>> we're just surviving. it's really hard. >> a new front. >> we're looking at military options. >> the pentagon stays steps to counter the -- takes steps to countser the growing i.s.i.l. front in libya. weapon of war, the syrian opposition threatens to boycott peace talks unless the government first stops using sieges and attacking civilians. >> the syrian people cannot wait any longer. >> as the humanitarian crisis
grows. replying pressure. >> this is no effective identification and registration of irregular migrants. >> the eu threaten to the kick greece out of its free travel zone unless it tightens travel controls. stepping down. >> i'm leaving the government, due to a serious political disagreement. >> a senior french official takes a stabbed against the country's anti-terror laws. good evening, i'm antonio mora. this is al jazeera america cps international news hour. we begin tonight with the ongoing crisis in libya and the expanding threat from i.s.i.l. the pentagon is drawing up plans to fight the group in libya, potential for sending in air strikes and joining forces.
easier for i.s.i.l. to make inroads. the plan for a new unity government was rejected by one of the rival governments on monday. a new proposal will be presented next week. nearly 2 million libyans are in need of dire emergency assistance. he also said that i.s.i.l. was like a cancer in the country. national security correspondent jamie mcintire is at the pentagon with details. >> antonio, pentagon forces are already flying nor spy planes over libya as it attempts to gather more information on how i.s.i.l. is operating. a prelude to a stepped up bombing campaign and perhaps putting u.s. combat boots on the ground. a major oil terminal burns on libya's northern mediterranean coast. the result of an i.s.i.l. attack
last week one of a series of recent assaults on libya's oil infrastructure. in a video released by i.s.i.l, a fighter vows more attacks on more libyan oil fields in the coming days. it's just one sign of i.s.i.l.'s growing strength in libya. by one estimate, the group now controls a 150 mile stretch of coastline around sirte, an oil rich part of libya roughly halfway between benghazi and the capital, tripoli. kicking u.s. military planning into high gear. >> we are looking at military options range of other options as a government. that we can engage in to try and -- as the situation in libya unfolds, we want to be prepared, as the department of defense always wants to be prepared in the event that i.s.i.l, in libya, becomes more of a threat than it is even today.
>> reporter: sources say the option he are air strikes from aircraft carriers at sea. the u.s. operation in 2014 that nabbed the prime suspect in thing benghazi attack that left u.s. ambassador chris stevens and three others dead. special operations forces were in northwestern libya briefly last month after the libyan forces posted their photos on facebook. it was the pentagon now admits part of an effort to find forces in libya the u.s. can support. >> there to meet a diverse range of groups to get a better sense of what's happening on the
ground. >> the u.s. joint chiefs chairman indicated a decision on expanding the fight against i.s.i.l. in libya will probably come within weeks. it's fair to say we are looking at decisive action against i.s.i.l. he told travelers with him in paris. to keep it contained while libya's fledgling unity government tries to establish itself. right now there is no functioning government in libya and that makes a military strategy based on that political prose cited by general dunford, difficult at best. antonio. >> new york times and associated press in the middle east joins us from washington. greg, good to see you. what's happening here? the u.s. just couldn't ignore how i.s.i.l. is gaining a strong food hold in libya and causing
too much damage by attacking libya's oil infrastructure? >> right. we've seen as you heard from jamie in that report, that the alarm bells are going off in the sense of threat of i.s.i.s, but who would you work with who would you partner with often the ground? i think that's what the pentagon is trying to find right now and i'm sure it's going to be a very difficult mission. >> even if they do manage to figure it out then what do you see happening? do you think it will be limited to an anti-i.s.i.l. operation and if it is would that be just a small band-aid on libya's problems? >> right. i certainly don't want to speculate too far. the pentagon says they are assessing, they haven't decided what they're going to do but i would think the most likely scenario again based on what we have seen against i.s.i.l. in iraq and syria would be u.s. air strikes working with some partner on the ground and perhaps a very small number of americans. but that's again extrapolating
from what we've seen elsewhere and that has not gone -- there's been progress as we've seen in iraq and syria but not easy going by any stretch. >> right. and when general dunford talks about a fire wall to contain i.s.i.l. in libya, you know containing it separating it from i.s.i.l. sympathizers elsewhere, the reality is containment hasn't gone so well in syria and iraq. >> no, exactly. they've been able to move back and forth freely, fresh recruits have been able to come in from the turkish border so yes you're running into again the same situation where you've got extremists throughout north africa, very short hop to europe, the goal would be to cut them off and limit them try the surround them. but you have these different factions in libya, again, finding a partner to work with, trying to cut off this flow, trying to isolate them, sounds
