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tv   NEWS LIVE - 30  Al Jazeera  November 17, 2017 10:00am-10:34am +03

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differences. and the similarities of cultures across the world so no matter how you take it out is there i will bring you the news and current events that matter to you you know cultures iraq. what began as a small extremist group in africa's most populous country we learned that those infected from the government to just shoot him soon turned into a battlefront for the nigerian government. however why. the tories for abducting more than two hundred schoolgirls the killing and displacement of thousands of people al-jazeera investigates the origins of bloody rise of oku iraq at this time on al-jazeera. us. that rather than as not being adopted always into a negative vote of
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a permanent member of the of the security council. a russian veto at the u.n. signals the end of an investigation into the use of chemical weapons in syria. in this is al jazeera live from the house are coming up. and bob his military says it is making progress in talks of president robert mugabe after the army took control. is the death of democracy cambodia's exiled opposition leader calls for world leaders to cut ties with the country after his party is dissolved. and how trump administration decision is being saluted by elephant hunters. russia has vetoed a u.n. security council resolution to extend the investigation into the use of chemical
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weapons in syria last month the u.n. investigators found the syrian government was responsible for a chemical weapons attack in april eighty people died many of them children a diplomatic editor james bays reports from new york the tenth veto by russia in the u.n. security council on syria and one that the council's efforts to hold to account those who use chemical weapons in the country. it was a vote that sparked outrage from the u.s. ambassador and she gave this warning that the u.s. may now work outside the u.n. russia has killed the joint investigative mechanism which has overwhelming support of this council the assad regime should be on clear notice the united states does not accept syria's use of chemical weapons as we did in april we will do it again if we must we will defend the international standard against chemical weapons use
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there was drama even before the meeting began with ambassador hailey accusing her russian colleague of bad faith by refusing to enter into negotiations for some reason the phones at the russian mission aren't working we have tried to get a call with them and they've been too busy to talk to us this week and when i have tried to call the silly for some reason he's not available moments later she was able to express her displeasure in person a very public exchange of words with the russian ambassador vasoline the benzine or even it seems checking his phones for her calls when the meeting started they even argued over the rules of procedure in the council. i was invoking all thirty five of the of the previous little's of procedure the russian ambassador withdrawing and then reintroducing his own rival resolution this to fail to pass meaning as things stand now the team is investigating the use of chemical weapons
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looks set to be disbanded. the use of chemical weapons is now a dangerous reality what is at stake here today is the very future of the international chemical weapons nonproliferation regime. there's been real division and high drama it's been a sad day for syria a bad day for efforts to fight weapons of mass destruction and a day on which the u.n. security council has really harmed its own standing as the security council meeting broke up some members were still trying to create a new compromise resolution to keep the chemical weapons mechanism going on a temporary basis there could be another vote on friday but it will now be very difficult to bridge the deep divisions that have been laid bare james by al-jazeera at the united nations. on a binge of a that here is in gas and top on the turkey syria border but first let's go to our correspondent roy chalons in moscow rory
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a lot of condemnation of this feat or how is the russian government likely to view this. we'll join as of yet so far this morning there has been no high level response from moscow but i think there are going to be mixed feelings here on the one hand they will be disappointed that it is obvious yet again that although they can get some sort of agreements when they deal one on one with donald trump when they are faced with dealing with the broader u.s. administration or the u.s. in the united nations then it's the same old divisions but they will be very happy that they have managed to kill this investigation because they have hated it from the start right from the get go when it began working russia started questioning the validity of the evidence that it was gathering and questioning its method of methodology use and then when the united states in october tried to
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get the mandate extended for the first time russia said no let's wait let's see what this report says first well that report when it came out a week ago was slammed by russia as being politically flawed and scientifically flawed as well russia's behavior here i think fits in with the general pattern that we've seen throughout this conflict which is basically to deny and discredit it's when they're accused of causing civilian kept civilian casualties in their air campaign to prop up the government in damascus they deny that they have done and discredit those like the white helmets who say they have and here we've seen that they are denying their allies in damascus are responsible for one of the worst atrocities of the of the war here and they're discrediting the internationally mandated investigative body that says other otherwise. thanks for that roy let's go to sana binge of aid he's near the turkey syria border and i'm
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just wondering how this development is likely to be viewed by the syrians. well jeanne we've been speaking to them since yesterday even before the meeting began and there was pessimism for the syrians that we spoke to they don't think that the united nations has been able to do anything in the last six years of this conflict and even if this resolution passed they didn't see how the assad regime would be held accountable yes there have been findings in the past the joint investigative mechanism not just from the assad regime responsible for the attacks in april but they've also found that the regime used chlorine gas attacks between two thousand and fourteen and fifteen and it is this sit with this goes on is business as usual the syrians are angry they're pessimistic they have been pessimistic and opposition leaders have been saying that how can the world let this happen there have been these so-called lines in the sand that were drawn by the previous u.s. administration saying that would be
