safer here. >> my parents came here to the u.s. for a better life, but people say i don't belong here... i'm an american too. >> al jazeera america - proud to tell your stories. >> this show is captioned live. nuclear security. >> we are united in our other to deter and offend against north korean provocation. >> north korea and isil on the agenda, president obama meets with world leaders in washington to discuss nuclear demrats an international tribunal clears a far right leader of war
crimes during the 1990s balkans conflict. uncertain fate. >> translation: i regret we left syria every day. would have been better to die in damascus. greece begins to move hundreds of refugees to other parts of the country as part of a new e.u. plan. and endangering lives mexico accused of not adhering to their laws when it comes to fleeing their violent country good evening. i'm antonio mora, this is al jazeera america's international newshour, we begin in washington d.c. where world leaders gathered for a fourth security
summit. more than 50 are attending, but not russia's vladimir putin. the kremlin skipped the talks saying the summits achieved non-pr liferation purposes. xi jinping is there and discussed the nuclear programme. he discussed implementing resolutions against pyongyang. british prime minister david cameron announced he wants to make medicine instead of missiles. under a plan they'll send weapons grade uranium to the u.s. in exchange for radioactive isotopes used to treat cancer patients. we have this report. >> reporter: pyongyang has been known for its rhetoric. the latest propaganda was the over the top video posted on the website. it featured an animated depiction of a trike on
washington's mall. >> a decade ago, such war talk could be dismissed as bluster. now the claims of the leader were developing a miniaturized nuclear warhead and a mobile intercontinental mills im, though unverified must be tape seriously. before the summit president obama healed talks with the leaders of south korea and japan, the two allies to the north. >> it's not surprising that one of the ponics on our minds is the issue of north korea. and we are united in our efforts to deter and defend against north korean provocation. >> today's meeting led to discussions on what the countries can do together. altering the misguided calculus.
>> later they met separately with the president of china. thought to have the most influence with north korea. she called coordination and said both countries are committed to the denuclearization of the korean peninsula. penal, even though the north boasts of an underground nuclear test, it was deemed by the u.s. as an unsuccessful total. the north's technology and capabilities are improving. the top general says it is vastly contemplating the war planes. >> today you have to factor in ballistic missiles, cyber capabilities. >> in addition to the traditional threat confronted on the peninsula. >> russia did not take part in the nuclear summit.
pushing the u.s. agenda. ukraine's president says russia is planning on putting nuclear weapons in the disputed territory. it claims crimea of hits own and has no intention of discussing what it does. >> it's focussed on weapons. but an important aspect is the spread of radioactive material. al jazeera's tarek bazely explains. >> reporter: more than 440 million tonnes of cargo passed through the port of rotterdam making it the largest in europe. with every shipping container and shipment of scrap metal comes a potential for dangerous nuclear materials to be brought in or exported. >> these are sources coming from all over the world. they are coming from a band of hospitals and things like that. sometimes they have steel,
tubing, pipes, and i know that they have had a case where he had some small types that were contaminated with enriched uranium. >> radiation senses in the core of the crane sound the alert if anything suspicious is found. it's isolated and passed to government scientists. containers are checked as they are driven through the port. 150 shipments are found to have unusual levels of radiation. >> when suspicious nuclear material is found in the netherlands, it's brought to a government lab. samples are xan and analysed to unts what it is, and whether it poses a threat. fines include iranian issues, and an unused fuel pallet from germany. importers are unaware that cargo is contaminated and blames
suppliers for not checking the safety of materials. they are only finding a fracture of the material transported and admits some of it could be more dangerous. >> the material discovered being out of regulatory controls and intercepted is most likely not all the material which is around that, what we see is the tip of the iceberg. we don't know how big assist. >> low-level material, such as those found pose a threat to public health. if they were used as part of a so-called dirty bomb. of greater concern is highly radioactive fuel and material. >> it's acting upon opportunities. it's so important that you secure it. that they don't have an easy
opportunity to obtain the material. back at the port. the endless job of unloading scrap metal. it's here, rather than the international summit. the hard work of stopping the transportation of potentially dangerous nuclear materials is being done to discuss the nuclear threat and the age of terrorism. i'm joined by jim wall rsh frome m.i.t. programme. and he travelled to iran and korea. let's work our way through the nuclear threat. the biggest is a weapon in the hands of the terrorist group. the countries of the former soviet union and pakistan are the most serious concerns. how secure are the weapons? >> they are more secure than six years ago when we started the process. unfortunately, i fear, antonio. that the process will probably be the last summit.