like an excellent idea. but how do you go about that? i think it's really they're doing a lot of head-scratching right now. >> right and if we go back and look at history, five years ago what nato did is bombing operation that helped get rid of gadhafi. there was no follow-through afterwards. and many argue that that's what led to the chaos that exists in libya now. could a follow through make things worse? >> oh yes, certainly in libya we've already got the precedent there. what would be the strategy, what is the goal here? even if you could contain i.s.i.l. who do you work with how do you get a government? as we've heard two competing governments in libya and multiple factions and tribes who are fighting one another. so even if you sort of got that i.s.i.l. problem under control you still need to sort out how is libya going to be governed and nobody's had an answer to that for the past four or five
years since gadhafi was overthrown. >> not just rival governments, there are issues within each government and ongoing problems setting up a unity government. if these two parties reach a deal can a unity government succeed in a country that has dozens of armed factions. >> right you know we have just seen a big effort about i the uniteby the unitednations, justg for many months. this was an effort to pull these groups together but you have so many factions and tribes it is really a difficult situation right now. the oil the one thing that could give libya some economic life, has been greatly reduced in terms of the country's ability to export. and i.s.i.l. has been going after oil facilities in lirve la both in the political --
>> it's cost tens of billions of dollars already. anything about the timing of the u.s. statement just when peace talks are about to begin in syria? >> the fact that the u.n. effort fell apart to try create a unity government, that you are sort of hitting a critical mass in the view of the pentagon and nato, and little bits and pieces and just in the path few days all of a sudden, it's become something that the pentagon has been willing to talk about, general dunford has been willing to talk about, the pentagon spokesman, there is critical thinking going on but we still don't know what the outcome will be. >> greg, always good to have you. thanks.
>> thank you antonio. i.s.i.l. staged oseries of attacks in iraq today, attacks took place near the city of ramadi, which government forces recaptured three weeks ago. i.s.i.l. force he are still holding out in pockets of the city. i.s.i.l. used suicide bombers to launch today's attacks. the regime of bashar al-assad is threatening to boycott the geneva meeting o that begins tomorrow. james bays reports. >> some opposition politicians have already arrived here in switzerland. political groups who are not on the list of opposition groups from descraiive are stayin saudn this hotel, salah muslim is the co-chairman of one of the
largest kurdish group the pyd, that turkey has said is a terrorist. he ha has not received an invitation. >> if they want any political solution for syria and if they don't like maybe the same outcome of all the syrians should be included on the table and they should negotiate from others, not by the influence of some other forces which outside they are looking -- they are interest in syria or they have their plans for syria. >> others who have now got an invitation say they're now considering whether to accept because their allies have been secluded. are you going to go to these talks that are supposed to start on friday? >> translator: we hope to be present in the geneva talks with a strong and balanced
delegation, we consider these talks very important to us and the syrian people. >> reporter: if the talksible fooly gtalksfinally go ahead ont may be nothing compared to the tasks they have ahead trying to end a war that's lasted almost five years and claimed more than 300,000 lives. james bays, al jazeera, lausanne. >> blocking humanitarian aid to more than 4.5 million syrians. the u.n. said the assad government stopped areas from receiving aid in 2014. samantha power called these actions ghastly,. >> as this conflict approaches its sixth year now is the time for those councilmembers with influence on the parties to put their differences aside and come
together at the most senior political levels to find ways to improve access to millions of syrians that remain besieged. >> days before a planned trip to the united states, the justice minister of france has resigned her position. christianne t tabera resigned, tabera is a pioneer for women and minorities in french politics. she's best known for supporting same sex marriage and has found herself marginalized by the francois hollande government. >> i choose to remain loyal to myself to my commitments to my fights to my relations to others loyal to us as i understand us. >> reporter: tabera was to meet this week with u.s.