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a red line if chemical weapons have been are used on syrian civilians but time and again they have and they have been found to have been using this but yet again they have been wrong replications on the syrian government source areas that we've been speaking to say that in syria there is a saying that you commit a crime when you know there will be no punishment and that seems to be happening in the world arena they are disappointed and they're angry at the sama thank you. zimbabwe's military says it is working with president robert mugabe on a way forward and will announce an outcome soon mcgarvie is confined to his home after the army seize control on a wednesday delegation from south africa's been in the zimbabwean capital harare trying to reach a deal on his future is in harare and i'm just wondering if there's any updates after the talks ended. well the state news bulletin the news bulletins have been saying that the army will update people when necessary and this
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is the headline in today's newspaper about the meeting that happened yesterday look at that picture there you have president mugabe and the army general chewing or they are shaking hands they're smiling it seems like everything seems to be going well and it's confusing to zimbabweans because they're wondering how long is this going to take some analysts and i are speculating perhaps the army because they keep saying this is not a coup they want to make sure that this transitional process is seen to be democratic remember that it's important that most countries want except military takeover in any way in the world so the army is being very careful about managing this most people understand or expect or as opposed realize most of us realize that mugabe is on his way out the question is the timing when is it going to happen some analysts are saying that it could be at the december conference when the party
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will vote whether he steps down as leader of the party and then ultimately as prison the state ok any idea what's going to happen today while there's a graduation ceremony expected today university graduation ceremony and it's tradition president will go away normally attends these things he individually congratulates every single graduate so the key thing now people are waiting and watching to see is if you're going to be at that ceremony if he appears and makes an appearance or makes a speech then people will wonder what exactly is going on is he staying is he going if he doesn't show up then of course it could be an indication of what his future may be so all eyes are on that graduation ceremony in harare was expected to happen in a few hours time thank you. former cambodian opposition leader sam rainsy has called on the international community to cut ties with prime minister hun sen
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the supreme court dissolved the main opposition party on thursday and banned more than one hundred members from politics for five years and gives one sense party a clear run in next year's election. is the return in a one party system which is common in. a regime which is so contrary to the one nine hundred ninety one paris peace accords on cambodia. that clearly state that the cambodia must follow a liberal democratic lura least the system so by killing democracy in cambodia. will. provoke. the international community besides the come border and people probably pride has more from plan pen. the death of democracy that's what it says on the front page of
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the phnom penh post but it's the last major english language paper on the stands after the closure of a fellow publication the cambodia daily a couple of months ago all part of a general rollback of civil society that it's claimed has been taking place here in recent times it's also included according to rights groups curbs on the activities of some foreign n.g.o.s at the last election three million people went out and voted for the opposition c n n r p but you do well not to admit you were one of them under the current political climate. did you support the syrian r.p. . thank you. for your oh i don't know about that. will like how did you meet them and we just want to have a good living and the country and to develop. the c n r p leadership has appealed to the international community to intervene but while there has been condemnation
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from abroad it's a very different international community that saved cambodia from civil war twenty five years ago and set it on the path of democracy many would argue the united states is not the international player it used to be and the investment from china that is changing the skyline of phnom penh tells you it's the chinese that are now the biggest influence here and beijing certainly likes the way prime minister hun sen he's doing things with his emphasis on national security and stability virtues that it approves of the country it calls rather cambodia still ahead on al-jazeera . and australian youth detention centers ordered to close after a shocking revelations of abuse. as we look at how the sons helping this community in the poor cope with a water shortage. hello
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is still in the mediterranean that storm is revolving this is nearly two weeks now we've had a one or another of them on the threats always been the same italy greece macedonia about gary albania sometimes and the north of africa where there's the low as it sits the amount of rain is produced you see the results already in flash flooding the figures well in scope here for example in macedonia hundred ninety minutes or thereabouts in twenty four hours that risk remains this is the picture for friday it's still greece and macedonia a little bit less so the threat in italy but it's still this general area hasn't gone away it's cold elsewhere northern parts of europe not in single figures as day maxima it's cold enough and there's been some snow for the skiing season starting went to places and still with the phone to other areas with rain still falling in northern germany and snow in scandinavia it's nineteen in madrid you'll notice
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iberia has warmed up and quieten down as has france now you know what i'm going to say here and she is going to be algeria tunisia libya maybe egypt where you see showers thrown off from this circulation temperature wise well we're in the high teens rather than else hasn't got to particularly low levels and it does look like saturday will be bright for most after a few days of showers. right especially.