which is unfortunate, because there's a lot of work left to do. you point out russia is not here. vladimir putin is saying everything it chocolate and roses in russia. that is not true. there's more nuclear material in russia and the united states than all the other countries, and russia faces changes. seven six years later. >> and could those weapons end up in the wrong hands? >> i don't think it's so much the weapons, russia's nuclear weapons, as it is the material to make the weapons, the highly enriched uranium and plut opium. that is what people are concerned about. plutonium is a dirty substance, non-state actors, terrorists would poison themselves. >> too quickly to use it. >> exactly. but highly enrichment uranium is not that radioactive, but is power. and they can produce a nuclear
device. >> another issue is bad state actors that could have nukes. here we are talking now north korea, because we believe iran doesn't have them and is not going there. president obama said he and chinese president xi jinping is committed to the denuclearizition aft korean peninsula. >> unfortunately, for understandable reasons. north korea is terrible for china. all the tests and provocations make foreign policy. difficult to undermine the interests. the only thing worse to do the chinese is the provocations. it's a north korea that collapses. that goes rogue. china will be reluctant to squeeze north korea hard enough
that might risk refugees. they would have a nuclear failed state on the boarder. that is more important to them than trying to persuade north korea to give up the nukes. they'd love them to give up the weapons. the priority is to make sure there's not a failed state. we have to make sure there was no nuclear issue. another concern are attacks on nuclear plants. the isil cells may have been looking at that. how secure are the nuclear facilities. >> in the main, they are in good shape. there are scandals and problems, but i would distinguish a nuclear power plant. most designed to withstand earthquakes. and have fences and guards. defense in depth as opposed to soft targets, a knight club in
paris. it would be a bigger change for a non-state actor. there are vulnerabilities. i, for one, am concerned not about the reactor. it has a lot of reinforced concrete. rather the spent field, where they keep the nuclear waste. >> there is that issue, but there's the issue of how much radioactive material there is out there. people that smuggle it. and that can be used for dirty bombs. isil and al-qaeda have expressed an interest in building them. >> it's a serious threat. i'm surprised it hasn't happened yet. listen, the thing to remember about a dirty bomb is it's not a nuclear weapon, it will not destroy new york city. it's a regular explosion that
has the nuclear material strapped to it. that's bad. mostly people can shelter in place, and move two blocks over. and they can adjust to it. that's the concern. the people that would die in a dirty bomb attack. most of them die from a regular explosive, not from radiation. given the problems that isil had with beheadings and other incidents, in terms of generating fear and a lot of attention, i'm afraid they can do that. even though they could kill the people. good to see you. >> the sole surviving suspect in the 1913 paris attacks could be extradited to france. salah abdeslam was extradited. his lawyer said he was willing
to cooperate with french authorities. 130 were killed by isil. belgium police raided a hotel believed to be related to an attack on paris. it's tied to the case of a 328-year-old frenchman -- 32-year-old frenchman. he was targeted with belonging to a group. after explosives, passports and phones were found at the apartment. in southern turkey a car bomb killed 7 police officers, 37 were injured in the blast. in a bus transporting police officers, no one claimed responsibility, the government is blaming kurdish militants a surprise verdict in the hague, a former party leader was committed of war crimes. they are charged with persecution, murder and torture.
