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tv   Weekend News  Al Jazeera  October 11, 2015 8:00pm-9:01pm EDT

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up. you have to open your mouth. if you look at the wolf, it makes on o shape. and you have to release the inner wolf. >> did you take note? halloween is around the corner. the howl went on for a minute. and the current record set by 296 college students in minnesota. interesting crowd there. i'm richelle carey in new york. the news continues with randall pinkston. >> this is al jazeera america, i'm randall pinkston in new york with a look at the top stories. the latest round of violence twine israelis and palestinians extend. iran delivers a verdict in the case of jason reseighon, and the rankling in washington continues as republicans try to secure a candidate to replace the
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outgoing speaker of the house john boehner we begin with washington expressing deep concern about the escalating violence between israelis and palestinians. saturday, secretary of state john kerry reach out to israeli prime minister binyamin netanyahu, and the palestinian president mahmoud abbas, trying to restore calm. this was the scene a few hours ago outside the coastal israeli did i. police say an israeli arab rammed his car into a female soldiers, and stopped three other people. that followed a bombing at a checkpoint in the west bank. a palestinian woman detonated an explosive device in her car. several were injured. the attacker was the only fatality. >> the female terrorist walked
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out of the vehicle. moments later there was an explosion that took place inside the vehicle. one police officer was injured. the female terrorist injured seriously, the area has been cordoned off. earlier, an israeli air strike killed two civilians, including a pregnant woman. israelis say it was a response to a palestinian rocket fired into israeli overnight. it was the first deadly air strike in gaza in more than a year. al jazeera's hoda abdel-hamid reports on why tensions are boiling over. >> with each funeral the rage increases. here the body of 27-year-old ibrahim carried to its resting place. those accompanying him vowing his blood was not spilt in vain and they'll continue to protect the al-aqsa compound. the fiercest confrontations were in nablus, the protest called by the university there, and
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despite israel's show of force. the demonstrators were undeterred. israel's retaliation was fierce, more than 50 people hit by live ammunition, according to medical sources. >> translation: nothing will stop us protecting the in fit arda, we are dying, young people, children, women in the name of al-aqsa. arabs should help us. it's not up to the palestinians to defend al-aqsa alone. all muslims should. >> anger is spreading to areas of the west bank. from the north to bethlehem and hebron in the south and ramal h ramallah. >> this is also to show
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solidarity to others in the west bank and gaza. this 22-year-old often joins a protest. part of the post-oslo generation and says the accords are despicable and should be scrapped. >> our leadership is calling for calm. why, who does it ben fiment. i don't know what freedom means. if you live in the city, you have to go through a checkpoint. you are him illiated. >> like many youth, they are affected by videos on social media that have gone viral. many feel lives could be spared. snoop it's the images that give youth and brother a chance to
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continue fighting for the cause the nuclear deal with iran generated staunch opposition in washington. today the iranian parliament voted in favor of moving forward. coming after a debate in which a law-maker called it a disgrace. allowing the government to withdraw from the agreement if the economic sanctions against iran are not lifted. hours before the vote iran conducted a test. it was broadcast an iranian state television, and iran says the missile is able to hit targets as far away as israel. officials are trying to determine if the test violated a ban on iran's developing weapons, the defence minister says the country does not need permission to improve defenses. >> another announcement from
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iran seconds jason rezian, he was a bureau chief when arrested and charged with espionage. a judiciary spokesman said a verdict had been reached, but not what it is. indicating that it was not final and could be appealed. the executive editor responded in part with this. this big and puzzling stateme : statement:. >> a former congressional staffer that investigated the benghazi attack said he was fired for trying to be objective. brad is an intelligent officer, and said he worked for the house committee.
