrying 54 people goes missing in indonesia's remote papua region. hi there, good to have you with us. also coming up, a suicide attack in pakistan kills a home minister of punjab province, and 10 other people. iraq's prime minister orders army commanders face trial for abandoning their positions in ramadi. positions in ramadi hen i.s.i.l. took over protecting our


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