international judges found inevidence. >> reporter: the interestings described him has a scandal master, his rhetoric whipping up serbian hatred. they allege he mobilized the militia. to terrorize groups. after after a trial. the verdict not guilty. >> translation: heef was calling for ethnic cleansing of the non-serbs. the majority believes that the prosecution did not have enough in the possibility. that in making the appeal. they were just participating in the war effort by motivating the serb forces. >> at his political headquarters in belgrade supporters cheered the outcome. he, himself, suspected a 25 years sentence. in any case, having been
released from the hague in 2014, he had no intention of returning to the netherlands. >> from the hotel i went to the hague i knew they couldn't prove any of the crimes i was accused of. i disproved the testimonials and formed the documents. to tell you, after i finished my job, i wasn't much interested in the punishment for the verdict. >> in the croatian town, besieged by militia, the view is different, and the verdict in the hague shocking. >> this verdict is shameful for the court. a failure by the hague prosecutors. the man who we know and here about has done the evil and showed no remorse. >> the verdict leaves the international criminal tribunal in a difficult position. accusing prosecutors of, at best, hiding and at worst
distorting the evidence presented to court. >> we will, as an office review carefully the arguments put forward by the chamber in order to determine if we are appealing this decision. >> he is campaigning for the parliamentary elections in serbia, his refusal to recognise in my submission the authority boosted his standing among the ultra nationalists of the the affect of his acquittal may catafalque him higher an israeli soldiers caught op video fatally shooting a palestinian assailant will face manslaughter charges. the palestinian man was on the ground wounded after attacking a solder with a nigh. the israeli shoulder is shown walking over and shooting the man in the head. israelis are condemning the
a new report shows widespread mistreatment of children arriving as refugees in mexico, affecting thousands escaping three of central america's violent countries, adam raney reports on our "in context" segment from mexico. >> reporter: tens of thousands of children from central america enter-mexico every year. someone to reach the u.s., many to stay in mexico. most care about escaping gang violence back home. mexico has laws affecting their right. a new report from human rights watch says usually they don't tell migrants of their rights. diego fled honduras. >> translation: the job is to grab migrants and deport them. we had to get a lawyer to file an application.
>> reporter: the report says immigration agents discourage underage migrants and place children in detention centers instead of youth centers. >> these are the tracks that travel from guatemala to united states. it's a long, dangerous route especially from migrants, who encounter many dangers along the way, and also to immigration officials who are supposed to help them. but persecute them. >> immigration officials didn't respond to the request for interview. but the numbers show how few child migrants are playing to protection. 20,000 unaccompanied children enter mexico. only 241 minors applied for protection, 57 were granted the
status. this could be a result of pressure from the u.s. in the first half of 2014. record numbers much youth arrived in the united states. >> we see substantial increases. in particular, along the southern boarder, since the time that the u.s. committed substantial money and also engaged in diplomacy to do that. despite the pressure, young migrants keep coming, taking the chances to escape some of the most violent countries on earth. adam raney, al jazeera. joining us from mexico city is senior counsel to the children's rights division of human rights watch and the author of a report, closed doors, mexico's failure to protect refugees. first, you found that mexican authorities are violating their
own laws by not telling the kids they can seek refugee protection. they are discouraging them. why do you think that's happening? >> it's unclear why it's happening. i think what we have to assume at the very least it's possible that some may not know what the laws and regulations are. that's being generous. >> it's a culture like the way the institution works. the focus is on enforcement. it encourages ate for apprehended people without status. putting them in detention. the idea that they center to take additional steps to identify people who mifght have
asylum seekers claims. it's a bit foreign to their way of working. >> the government issued a statement denying the accusations saying that kids are told their rights. you interviewed dozens of kids, and you found the opposite. >> that's right. i red the statement. it is incredible. not only did our own interviews show without exception there's one exception. kids were not yoffed of their rights. but the high commissioner of refugees, as well as organizations that have done similar studies. really around mexico. these are reports that not only we have received, but are similar, in line with what other groups found. >> what is happening is kids are
not interested because they want to go to the united states. >> i read that too. we have to - there's a couple of things to think about. one is if the questions that immigration are asking is where are you going, and why, of course kids are going to say i want a better future. of course they are going to say i have picked a place where i think that the life will be better, there'll be employment. i can continue my education, this is what kids tell me, who wouldn't want this. if they have family members in a country, they'll choose the country as a destination, the question is why did they leave. and the reason why many left the u.n.h.c.r. said up to half. many left because of intense violence, pervasive gang culture. >> fleeing some of the highest murder rates in the world is what they are fleeing.
>> what about the u.s. role. you found that the detention of children in mexico has sorried since the big influx of minors, is the u.s. pressuring mexico to detain more migrants before they get to the boarder? >> what is apparent by public statements, statements by public officials in terms of stemming the fellow, making sure that we no longer have the same sort of migration that we once saw, statements that go to say things like the southern boarder. the mexican boarder. coupled by cold hard cash. that flow to mexico after mid 2014. the timing of all of this is not a coincidence. mexico stepped up the enforcement resulting in mane
unaccompanied kids apprehended. with little regard for protection. it's a report from human rights watch. >> the u.s. ambassador to the united nations visits with families. what she says about the sex abuse allegations and the impact on victims. south africa's highest court rules the president violated the constitution and could owe the country millions of dollars.