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he was fired when he refused to focus only on hillary clinton's role, and says the former secretary of state was the target of the investigation. >> i'm trying to be objective, and as stated hillary clinton has a lot of explaining to do. we do not need the resources to focus on hillary clinton, or deemphasis or drop investigations on different agencies or individuals. >> the committee rejected them. >> and they were fired for cause, and has been demanding money for his silence. they have had many opportunities to raise questions in a statement saying:
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coming up later in the hour, a preview of the first debate of the democratic presidential candidate. the five that will take to the stage thousands gathered in ankara to mourn the victims of a deadly attack in turkey the turkish government appointed a team of inspectors to investigate the twin bombings. 95 people were killed in the capital. turkish's prime minister met with the opposition leader in the wake of the bombing. rival political factions are talking about how to prevent more attacks from rebel groups. as al jazeera's mohammed jamjoom reports, the nation is in
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mourning. with emotions as raw as the day was sad, the mourners raged and cried in equal measure. mothers and aunts, unable to believe and unwilling to accept their loved ones were gone. about to bury the bodies of those activists who were attacked even as they called for peace. the day after people here in ankara are still stunned. thousands gathered, leftists, unionists and pro-kurdish activists made up the crowd, with placards to protest and carnations to commemorate. this man lost his best friend. at first he could barely express himself. >> translation: i just don't know what to say. i have no words. >> reporter: but then he, like others, began to question why this happened. how can anyone carry out this kind of massacre. we advocate peace. who fears peace. if anyone fears anything, it
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should be war, not peace. >> reporter: some are frustrated with the government. frustration that could be heard in chants accusing recep tayyip erdogan of having made the country less safe, especially for members of the kurdish population. >> many at the rally are venting their anger. more are overwhelmed with grief, still shocked at the attacks that happened and fearful that more could happen in the weeks to come. >> dread, they say, won't stop their demand for peace. >> i am afraid, but one thing we know, the more we fear, the situation worsen. today we have to fight if we want to leave a better future for the next generation. >> with parliamentary elections around the corner and a continuing conflict with the armed group p.k.k., more and more say unity is needed, even as political divisions grow
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every day. anti-terrorism authorities in russia reported life stopped a group carrying out a bombing. several people were arrested in an apartment in moscow and an ix provised bomb, and several pounds of tnt was found and diffused. more than 120 residents of the central district were evacuated. authorities cut off gas supplies as a precaution. russia says it is not intervening in the syrian conflict to save bashar al-assad's regime. tonight there is little doubt about who the beneficiary is. today syrian government troops launched an offensive behind a series of russian air strikes. the army seized control of several villages and was within striking distance of rebel
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forces. the russian attacks did not appear to target positions held by i.s.i.l. president vladimir putin says the goal is to stablilize the syrian government. and that will help bring about a political compromise to the 4.5-year-old conflict. the russian strategy is running counter to the white house, president obama insists that vladimir putin is showing weakness, not strength. >> if you think that running your economy into the ground and having to send troops in in order to prop up your only ally, then we have a different definition of leadership. >> syrian opposition groups reacted with dismay to the developments of the past few weeks, zeina khodr reports they feel abandoned by supporters.
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>> they are pushing into opposition territory. the syrian forces are said to have taken ground. this is the first major assault by the syrian army and the russian air force since moscow intervened. from the syrian government the threat is not from i.s.i.l., but opposition groups. >> translation: rebels are losing. they are coming under attack from the syrian regime, i.s.i.l., the russian army. the russian air strikes are weakening the rebels, opposition is no longer advancing, about but is trying to hang on to territory, especially in aleppo. >> in aleppo, the opposition has lost ground. they stormed into the countryside, capturing the villages. it is a significant advance. the opposition says i.s.i.l. launched the assault while rebel forces were focused on reinforcing other fronts. this is the only road leading to districts in aleppo districts. the army is within firing range of the road, cutting it off within besieged areas of the city.