attorney general loretta lynch. she was also scheduled to receive an honorary degree from the university of wisconsin and meet with the black lives matter group. can dundar and u rdan dul were charged with revealing state secrets and seeking to violently overthrow government. the pair reported that turkey's government was trying to smug arms to rebels in syria. recep tayyip erdogan is accused of cracking down on media in the country. imprisoned or intimidated by their reporting. major problems with greece's border patrols, its report claims bothe border control as
inefficient. in november when greece was coping with a huge influx of asylum seekers, eu leaders said it could be handled better. >> no effective identification and registration of irregular migrants and that fingerprints are not being systematically entered into the system and travel documents are not being checked for identity against security databases. >> greece is disputing the results of the eu investigation saying its conclusions were based on outdated information. now one of greece's northern nations are refusing to allow any refugees to travel through its borders. macedonia, did the same thing for two days last week before allowing through only refugees
headed to austria or germany. chinese artist ai weiwei is pulling his work, in protest of a measure that gives danish police the right to take items worth more than $1500 from migrants, human rights activists call the measure degrading. the improving relations between the u.s. and vietnam, could a communist party election change that and move vietnam closer to china? and cultural secondary ledge, a roman museum's decision to close up classical nude statues during a visit by iran's president.
>> in vietnam today, communist leader was reelected as party chief for another five year term. vietnam's congress is expected to officially endorse him and appoint a new polit bureau. he may not deviate from the economic policy agenda, that is exactly what the u.s. is hoping for, the u.s. is depending on vietnam to make its new trade deal work. scott heidler is reporting. >> following 2,000 year of
confucio thrvetionism, the relationship this with china has become increasingly unsteady, dedicated to co confucious, vflg china vietnam. >> it depends on the relationship between the government, and you also know that recently, the relationship between china and southeast asia it changed a lot. >> reporter: as a result of the souring relationship, vietnam has been embracing america's pivot to asia. the relationship with its former enemy has never been better.
the u.s. fronted a transpacific trade agreement is in the final stages before being signed, it will remove tariffs, make trade between members easier and cheaper. hugely benefit economically, the agreement could also loosen vietnamese ties with china. >> the relationship, economic relations between vietnam and china is overt dependency. we do hope with tpp in place, it will have more and deeper relationship. >> that relationship can now include military equipment. vietnam is glowing, one of the fastest growing economies in the world and that along with tpp coming in line soon, companies
are looking to tray off. >> after about 1 billion in exports will create about a thousand jobs, exports from vietnam will exceed 40 billion by 2020. >> that's a million and a half admonish vietnamese employed in the textile industry alone. the younger generation hopes growth and generation in the country. scott heidler, al jazeera al ja, hanoi. >> very good to have you with us. the communist party elected nguyen tu trong, could that
build towards a freer more market based economy? >> i don't think it will. if it does it will be marginal. the pressures that will force vietnam to diversify their economy will have little to do with the struggles within the vietnamese leadership. >> how much power does the communist party have? less than cuba, china or the old soviet union? >> i think that actually the reelection of general secretary chufnchung points to leadershipn vietnam, the outgoing leader was starting to become a more political leader, seen as a more individualistic leader, that bucked the leadership within the communist party and one of the main reasons i believe that he
was thought given a leading role during this reshuffle that just took place. but that his colleague and erstwhile competitor and newer generation of party people who have a strong reputation for working in the collective style are being promoted into the leadership positions instead. >> and that collective leadership would keep things on track. is the general feeling, right? >> i believe so yes. the relationships between the united states and china they will continue to pursue fairly similar courses regardless of who the general secretary is or who the prime minister is. >> right, so this reelection of someone as seen as being more traditional and more pro-china you don't think that will lead to you know any distancing from the united states?
>> i don't think so. my belief is that he was just here in the united states, met with president obama, and while he is traditionally been seen as someone who is closer to china, mr. chum is also a pragmatic leader and one that will carry out the wishes of the polit bureau. what may happen is that the hard liners will have more latitude to push back on some of the economic reforms that will be necessary for the transpacific partnership, an, the tpp, overal the trajectory will remain about the same. >> now china has been trying to project its economic power throughout asia and as your report just said, vietnam signed the tpp which last been pushed by the u.s. does this put the u.s. in a difficult situation, are they trying to walk a tight rope
between their traditional ally china and the united states? >> vietnam was one of the first countries to sign up with the tpp and has been pushing it themselves. they feel very enthusiastic. they are trying to rebalance their economic and political relationships in the region particularly as the chinese economy slows down and their economy thy they want to continue to keep it growing and not be dragged down by the slow down in the chinese economy and at the same time, the conflict with china over the parsol islands, the oil exploration rig into vietnamese territorial waters in 2015, put them on edge, to reassess how close they are with the chinese. it's always been a balance, really, a balancing act or the them. but they're definitely trying to bring more players into their
balancing act, and rebalance it at the same time that we are rebalancing from the united states side. >> and their economy has been one of the faster economies in the world, kelly curry thank you very much for being with us. still ahead on al jazeera america, the united states calls for rapid action to stop the spread of the zika virus. the difficulties latin american countries face to combat a disease that may be linked to ser birtsevere birth defects. around child labor laws.