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well again the top stories this hour russia has vetoed a u.s. led attempt to extend an international inquiry into the use of chemical weapons in syria it means the united nations team investigating the use of deadly sarin gas will be disbanded. zimbabwe's military says it's working with president robert mugabe on a way forward and will announce an outcome as soon as possible a gobby as been under house race since the army seized power on wednesday. cambodia's from opposition leaders urging world leaders to cut ties with prime minister hun sen sam rainsy is in washington d.c.
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with other members of our band c n n r p the supreme court dissolved his party on thursday. an inquiry into abuse abuse prisons in australia's northern territory has called for the closure of one of the detention centers the investigation was prompted by a television documentary last year which showed teenagers at a darwin detention center tied up with hoods over their heads some was stripped naked and teargassed inquiry found children as young as ten were subjected to regular repeated and the strafing mistreatment it said some were bribed or dead to carry out humiliating or degrading acts the report said there were quote shocking and systemic failures of the many years that were known but ignored at the highest levels you know mask is a senior lawyer at the human rights law center she says the abuse is only a snapshot of what's been going on for many years. i was a lawyer working in the average legal service during this time i saw this treatment
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meted out i heard from many clients at time around the strange use of an cross which was illegal in jordan having children and you guessed and children being kept in solitary on a diet weeks on end so what was on thought was really a snapshot of the views that had been has been heard from the tree a large group of refugees are on the move again trying to escape me and more our sources on the ground say that they number in their hundreds and they're currently stuck in what's known as no man's land between men and bangladesh now this footage was taken last month of another exodus and this is the exact same river where this new batch of refugees is country trying to cross to seek safety in cox's bazaar more than six hundred thousand rangar have crossed the border since august. the
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japanese prime minister says threats from north korea are the most serious security concerns for tokyo since world war two sions arbaaz outlined his cabinet's key priorities in a speech to parliament says japan would respond to what he called escalating provocation he also says tokyo is planning to buy more missile defense systems from the u.s. . the security environment surrounding japan is so severe that it is not an exaggeration to call it the worst since the end of world war two we will pursue a proactive foreign policy with strong support of the people north korea's series of missile launches a nuclear test are absolutely unacceptable recently when u.s. president trump visited japan and we were able to show the world the unshakeable bond between japan and the united states. china has been under pressure to use its influence on north korea now beijing is sending its top envoy to pyongyang ties between the two allies have been strained recently north korean leader kim jong un
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ignored calls from beijing to end its nuclear weapons and ballistic missile tests at least twenty people have been injured in a fire at a home for elderly people in the u.s. state of pennsylvania flames were reported at the complex in west chester to the west of philadelphia rescue workers have been moving people to safety it's not clear what caused the fire the company that owns and runs the keystone pipeline says it has leaked an estimated two hundred ten thousand gallons of oil onto agricultural land in the u.s. state of south dakota state officials say they don't believe the leak polluted drinking water systems on monday regulators will announce whether they approve an expansion of the pipeline but that faces fierce opposition from environmental groups and native american tribes. israel says it's prepared to cooperate with saudi arabia to unite against iran its military chief told an arabic online
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newspaper that it's ready to share intelligence information with saudi arabia for this tension between the one and we had called as a former u.s. assistant secretary of defense he says the two countries have mutual concerns on several fronts. well i think it's surprising that it became public but the fact of the matter is that they've been working together for quite a while particularly since president obama did the your rand nuclear deal than they both realize they had to work together to make sure that iran did not become the dominant power in the region but i think it will be concerning to some of the other arab countries that have very tense relationships with israel to think that saudi arabia the premier if you will sunni country in the world cooperating with israel whom many countries in the region don't think should exist who want them to really make a green move with the palestinians and saying well if you do this is going to be