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i.s.i.l. is closer than ever to what was once a syrian capital. syrians in general, and aleppo fear the war was abandoned. russia is hitting rebels. the so-called friends of the opposition will have little help. immediate help to stop i.s.i.l. advances and strikes is needed. >> on the ground opposition groups are fighting back, and are promising that hamas will be the graveyard for invading armies. the government with russian backing is as determined. it wants to end the presence of the opposition. >> before the campaign, the rebels had the upper hand and were threatening the government on a number of fronts, especially in the province of latakia. the campaign put the rebels on the defensive. they are facing pressure from many fronts, and from many enemies.
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five died when a coalition helicopter crashed in afghanistan. five were injured in the accident in kabul. officials have not confirmed whether any victims were american forces, the crash happening at the n.a.t.o.-led collision base, the latest in a series of multiple casualty incidents in afghanistan. the taliban claimed responsibility for a suicide bombing at the heart of the cam tall. a powerful explosion targetting a convoy of british forces. police there say a car bomb exploded during mourning rush hour. several civilians were injured, including women and children. so far no other casualties reported south korea's president will be in the u.s. to meet with pentagon officials and president obama. they'll meet at the white house on friday to discuss a broad range of issues from north korea's nuclear provocation, to
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hope solo's relationship with chine ra -- seoul's relationship with china. it's park geun-hye's second visit. seoul has strong ties to the u.s. we spoke with former u.s. ambassador christopher hill, the dean of international studies at the university of denver and he says the two parties meet often. >> it's always complicated, they are regular meetings, i don't think there's unusual aspects to the fact that the south korean president is coming to washington. the fact that the chinese, who have been out of sorts, really, with the north koreans, the fact that they sent a delegation to the 70th anniversary is
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significantly. the chinese may have exacted promises. it's hard to say at this point. i don't think that people in the region saw it as good news that the chinese were there in attendance. i am sure the subject will come up when park geun-hye meets with president obama north korea will be high on the agenda, along with the transpacific partnership. >> across the border, north korea holds a military parade, marking the 70th anniversary of its workers party. supreme reader kim jong un aspect out about imperialism. 150 foreign journalists were invited to cover the event. journalists attended for a friendly visit. next. bad news from the government for
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social security recipients, and the family of tamir rice slams investigations which say a cleveland police officer was reasonable when he shot the 12-year-old african-american boy last november. stopping the evolution of super-bugs. quavlia takes a step to restricting antibiotics on farm animals on human health. >> this is the true definition of tough love.
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tennessee authorities say a suspect is in custody following a fatal shooting of an off-duty police officer. the officer was shot multiple times today at a house in the suburb of core dover. and died at a nearby hospital. he joined the force a year ago, and leaves behind a fiancee, four months pregnant. he's the fourth memphis police officer to be shot to death in four years. the family of tamir rice slam the results of two independent investigations saying a cleveland police officer was reasonable when he shot the 12-year-old african-american boy. rice's family says the prosecutor has been on an 11-month quest to avoid act ability. alan fisher says prosecutors say they released the reports in the interest of transparency.