>> welcome back to al jazeera america. i'm antonio mora. coming up in this half hour of internet news the u.s. seeks china's help in order to rein in flea's nuclear activities. but first a look at the stories making headlines across the u.s. in our american minute. the fbi is looking to trying to get the remaining protestors to come out of the eastern oregon protest. trying to get them to leave the compound and go home.
rick snyder appointed a team of experts to oversee a solution to the problem and provide health care to flint children exposed to lead in the city's water supply. the u.s. government is taking steps to prevent the spread of the zika virus. anyone who has visited any of the countries in the outbreak will no longer be allowed to donate blood. summit of latin american and caribbean leaders, experts are warning that the virus could affect hundreds of thousands of people. official say they need to work together to find a more permanent solution. al jazeera's lucia newman has more from santiago chile. >> it wasn't on the agenda at
the annual meeting of latin american and caribbean heads of state but then the speed with which the zika virus has spret throughout the americas scroant been foreseen. >> translator: we are aware and we will all make an effort to cooperate with technological and scientific research. cooperating at this time is by sharing knowledge and experience. >> reporter: the virus which is believed to cause severe neurological defects in newborns has had the most dramatic impact so far in brazil where some 4,000 babies have been diagnosed with microcephaly, a condition in which the child is born with a significantly smaller brain. regional leaders are scrambling to find ways to contain the epidemic. many countries plan to follow brazil's example sending out the army on a search and destroy mission. hundreds of thousands of
soldiers going house to house looking for still, clean water in the most unlikely places, the perfect breeding ground for the mosquitos. but these measures can only diminish the spread of the epidemic, not eradicate the zika virus which is spreading like wildfire and that is particularly true during the hot summer months in the southern cone where the conditions are ideal for the aedis egyptes mosquito to breed. >> only one way to solve this which is getting the pongs as well, everyone needs to fight this together otherwise we will lose it. >> reporter: but regional leaders recognize that for many of the most impacted countries the epidemic could not have begun at a worst time. countries like brazil and venezuela where a severe
economic situation is crippling services. lucia newman, al jazeera, santiago. john kerry opportunitied china as an invaluable partner to control north korea's nuclear program. al jazeera's florence looi reports from beijing. >> reporter: before u.s. secretary of state john kerry landed in beijing, u.s. diplomats made it clear that north korea would top his agenda. kerry didn't mince his words when he described the bomb test on january 6th. >> let me be clear, community college's actiocommunitycomeub m jong-un's actions are dangerous.
against all the international sanctions ans resolutions that e been passed by the negotiable community to prohibit that behavior. >> main ally and economic life line, the chinese government supplies oil and has strong trade and military ties with the communist regime. the u.n. is considering more sanctions. if they're to be effective china's support for any new u.n. resolution is crucial. the chinese foreign minister is dismissing sanctions, stressing negotiations, over punitive actions. >> a solution should not destabilize the korean peninsula but it needs to bring the peninsula back ton right track. >> the chinese government is wary of any action that could lead to the collapse of the regime and cause a flood of
north korean refugees into china. china has bristled at statements that it could do more to rein in north korea, not a top down relationship where pyongyang takes orders from beijing. while the u.s. and china are of the agreement of the common goal of nuclear disarmament they are in disagreement on how to achieve that. florence looi, al jazeera, beijing. since economic sanctions were left lifted thanks to the nuclear deal, hassan rouhani is on a campaign to make it count. he just left italy after signing deals worth more than $18 billion. he's hoping to make nor deals in france. >> we hope to seek more good relations with the european union including france. my visit is expected to
strengthen bilateral ties. god willing we'll be able to take the steps in this direction. >> as al jazeera's jacky rowland reports from paris some corporations are looking to cash in on the newly opened iranian market. >> reporter: in one of the most chic neighborhoods of paris, a company produces beauty products made from natural ingredients. exports already account for half its business. it sees big potential for selling to iran once international sanctions are lifted. >> translator: it's surprisingly the seventh largest market in the world for cosmetics, particularly perfume and makeup. iranian women are very sophisticated even more than trench women. >> her company was part of a french business delegation that visited iran in september. more than 100 firms took part from a wide range of industries including agricultural, pharmaceuticals and