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very hard for us to pressure israel to make a deal with the palestinians but i do think there are other countries in the in the region who are going to be concerned about you know what this means for the middle east peace process what it would mean for basically israel be calming you know more aggressive against hamas or even intervening in in lebanon to len's of voting in a presidential election on sunday many people hope the new administration will try to deal with the indigenous might put chairs who want to take back ancestral lands and win more autonomy a latin america editor listen human has more from the i don't county or region. how can your region of south central chile looks peaceful enough until you see these bullish holes and the question they mean these rule lands as autonomous territory of the native people. a little up at ice shows us some of the more than sixty
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timber transport trucks recently burned by armed men wanting to expel large forestry companies from what they consider and suster will not put a land. that. these people are criminals they're using them approach a cause to legitimize it themselves and commit acts of terrorism. is centuries old conflict is accelerating with armed groups burning farmhouses trucks forests and even churches especially in this election year. might put a leader fidel to run a meal was one of eight men accused of taking part in the arson attacks he was released from prison a few weeks ago for lack of evidence but makes no apologies for the violence. i think all the different types of struggle are valid because it's legitimate to fight to recover land in our liberation as a people we were here as a nation before chile existed in chile state has been gradually buying land to
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return to the my porges under a law that is proven and satisfactory for all involved special forces police squads to a farmhouse under twenty four hour protection seventy six year old out of school and his wife will send say they can't leave the perimeter of it without the special gear. and despite constant attacks they say they can't sell the property because the state won't pay them enough to buy elsewhere. is this a way to live there's no justice for us but them up which is are supposedly the victims what about us i mean we human. the government's response has been to apply an anti terrorism law this is one of the bullet holes from the latest attack against the basque orders home which entered their bedroom chillies controversial anti terrorism law was created by this country's former military dictatorship to persecute those who wanted to overthrow the regime but the big question is should that law be used today to address the violence taking place in
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southern china. international human rights organizations condemn it as abusive others as ineffective because it makes convictions more difficult to obtain. laugh spent nineteen months under preventive detention accused of setting fire to a farmhouse in which a chilean couple was burned alive. he intend other map which in leaders have just been acquitted. it's a phone i have i mean labeling us terrorists it is this is rather due to get us out of circulation because it allowed them to get out of the way for example for more than two years. but got to laugh says he won't be intimidated he represents a new more bold in generation of my political leaders demanding the recovery of ancestral lands and regional autonomy a situation some likened to the catalonia conflict and
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a controversy that chile's next government cannot afford to keep ignoring you see in human in the region chile water sources are drying up in parts of the himalayas forcing people to look elsewhere for places to live and work it's been blamed on a mix of deforestation climate change and a lack of water conservation but new technologies in irrigation might help be as fresh as more from the pours rather shop district. these fields in the village of data around one hundred kilometers from guzman who were barren until eighteen months ago even though the single sure river flow just meters away villagers had no way to access the water that's when so they should mandate he came to their aid he installed an irrigation system. when i first came here the soil was so dry and crumbly that the only thing the locals could grow was two crops of maize bunder is a technician for a project run by nepal's department of irrigation the department has been trying to
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find a way to irrigate more than four hundred thousand hectares of land in dhaka bhandari and his team built these tanks to store water from the river below but there were more problems to tackle this village didn't have electricity till three months ago and this massive solar panels were installed and these panels can be maneuvered towards the direction of the sun and the direct current that it creates pumps the water to the tank there are pipes that connect the water from the tank to the village and gravity does the rest of the work it's hoped this technology can provide a solution to a growing problem the drying up of water sources across the himalayan belt even those scientists are wary of admitting this phenomena to climate change entire villages in the pile are in danger of being forced to migrate. eighty three percent of our land is in the hills and in the mountains and most of