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>> reporter: it was a video shocking the u.s. and the world, a 12-year-old playing in a park with a gun. it missed the orange cap that indicates it is a toy. it score are scared the man in the background to call the police. he said it was probably fake. but that was not passed on to the officer who fired the fatal shots within seconds of arriving on the scene, or his partner. he had no idea the victim was 12 years old. anger brought protesters on to the streets. it was seen as another case of excessive police violence against the black community. >> i want to thank everyone for supporting my little brother. i don't know why he did that. he was 12. he wanted to play basketball at the nba. local prosecutors commissioned expert reports into the incident. they have been released. >> former denver prosecutor wrote:
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the former fbi agent concluded: tamir rice's family say the report is part of a whitewash. a grand jury in cleveland will shortly decide if the police officer involved will be charged the nation of islam leader marked the 20th anniversary of the million man march by staging an event in washington. thousands of african-american men and women came out for the
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justice or else march. >> all the answers were given to the problems, we wouldn't be here 20 years later. >> 20 years ago we did not have as much as we do today. have a pronounced sense of injustice experienced at the hands of the police. it seems in the past 2-3 years, that has been a mainstay within our psyche. >> during his remarks, lewis praised the black lives matter movement. and said members are america's next civil rights leaders. >> researchers have been warning us for years about the overuse of antibiotics, the drugs can save lives but cause bacteria to evolve until they are no longer effective. >> intensive farming like this has long relied on the routine use of antibiotics, which keep
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animals healthy and make them grow fast. so much so about 70% of antibiotics sold in the united states are used on animals. the overuse of the drugs on animals is a problem, resulting in super-bugs, strains of bug -- drug resistant bacteria. the use of antibiotics as a growth for motor is something we discourage countries to make steps, to exit gradually. at the end of the day, the antibiotic residual in the meat, in the seafood that you are buying will also, you know, give you overtime the problem. >> bacteria like ecoli. we have it in our gut. some strains cause diarrhoea, kidney failure and death. traditionally you would have treated it with penicillin. one of the first antibiotics discovered.
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pen a sill jin causes the cell membrane to rupture, job down. some don't take the full course of antibiotics, and some are of poor quality. it gives the bug a chance to mutate and develop resistance to the drug. as this happens, the bug becomes resist able tos. a new law in california aims top prevent the rise of the super-bug. from january 1st, 2018, antibiotics will only be allowed to be given to those for disease prevention. not to fatten them um. they'll have to be order bid a licensed vet, and the state food and agriculture department will monitor the sale and use of the drugs. in the u.s., about 2 million people a year are infected with drug resistant bacteria, 23,000 die as a result. the problem is global. and the impact will be felt most in developing countries.
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>> if we don't turn the tide on this, in 2050 many will die. that will be predominantly in the developing world. india, china will suffer. >> reporter: many say the rules like those planned in california are a necessary first step. they need to be adopted and enforced broadly. they are to be a global response to the growing health threat. the government is expect to announce there'll be no cost of living increase for americans receiving social security. low gasoline prices drove down inflation, which is one of the markers to determine yearly increases in benefits. 70 million americans will be affected by social security stagnation. the only other time there was no cost of living was 2010 and 2011 republicans are scrambling to replace john boehner, up next
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in the week ahead segment. how can a fragmented g.o.p. get its act together. plus the first democratic debate two days away. a look at what candidates need to do to distinguish themselves.
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welcome back to al jazeera america here is a look at the top stories. tensions boiling over in the middle east. this was the scene a few hours ago outside the coastal israeli city. police say an israeli arab rammed his car into a female israeli soldiers and stabbed three others of the a palestinian woman died after detonating an explosion. an israeli checkpoint, two in gaza were killed. a former congressional staffer was fired for trying to beobjective about the benghazi attack. brad was an intelligence officer and worked for the house select committee for 10 months and claims he was fired for refusing to focus on hillary clinton's role in the tragedy a verdict has been reached in the acase against justin
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riesan. today a spokesman said the iranian judiciary issued a ruling, but not whether he had been convicted or acquitted it's sunday night and time to look at the week ahead. with two days to go before the first democratic debate presidential hopefuls are gearing up for a big fight. senator bernie sanders, and former maryland governor took jabs at front runner hillary clinton, the three taking center stage on tuesday, along with senator web and lincoln chaffey. on the other side of the aisle, house republicans were divided as they scramble to fill the role of speaker of the house vacated by john boehner. a number are courting former republican vice presidential candidate to take the top job. al jazeera's john ter it with more on the trauma playing out on capitol hill as republicans scramble to
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find a new speaker, one name pops up. paul ryan. one who many republicans believe is the only member of the house that can yuan out the party. >> i know that paul is a committee guys, he likes when the committees work, and is mentally committed to many things that we want. if he can convince us of that, we can deliver an overwhelming majority. >> many are pushing for him to enter, he says he is not interested because it requires too much travel, fundraising and less time with the family. >> reporter: ryan's name came to the top of the last after mccarthy dropped out, after failing to win over the 40-strong freedom caucus. >> if i can't unit everyone, is it better to find someone that can.