construction. sanctions were formally lifted earlier this month. so after a long period of isolation, iran is once again open for business. the return of iran to the international stage was made possible by a nuclear deal announced in july. the deal limits iran's enrichment capability and imposes strict monitoring. france took a particularly hard line during the negotiations. >> the only hostile power outlet that iran needed somehow to pacify and to assuage the ways thereof was france. the u.s. and the obama administration did all it could to bring back iran. france was playing the bad cop role, it was important for iran to mend its relationship with france. >> since valuable contracts are at stake. iran needs to upgrade its fleet
of passenger planes. it says it will buy more than 100 from aibs, good news for french -- airbus good news for french jobs. the french may be unhappy that president rouhani chose tilt not france as his first stop. france will want to reassert itself as a strategic partnership for iran both politically and complekly. jacky rowland, al jazeera, france. ancient nude statues were hidden behind panels to not offend hassan rouhani, prime minister's office has denied that italian officials have opened an internal investigation
into the matter. local media questioned why lift was hidden instead of hosting rouhani somewhere else. according to the u.n. about 40% of afghan children are unable to attend school because of poverty, omar al saleh met some of those children. >> these children are forced into hard labor. working to make bricks to help their family pay off debts. everyone has to work. the young and old. rarashid is only eight. >> translator: i collect the broken bits of bricks and put them together. my hands and feet hurt. >> reporter: marwa is 11. she says she wants to be at school. >> translator: if we have an education, it would be better than this. my head hurts a lot.
>> reporter: their father says he borrowed money from the brick factory owner to carry the expenses of his family of 15. he says it hurts him to see his children suffer, but he last no other choice. you can find entire families working here, making bricks, but the main working force are children. those who are under the age of 10 get to work eight hours a day. those who are over ten years old, they will have to work 13 hours a day. child labor in afghanistan is endemic. it's been illegal since 2003 but families are desperate to send their children to work in order to survive. the government says it's aware of the problem and is trying to promote education and create jobs. the capital, kabul, the situation is not any better.
children are found working in many sectors as cheap labor force. government figures show that around 1.9 million children work across the country. >> translator: the issue of child labor is a serious one. responsibility lies with the government and families. the government has a program with the help of the international community to support the children. >> reporter: child labor is a long established custom that's difficult to overcome and is related to the country's lack of development and poverty. back in jalalabad, these children work silently. they have to make 4,000 bricks a day. every brick bears their sweat and pain. omar al saleh, al jazeera, jalalabad. >> the last thousand, one school's promise in a nation of war. it's an amazing story of a progressive school in afghanistan, how it could face
it's biggest challenge the departure of the american military. good to have you with us. the marafat school, most of the 4,000 students are members of the often persecuted hazara minority. it is special and unusual in many ways. >> yeah, that's right, it's a really unique place i mean almost a singular place considering the environment it's in. it's in a really poor slum overcrowded and of course it is in kabul which has seen its fair share of conflict yet this really unique place has really thrived over the past ten years. >> thrived educating girls and really trying to make girls be able to take control of their lives and their futures. >> yes, exactly. one of the things that the head master, as you saw, was of course women had been basically banned from education for years and years under the taliban. but also, i mean that was affecting in his eyes everyone. he'd seen men in afghanistan do not very good job of keeping the
country secure and growing and he thought it was very important both that girls be educated but also it was important for wois, for boys and girls to have exposure to one another these very unnatural relationship. >> he was nicknamed teacher long before the school came into existence. his story is emplekati emblematr those who wish for education in afghanistan. >> the soviets invaded and he was flung into pakistan after the invasion. he never went to school after sixth grade but he picked up books and was regarded a teacher by the time he was 15 or 16, just because he was a wise person from everything he had picked up even though he had done it all on his own. >> the taliban seem to be growing in strength, they ban
traditionally most education for girls and increased their attacks in kabul. >> that's correct, now there's i.s.i.s. in afghanistan. the school is at risk, no two ways about it, they're in a fair amount of trouble, both physical existential threat but the economy is starting to struggle. students have started to leave the school, members of the ethic community, the hazzars have been targeted with a particular amount of violence, there's been mutilations, beheadings, really terrible things that have been lapping to hazzars. >> the book serves as a metaphor to what is happening and what could happen as the u.s. pulls out of afghanistan. >> exactly, that's the reason i wrote the book really was to sort of question what happens now? and this is happening now in afghanistan, as we withdraw and