welcome backs to al jazeera america. i'm antonio mora. coming up in this half hour of international news, the straight search or dozens believed to be trapped in a collapsed overpass in india. first a look of the stories in the u.s. - a trooper and gunman died in a shoot out. the shooters were holding a routine exercise when they heard shots fired. an unidentified male suspect pulled a gun and shot one, two others shot back. two bystanders sustained nonlife threatening injuries.
chicago teachers are getting ready to walk off the job. striking teachers will not be paid. chicago teachers have been working without a contract. it will force parents to make other plans much law-makers approved the highest state minimum wage. it will go up to 10:50, increasing to $15 by 2022. more than 2 million workers are affected. los angeles, seating and other cities will approve the wage on their own. >> a search is under way for people trapped under the rub. the collapse of the overpass was caught on camera. 21 were confirmed dead. 150 were trapped in the debris. >> a lot of people have value in
it. it's one of the busiest markets in the area. basically we are trying to remove the bodies, these are live pictures from the scene. we can see a lot of workers desperately trying to see what they can do to save the people trapped. the overpass was under construction for five years. they are common in india, where regulations are poorly enforced. the first day of works for the unity government included a threat, to report leaders to interpol. they held meetings at a navy base in tripoli. the new government has the backing of the nations. it's working to shore up support in libya. >> two governments are vying for
control. he said if they refuse, he'll tele-interpol they are terrorists a sit n protest called on to end. it happened after the prime minister presented a list of candidates. something they had demanded. >> translation: and you are sitting before the gates of the green zone. with those words mack tarreder al-sadr called on the protesters to stand down. >> after all the demonstrations. they took a positive step. they announced a new government. this is what they received. the new government should be approved by the parliament. baghdad's heavily fortified green zone is where they live
and work. barricades separated them. they want the prime minister to handle the corruption. replacing the cabinet with ministers not affiliated. these blocks caused iraqi trouble. muqtada is a symbol of reform. >> it's not that easy. by appointing new ministers, a body risks losing the support of the blocks. if he doesn't. he'll be risking failing to deliver. the political deadlock diverted attention and resources from a bigger threat. >> the constant state of emergency has affected isil. troops have to be reinforced
against attacks. we call on all our people and political forces to take it into consideration. this week the iraqi army launched a new offensive. that campaign alive. back in baghdad the pressure is on. isil, a flagging economy and political risk. all challenges to iraq's stability. and the people won't let the prime minister ignore. >> bashar al-assad says he is willing to hold early presidential elections in syria. questions about the future stalled the peace negotiations. bashar al-assad was re-elected with 90% of the vote in the june 2013 ballot. the opposition leaders called it a farce. the term set to end in 2021. syrian antiquities officials are
trying to determine how much damage was done to the ancient city of palmyra. saying the temple of bell is not beyond repair, but it will take several weeks to clear up the damage. >> greece began to move hundreds of refugees to other parts of the country. thousands are dropped in a damp. al jazeera's asher hodara reports. >> day 33 and waiting. living out in the open, just a few hundred meters from a boarder, separating them from the family. this man is from the syrian city. on his way to germany before the route closed. >> we made the journey because we thought we could reach germany, we sold everything we owned. they can't do this to us. >> this woman has not seen her husband and four children.
she was left behind when turkish police arrested her, before she got on the boat to reach greece's shores. all she has are the pictures of her family in a refugee center in germany. >> i die every day. leila has little hope of good evening refunted with them any time soon. >> many of the 50,000 people share a similar story, arriving weeks ago only to find a different europe. i regret that we left syria every day. i regret it. it would have been better to die in damascus, at least you know that you have died in your country and will be buried in your country, here we are dying a slow death. >> europe's response to the refugee crisis has been criticized. united nations says electing fences are not the answer. people are hopeful even though they are told the boarder will not open. the only options now are to
apply for asylum seekers in greece, or apply to the e.u.'s re-election programme which accepted only a few hundred applications in the past six months. for some, time is not on their side. this person has been here for a month. his family lived through conflict and he struggled to find work to feed his family. now he's in a more difficult situation. >> my wife and her younger brother arrived in germany. he is alone now. she has counsel. i want to be with her. >> he is worried that it will take months before immigration officials look into his case. that is why he's sharing his story in the hope those that decide his future may be aware of the situation and make an exception. >> a multi million dollar
australian deal to send refugees to cambodia failed, according to the cambodian government. we talked to one of the last remaining refugees in the cambodian capital. >> reporter: this man thought he would find piece in his now home, a member of the myanmar's rohingya minority, an ethnic group denied civil rights given to others in the country. he said he has been on the run all of his adult life. >> he hoped to start a new life in australia, but ended up in cambodia. this is a document you signed saying you'll resettle in cambodia. yes. >> i have been speaking to her as part of a year-long relocation. >> why did you decide to sign this? >> i don't know. i don't ask anything. >> you wanted to leave nauru.