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>> it's not clear if the freedom caucus can live with him. >> he'll be a great messenger. we are not there yet. >> reporter: others are in the running. daniel webster from florida is a freedom caucus favourite and jason center utah is a front runner. for now, the election for speaker is on ice. john boehner holds the gavel, and it's all eyes on paul ryan to make the next move okay, let's gave into the topic bringing in david haller, a political consultant in miami, and al jazeera's political correspondent michael shure joining us from los angeles. first question to you. will paul ryan accept the request to throw his hand into the ring? >> i don't know whether he will or he won't. i think there's probably a lot of questions for him as to
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whether he can do what needs to be done, which is to unite the republican caucus, i'm not sure that's something anyone can do. i'm not sure he's their guy. i suspect there'll be someone coming out of the woodwork that is not talked about today as the ultimate republican speaker. >> let's get your take on it, michael shure, what are your sources telling you about whether ryan will or won't? >> one of my sources was paul ryan. i cornered him in d.c., about 10 days ago, before tyler macarthur dropped out of this. i said will there be a lyndon johnson like, if elected i will not serve sort of pronouncement. >> he said "i'm an honest guy", i don't want to job. i take him a that. a lot has transpired, and i agree with david. there play be someone. if ryan doesn't want the job.
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i think it will go to someone we are not talking about. i don't think it will go to daniel or jason. you may here greg walledon, the head of the national republican campaign mitt yes someone who is not a lightening rod. someone that willish ir the party into an attempt to be united. it's a big challenge. >> at first we heard paul ryan saying "i will not do it", a hard no. then we heard no comment. is it your sense that he is at least listening to speaker john boehner, listening to other top republicans calling on him to do it for the good of the party, i think he is listening to john boehner, because if you are a member of the caucus, you are listen to the speaker, he's a friend of the speaker, i think he is paying attention, and there's a clamoring, starting from the moment that john boehner said he was leaching.
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the first person that many went to is pauline. the field having changed. paul ryan has to pay attention, it's others. when those names are boning talked about you may attention. >> what does this mean for the republican party, will we see a more conservative house or are the republicans in disarray. >> awe may see both. i think the republicans are in disarray. you may see a more conservative house n only in the sense that if republicans lose seats, it's not conservative members that will lose the streets. >> it's the bob dold's of
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illinois that are on the bubble. those are the people that democrats would beat, moving the republican caucus to the right, like you are saying. >> let's switch to the democrats and the upcoming debate. bernie sanders appeared on meet "meet the press." >> from day one i opposed the keystone pipeline. if you are serious about climate change, you don't encourage the explo exploration of dirty oil. i voted against it. i think they have been app disaster for the american worker. so people will have to contrast mine assistant si and willingness to stand up to the big corporations with the secretary. >> there michael shure is referring to the fact that
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hillary clinton had supported the trans-pacific partnership and now is against it. she had supported not establishing a no-fly zone, and says now she wants one. how will the flip flops play out in the first debate. >> it's a smart politics, if a little disingenuous on bernie sanders. what you have in hillary clinton, is someone part of the obama administration. and there's a tacit, you have to agree with the president. if you don't grow, your voice will not be heard. it's the way it goes. that's why the vb is in the same pined. it's an opportunity to bernie sanders to say she got to this. but she was part of the administration, and couldn't go up against the president. you'll hear a lot of it in the coming weeks and couple of days.
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>> wait a minute. come on. it's not - it's not fair to say that he is disin genous. she fought for the iraq war in the united states senate. she was in the disagrees thee was a hawkish voice. >> i'll give you a point. she was a united states senator. that's a different matter. i was referring to keystone and t.p.p. keystone matter and so did t.p.p. i'm saying they are the types of things, when they are initial tips from the president's administration, that generally speaking they'll be supportive of. >> we take your point. before we leave, we have to get you to talk about mr o'mallee.