this really amazing school was able to thrive for a period of time and what happens now? hopefully this will be applicable as we begin to look at other foreign interventions. whether it means we don't go, we go differently or we go with a longer time horizon to contribute to the conversation a little bit. >> at times in the book you sound optimistic about the hopes for democracy in afghanistan, the first round of elections in 2014 but in others you seem almost despondent. >> in the name of the slum where the school is located, left me mostly optimistic. the time i spend with them you're at this amazing school where kids are arguing with one another and there's ideas and it's this thriving thriving place and then you step back and you realize that not too far
away there is a lot of violence and it's creechg up. when i think of achtion and i think about the school i worry, i really worry. and when i talk to aziz i then feel optimistic because he is always so optimistic. i'm always in conflict about whether there's hope or not. >> the book is the last thousand, one school's promise in the face of war. thank you. >> i appreciate it. >> holocaust remembrance day is marked throughout the world, what lessons should be learned in the future. also. >> i'm daniel schweimler, in a region in crisis looking for new flavors.
the general assembly held a moment of silence today. recounting her experience in that terrible time of history. >> we were in rags, in deep snow, and without food, without proper clothing and we survived. to describe auschwitz, there is only one word. evil incarnate. everything was evil there. >> u.n. secretary-general ban ki-moon also spoke about the lessons learned about the holocaust and how they are just as memorable today. >> i urge everyone to denounce political and religious ideologies, that set people against people. let us rededicate ourselves to promoting the universal values of the united nations and working together for a world of
peace, security, social progress, and dignity form forum. i thank you. now p. >> now a special edition of our global view segment with a look at how news outlets across the world are reacting to various events. >> the city morning news, human rights are still violated throughout the world today. the article urges us to remember that tragic history and to uphold the respect and protect the universal human rights that so many people fought and died for. the korea herald says that while nazi propaganda is long dead, its remembrance continues on. the dissemination of propaganda more dangerous than ever and we need to see that technology for
all the hatred broadcast across the world. and the jerusalem press, commonplace not only in public but more worrying in politics. seeing reverence and respect fade. food sellers in argentina in crisis. demand for their produce has diminished. they face competition from international conglomerates. daniel schweimler reports from the southern province of rio negro. >> reporter: this is the heart of agent's growing region. the oldest produce goes abroad
mostly to the united states, since it's organic. and the organic market in argentina hardly exists. genetically modified crops rule. >> very important aspect how you relate to them. and how they relate to you. it is one of the most important challenges i think, especially in certain areas and crops like around the city of buenos aires where mostly monsanto and their friends, gmo is a big challenge. >> reporter: it all looks rosy in this orchard but argentina's fruit industry is in crisis. hundreds of small growers have gone under while surviving producers are protesting. calling on the government to fulfill its promise to support small fruit producers. >> translator: in this valley we all suffered economically last year, the devaluations in
russia and brazil, our own exchange rates, but finding organic has helped our country. >> locals work with migrant laborers in the north. trying to provide a fresh model in the midst of turmoil. it's labor intensive using methods that haven't changed in generations but while the rest of the industry is in crisis, these workers are not just earning for themselves and their families but providing for the wider community. jose luis has spent 40 years in the fruit industry the first half working with chemicals. he ss organic is no more difficult. the emphasis is on preventings disease, as well as smelling the flowers and listening to the birds. jose luis and his colleagues are working for the community. >> translator: all the farm workers meet and we decide what to do with the profit that the company gives us, just trade.
here we go to institutions in rio negro and north. machinery for the local fire brigade and hospital. apples to follow. they will be enjoyed in north america. argentines won't taste them but many will enjoy the food of these labors. daniel schweimler, al jazeera, rio negro. >> british actor joseph feines who is caucasian to play african american michael jackson. he was shocked as anyone else, it gives producers creative freedom within its diversity
good evening. this is al jazeera america. >> this can't happen any more. this can't happen in america and it can't happen here new information on the arrest of eight oregon militia members, the death of another and the efforts underway to get the rest to surrender. striking a deal in ferguson, fed ram and local authorities announce-- federal and l