>> under a tough boarder protection policy, anyone that tries to reach australia by boat is sent to the detention centers of nauru or papua new guinea. >> the message is simple if you come to australia illegally by boat. there is no way you will ever make australia home. >> reporter: with no viable options, australia signed a $42 million deal. the programme was supposed to see dozens of refugees sent to the nation. >> i'm worried about what happened. how to live here. the way refugees live here, how will i survive. >> three have left. four months after he arrived a rohingya man returned to myanmar. later a couple went home to
iran. now only he and an iranian remained, and also he wants to leave. >> the cambodian government admits the programme has failed. >> of the five people that came. three left. is it a failure. it could be pa failure, but they don't want to be in cambodia. >> the australian government declined to comment. he understands littles of the policies affecting his life. but he looks for a place to go home. hundreds of allegations of sexual abuse comes to light. most involving minors. visiting the victims, the u.s. ambassador to the united nations
was in the central african republic for the inauguration of the president. as fresh allegations of abuse emerges, the u.n. is interviewing 108 potential victims, civilians abused by those. >> we talked to the families about what happened to their daughters who were raped by soldiers or who this relationships when they were very, very young. and who are now left. carrying terrible stigmas. as the children go back. the victims are left here, ostracised in the communities, and devastated by the experience. at u.n. headquarters in new york, this was the reaction from the world organization leadership. >> they were shocked to the core at the latest allegations of
abuse. the focus is on the victims, families, women, young children. >> the allegations are against peacekeepers serving with the u.n. and some from before the u.n. mission started. >> some of the most serious claims are against one of the world's sophisticated militaries, an n.a.t.o. member. france. it said it would investigate allegations made against separate forces which is not under u.n. command a portuguese branch of anonymous aim took aim at the government of angola. anonymous called the sentences which ranged from 2 to 8.5 years in prison. a violation of human rights. anonymous said it attacked the
websites taking more than a dozen offline. amnesty international called for the release of the activist. >> the calls to impeach the president are getting louder. the court found zouma violated the constitution by spending money on his home. >> 11 constitutional court judges delivered a unanimous ruling against the highest political leaders. >> the president failed to uphold, defend and respect of the constitution to the letter of the land. >> the president and the national assembly violated the constitutional obligations, failing to implement the public protector. they had said they should repay a proportion. opposition parties launched the
legal action. it means that zouma was wrong when he said that he was above the law. he was always wrong, and today we say the constitution rains supreme. >> it was suggested that he was cosy with a family, the coupe teas, who employed people on his behalf. now his country faces the downgrading by credit agencies. the court ruling is damning, it's too soon to know how it translates. the full support is whether this will be enough to push discontent behind closed doors into the open. the a.n.c. and the president respect the constitutional government and will study it.