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martin o'mallee. what does he have to do to get some kind much traction, which he has not found. we'll give you the last word on that. >> he is in a difficult position, because he's trying to move to the left of bernie sanders. and when you try to get to the left of a socialist. there's not a lot of ground there. what he is going to be doing is doing the political equivalent of a bunch of hail maries, throwing to the end zone hoping someone catches on. >> what about web. james maloney is a candidate everyone is forgetting. web, at least had room. web would take himself out to the right wing of the democratic party. you can say you are a moderate
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to a moderately conservative voice and have clear issues. as you look forward to the debate. how do you think hillary clinton will approach it, will she be on the attack or make nice so no one accuses her of not being nice? >> i think they'll have to play off of what's. some will advise - david nose better, advising candidates to sell themselves. she'll sell herself. if she's attackeded, she'll have a defense. her mind is on the game. which is the benghazi hearing. >> her goal here, more than anything, is don't make a mistake. don't be argumentative, bellager
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able to. condescending, patronizing to the people. at the end of the day she needs the left wing democrats to win in november, assuming she's the democratic nominee, and she probably will be. >> michael mentioned the benghazi debate. she has an appointment, if you will, before the house. how will that impact her chances? >> i think that - i think that's a very, very important day for her. if she can get exonerated. all of this blows over and she can re-establish the trust that she may have lost with independent voters and conservative democrats. if it goes badly the other way, that's when joe biden looks hard at the race. >> we have not talked about the political elephant in the room, joe biden, the vice president who seems to be considering - are you thinking he's going to do it, will he run? what do you take from that? >> my gut is he will not run.
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if something were to happen, a scenario in which the benghazi hearing blows up, that she doesn't do well, something we don't know about from the emails, he's the pinch-hitter for the democrats. it will not come from bernie sanders or others that you see on tuesday night. i don't think he'll run, no. >> what do you think? >> he is the next man in line. if she stumbles, he'll be the person, the party all coalesces behind. she has to stumble first. >> thank you for your type of. david heller, political consultant joining us from miami, and al jazeera's political correspondent michael shure. i am sure we'll here more about it come the debate on tuesday. >> good to talk with you. >> now, to this video of a high school football stadium in tacoma washington. kevin is coming up next with the
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weather. . >> the everglades has been here forever, the gladesmen used it and have taken care of it. >> and the move to ban air boats in the florida everglades, how that could change the culture of the area.
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no injuries following a series of earthquakes in northern oklahoma. nine small earthquakes were reported between saturday night and sunday morning, following two quakes on sunday. magnitude 4-on-4. cushing is home to the world's most important crude oil storage up hub. used to settle futures contracts on the mercantile exchange. tonight columbia is working to repair infrastructure after floods. workers are fixing the canal, trained after a breach during the flood, eliminating local drinking water supply, residents had to boil tap water before drinking it. three bridges are being prepared. the damage forcing drivers to take detours.