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the areas are not yet electrified we now know we can use solar energy to tap water there is a river nearby we have no problem but in areas where springs are drying up because of climate change we can start storing water during the rainy season whenever there is a deficiency we can lift up the water. the technology does not come cheap each actor costs around five thousand dollars to irrigate but it's a one time investment and farmers like. i have seen their lives change in a very short time eighteen months ago margie says she was forced to work as a daily wage laborer now she has enough vegetables to sell and greenery around the village that has not gone unnoticed it's been a fresh so as they are damaged up to strict. reporter the u.s. congress has accused chinese state media journalists of spying for beijing and urged they register as foreign agents
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a commission set up by congress says chinese deadmeat is also rapidly expanded abroad and is spreading propaganda it says as part of a broader effort by the government to exert greater control over its global image china says the report is false animal rights activists are protesting against the decision of the trumpet ministration to reverse a ban imposed by barack obama the white house and answer wednesday that the remains of elephants legally hunted in zimbabwe in zambia can now be imported to the u.s. as trophies and getting reports over the last decade the illegal trade in ivory has more than doubled on the african elephant is paid daily conservationists estimate around five thousand a year killed and african elephants remain on the u.s. is endangered species list the restrictions on importing elephant trophies from legal hunts in zimbabwe and zambia have been lifted the u.s. fish and wildlife service a well regulated hunting helps raise cash for conservation efforts and sing
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advocates of long campaign for the rollback and say the benefits are huge when you look at the dollars that hunting brings in. you're looking at funding for the conservation departments in those countries most of their funding it does not come from the government coffers it comes from hunting among the trophy hunters are likely to be some of america's wealthiest including president trump sons they've hunted in zimbabwe in the past now they can bring home what they killed the shift in u.s. policy comes just days after interior secretary rice zinke set up a council to look at the benefits of u.s. citizens traveling abroad to hunt in a statement the people for the ethical treatment of animals said if president trump allows baggage carousel to be filled with elephant feet and heads from corrupt zimbabwe he will of fashion himself after its president robert mugabe who slaughters all in his path critics say allowing ivory coast feeds into the u.s. legally undermines hard fought campaigns to stop the trade campaigns previously
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spearheaded by the united states but the gallacher al-jazeera. let's take a look at the top stories on al-jazeera russia has vetoed a u.s. led attempt to extend an international inquiry into the use of chemical weapons in syria means the united nations team investigating the use of deadly sarin gas will be disbanded russia has issued vetoes before to prevent council action and accountability in syria russia has invented reasons not to support a mechanism that helped create because it did not like its scientific conclusions russia has acted to obstruct these investigations many times but today it strikes a deep blow zimbabwe's military says it is working with president robert mugabe on a way forward and will announce an outcome as soon as possible when gabi has been
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under house arrest since the army seized power on wednesday. cambodia's form opposition leaders urging world leaders to cut ties with prime minister hun sen sam rainsy is in washington d.c. with other members of the now banned c r p the supreme court dissolved his party on thursday a man and more than one hundred members from politics for five years a large group of rango refugees is on the move again trying to escape me and my sources on the ground confirmed that hundreds of them are currently stuck in what's known as no man's land between me and ma and bangladesh this footage was taken last month of another exodus in the same area more than six hundred thousand have crossed the border since august the japanese prime minister says threats from north korea are the most serious security concerns for tokyo since world war two sions outlined his cabinet key priorities in a speech to parliament says that japan would respond to what he called pyongyang's
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escalating provocation at least twenty people have been injured in a fire at a home for elderly people in the u.s. state of pennsylvania flames are reported at the complex in west chester to the west of philadelphia those are the headlines the news continues but right now it is inside story. is captivity the only hope for china's panders one of the news ventures deep into the mountains of western china in search of the elusive while. at this time on al-jazeera. two weeks after the saudi led coalition imposed a total blockade on yemen it says it's opening access in some areas but is that enough for a country struggling with years of violence and the humanitarian crisis this is inside story.


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