the opposition is hoping to capitalize it, but is unlikely to get an impeachment through parliament. some analysts say the a.n.c. will not abandon their leader until it sees what voters do in the local elections. >> many people who have for years, decades, even a century believed in and supported the a.n.c. will be second-guessing themselves. >> the political uncertainty is hurting the economy. and that affects the ability of millions of families to put food on the table. whether the hunger for change is matched will be known in a few months, what is certain is that the president has rarely been more vulnerable. >> the migrant workers building for qatar's world cup continue to face harsh condition. the pay and freedom are being
it is set for april 22nd. earth day. the agreement will take effect once 55 countries that account for half of global emissions sign on. now, our global view segment, a look at how news outlets react to various events, the trans-pacific partnership has its flaws, but doesn't deserve the medical treatment. it believes the t.p.p. will be a boost to the u.s. industry and workers. exile strengthening the country's position. the paper adds the agreement may not be perfect, but it is the biggest achievement in decades. china's global times, a tab bloid says the most important meeting will be between chinese president xi jinping and president obama. bilateral ties are important and healthy relations will be reassuring to the world, adding disputes such as the one over
the china sea are insignificant. and britain's independent published an op-ed. and he says before isil took control of the city. the president bashar al-assad's troops were cracking down on protests and tortured the dissenters. thousands of those displaced are too afraid to return home. adding palmyra has not been liberated, it has been transferred a report slams f.i.f.a. and the government of qatar for the widespread use of workers in the building of the katrina stadium. the government is accused of ignoring promise to protect labourers. what is progressing is amnesty international improvements to migrant worker rights is not
progresses fast enough. the fifth report details abusive cons from people on the projects for the world cup. 152 migrant workers were interviewed. due to be the first world cup. >> the first is delayed payment process. we have seen some workers going for months without being paid. having worked for long hours in haas conditions. >> westbound holding pay is against the law. and an amendment by the deposits. you may wonder why workers leave. you can't work in qatar if you don't have a sponsor. they don't have control. you can't change the job. you can't leave the country. one man asked his manager if he
could leave. it would be further delayed. that's forced labour as define the by the international organization. sponsorship laws are being updated. workers will be allowed to appeal. the head of the supreme committee that oversaw the project. >> we said we'll days face setbacks, and it's a journey, it will not be a solution. standards succeeded. in 2015, since plying standards, we have been able to capture many abuses. >> the report commissioned says laws need to be better enforced. it's not just new legislation. there's a lot enforcing.
and it's a question of stepping up enforcements. >> hundreds of thousands of workers, 36,000 are expected beyond world cup programs. the human rights groups say more needs to be done, to make sure they make a living without the threat of abuse. >> al jazeera america is funded in part by the government of qatar trail blazing oshing tect died at the age of 65, her modernist and future designs were controversial. she is recognised as a masters. leaving beyond bold works of art. >> buildings designed can be seen around the world. from moscow to miami. at home she is known for the aquatic center.
her futuristic designs characterised by forms and structures are designed as having multiple points, as seen here in the maxi museum of art in rome. born in the iraqi government of baghdad, she embarked on a career at the architectural association in london. by 1979 she established a london practice, becoming a revolutionary force in an industry dominated by men. in 2004 she was the first woman to win an architecture prize, and earlier this year she elected the gold medal from the royal institute of british architects. >> it's fantastic that i'm acknowledged by work that was not mainstream, was very deliberately trying to question
the things that were taken for granted and paving the way with a new urban life to do with productivity it was said that anningular designs evoked the chaos of modern life. coming to an end in the early hours of the morning. a statement said she had contracted bronchitis and suffered a heart attack while being treated in miami. she was 65. >> that's it for the international newshour. in the next hour, the u.s. women's soccer team is expected to generate more revenue than the men's team. they still say they are being
paid less, and are suing. back with more news in 2 minutes. a global crisis. >> it was a disaster in the making. the camp is over-congested. >> there is no humanity in this world. >> it's not fair, i'm very sad, nobody cares for me. >> this disaster is booming business time for criminal gangs. >> i want to tell the world, "stop the war". >> on the front lines here at home. >> people manage to get across this border one way or another. >> members of the u.s. house and the u.s. senate have recklessly disregarded protecting these borders. >> to see this many people that have perished trying to make it. >> all of these people shouldn't be dead. >> these are people that are coming in that we really don't know a lot about... we're afraid. >> i think it's important that we don't play into the hands of these terrorist organizations because that's the tactics they use. >> the hopes, dreams and realities. >> for hundreds of refugee families, this represents a
new start. >> philadelphia grew in the first time for 60 years, because of the immigrant communities. they are welcome... it is a safe place. >> if i become a good engineer, i can really contribute to the host community. >> i miss my country but it's safer here. >> my parents came here to the u.s. for a better life, but people say i don't belong here... i'm an american too. >> al jazeera america - proud to tell your stories.
good evening, i'm antonio mora, this is al jazeera america. >> we are united in the effort to deter and defend against north korean provocations. president obama hosts a global summit on nuclear weapons against a backdrop of threats against north korea and i.s.i.l. >> gaining ground on donald trump and clinton, is it too late for the challenges - the numbers and issues. >> every day we play like men the equal pay debate. a claim by the u.s. women's soccer team saying they make a fraction of what the men do. >> i