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>> when you look at the video and he the homes under water. they'll need to be cut because of electricity, plumbing and areas need to be taken out. we have a massive projected ahead of us, taking months, into the next year because of the damage. on the short term. we are looking at better conditions. there was rain this past weekend. it brought a total of 3 inches that was not needed, after seeing 30 inches last weekend. things will be looking better. we'll watch a system coming in tuesday, bringing the next bowed of rain. the flood waurnings still in effect because the video has standing water across the region. across the forth west, look at
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the system. heavy rain. what you are looking at is water running down the bleachers because of flooding and filling the field not only with rain, but mud. one of the problems here, the rain was coming down a lot of trains filled with leaves leading them to go to other locations. and we are watching a frontal boundary push through giving us warmer temperatures. that will be a problem with red flag warnings. we think it will be dropped by tomorrow. >> thank you. federal government vowed to outlaw almost all private air boats in florida's iconic everglades national park. the government is moving to protect the environment and it may mean the end of a way of
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life. robert ray has the story. >> reporter: everglades national mark in florida is the largest subtropical wilder nls in the united states. there are alligators in every direction. birds on the hunt. and lots of tourists snaming photos of the vast marsh, and is home to a community of locals known simply as the gladesmen a community in danger of extension because of knew federal regulations that ban airboats for transformation. all that culture will disappear. >> the federal government is concerned about pollution, about impact to life, quality of visitor experience. noise, pollution, and the impact
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of a loud vessel affecting behaviour and function. >> the gladesman culture is so distinct that there was a tv show about them in the 1960s. jessie worked on the show. he is 70. a man born and raised in the marshes. his family has been guiding tourists through the everglades through the 1940s. >> it's not fair. gladesmen use it, and they have taken care of it, been custodians of it. >> for 20 years, an area, the eastern extension, has been the only place where operators have been allowed to give tours since in effectonized vehicles and hunting has been banned since
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1934, the year it was designated as a national park. in 1989 the works were ordered to come up with a plan. that means the end of private handboating, except the handful of captains that proved they used the area, they'll be given non-transferrable permits. >> the national park is 1.5 million acres and size. going back to 1989. private owners went on 105 acres. today they will be limited to 25,000 of them. >> when we talked to the park service, they talked of systems, are you concerned about the systems, that it will affect your business, livelihood.
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you realise you'll not be an independent owner, you'll be working for the federal government instead of yourself. >> you can only run x number a day. clearly there'll be back and forth about what is allowed or not allowed. how they'll be enforced. as we talk, there'll be a good outcome. >> more than 100 public meetings were held to talk about how to use the park. the government wants a quieter ever glades, and they'd like to be the custodian. >> you drive through the ever
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glades and realise how expansive it is. le family has been in this for a long time. you have to be concerned about the fact that that cult you are, the gladesmen will go away. >> it will disappear. >> and in this time frame there'll be no gladesmen in this area. no private individuals living off the glades and raising the family in the glades. it will disappear. >> next - a look at which u.s. cities will not celebrate colombus day tomorrow, and
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streets were closed across the windy city as more than 1,000 took part in the michigan marra tonne. dixon from kenya finished with a
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time of 2 hours, 9 minutes and 25 seconds albuquerque new mexico becomes the latest city to recognise native americans on colombus day. it was declared as a federal holiday honouring colombus in 1934. a number of cities were seeking to abolish the holiday. courtney kealy has more. >> christopher colombus was described as discovering a new world 500 or plus years ago. activists say that's impossible. people were living there. others called colombus a pirate whose actions lead to the murder of millions of native people. >> it internalizes children, i felt it myself, it's time to change it so they can be proud of themselves, and not honour a man that murdered their family. >> in 1492. colombus arrived on his span yola. his own journal describes the
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enslaving and extermination of the population. >> it'salian americans argue it's the recognition of colombus as an explorers and changing it is an instalment to their cultural heritage. the city is named, and exposes people as different holidays are shut down. >> washington is a state that decided not to recognise colombus day. it's a holiday, male is not delivered, and banks are closed. in hawaii. the halliday is known as discoverers day to commemorate the pol nearby ancestry. >> native americans make up 2% of the u.s. population. in recent years many moved off the reservations to the cities,
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where they have been winning more recognition. thank you for joining us. i'm randall pinkston. i'll be back in an hour with another news. >> baltimore's sandtown neighborhood. the heart of west baltimore, and one of the city's poorest areas. this is where freddie gray grew up -- known to friends as pepper. >> why was his nickname pepper? >> i never heard of pepper being bad for nobody, salt is bad for you, salt will kill you. i never heard nobody dying from


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