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tv   NEWSHOUR  Al Jazeera  April 9, 2018 9:00pm-10:01pm +03

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years in the making. a story of succession and leadership. tells the story of foundation and the emergence of an empire. the caliph episode one on a jersey the. water an essential resource for all humankind across europe pressure to recognise water as a human right and put its management back into public hands is increasing i think that the european commission would be very very that is what's wrong with us is should anybody see any field. goals people who seemed ever to have something to invest the profit of a one dollar up to the last drop on al-jazeera. this
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is al jazeera. live. from london coming up in the program president trump promises a major decision in twenty four to forty eight. chemical attack in syria. facebook c.e.o. mark zuckerberg apologizes. it's not enough was done to prevent the misuse of data . calls for the shipping industry to. cut its competition. and in sport tiger woods is entered calls top one hundred for the first time in three years but he still finished well adrift at the masters as american. first
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major discovery. so the new u.s. president has promised a major decision over the alleged chemical attack in syria for the next twenty four to forty eight hours at a cabinet meeting trump again condemned the attack on the rebel held town of duma which syria's civil defense says killed at least forty people many of the victims were children the syrian government has denied responsibility for the attack trump said russia's president vladimir putin may bear responsibility and that nothing is off the table in terms of military action where you are studying that situation extremely closely meeting with our military and everybody else. making some major decisions over the next twenty four to forty eight hours. we are.
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very concerned what a thing like that can happen. this is about humanity we're talking about humanity and it can't be allowed to happen well the u.n. security council a g. to me to the next hour to discuss the attack in duma the u.s. is urging it to adopt a new resolution to condemn the continued use of chemical weapons in syria the un human rights chief has lambasted council members for offering only feeble condemnations saying the failure to react more strongly could have died quick don't consequences for decades. ok we've got correspondents monitoring events the united nations and in washington let's start with our white house correspondent kimberly how could. jump still very much playing up the possibility of significant action. that's right even the defense secretary echoing the president's statements that hit nothing is being ruled out right now and also questioning with regard to
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responsibility pointing the finger at not just iran russia for supporting the syrian government but question how this chemical attack was even able to occur at all the defense secretary saying earlier today when russia was the framework guarantor of removing all chemical weapons so putting that question out there is just one of many that is being mulled over in a series of emergency meetings that are taking place here at the white house the national security council meeting earlier today the president not present for that meeting but certainly his principals discussing and weighing options the president holding his cabinet meeting and later on today at the white house top military leaders will also be meeting with the president for a meeting as well as a dinner an extended working dinner as they continue to as you stated at the start of this program and that was that the president expects there could be a decision on next steps in terms of a u.s. response to that chemical weapons attack in duma as early as the end of the day but
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before the next forty eight hours or if you're returning some of that story from the white house let's go to new york united nations mark kind of standing by for us there in that meeting mark as we mentioned due to start right about an hour's time . so what can we expect from it do you think. well the way the meeting is going to be structured is that it will be opened with a briefing from the u.n. syrian unvoiced as well as the un's disarmament expert that will be followed by each of the members making some statement on this ongoing crisis within syria after that there will be discussion of a swedish resolution basically asking for free access to be given to the fact finding mission of the organization for the prohibition of chemical weapons and then yet a nother resolution will be discussed this one drawn up by the united states which proposes a long term or a body with
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a year's mandate that would investigate such chemical attacks and apportion accountability or mike thanks very much indeed that's a picture of the united nations more from there as that meeting proceeds my kind of time in fact a lot world syrian rebel fighters have begun leaving do mary it's part of a russian sponsored deal which requires the judge show islam rebel group to surrender all prisoners before leaving so no one has more now from beirut. they are leaving from the last rebel pocket in eastern huta duma has surrendered up to eight thousand fighters from the rebel group and more than forty thousand of their family members and anyone else who wants to leave are being bussed out of the city the russian military has given them safe passage to rebel held areas in northern syria as part of a deal that also involved. releasing all of its prisoners many of them held for years and among them women and children they arrived at a government controlled crossing late on sunday. the deal came after
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a suspected chemical attack in the city that killed dozens of people doctors and rescue workers saying many of the victims suffocated informed at the mouse symptoms indicative of exposure to some kind of chemical agent damascus and its backer moscow dismissed the claims as fabrication it isn't the first time chemical weapons are believed to have been used by the syrian government against civilians hours after the attack agreed to return to the negotiating table it wasn't clear why the initial collapse on friday but when it did the pro-government alliance launched an all out military offensive to pile pressure on the rebel group the evacuation deal reached or what amounts to a surrender is similar to the agreement with two other rebel factions. who gave up after a fierce bombing campaign. was hoping for a different deal that would allow it to remain in control of duma but under the
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overall jurisdiction of the government that didn't happen what they did manage to get is a guarantee that russia's military police will enter the city and those who chose to stay won't be harassed or detained by state security forces much of duma is now rubble the largest urban center in the eastern suburbs of damascus has been a target since opposition fighters captured the area in two thousand and thirteen. it was the main hub of anti-government protests close to the capital and from there rebels were able to strengthen the government seat of power by frequently launching rockets into neighborhoods. seven years later the pro-government alliance is declaring victory but the seven week offensive killed nearly two thousand civilians this is the worst defeat suffered by the opposition since the fall of aleppo in late two thousand and sixteen sen beirut russia and syria have accused israel of
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carrying out airstrikes on a military base in central syria they say to find a jet struck the tire space in homes killing several people four radians are said to be among the dead the site is believed to be controlled by radio forces which back the syrian government's let's talk more about all of this with lawrence korb he's a former u.s. assistant secretary of defense and a senior fellow at the center for american progress lawrence korb welcome to the program how do you think this says a strike on the ties based fits in with everything that's going on right now well i think there are two things one given the fact that assad has used chemical weapons it's created an environment in which people could take actions against him or those supporting him including the arraigning and the other is that the israelis are very concerned with what the uranium the deal we now it has a law around their borders so they took advantage of this situation to launch an
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attack i had sort of a preemptive warning so russia and syria because it's a nine they suspected chemical attack that but nobody's ever going to admit it but the russians are saying the russian military says that medics did not find symptoms of chemical poisoning in patients in syria's duma. well again there's no doubt the russians are naive every time i mean they've been denying that going back to two thousand and thirteen but the fact of the matter is if you just take a look at the pictures they are particularly of those young people you know there were chemicals and the people on the ground talked about you know barrel bombs with these you know with those with those chlorine so there's no doubt that it happened the real question is what is the world going to do about it and what is the trumpet ministration going to do about it that that is the real question when this let's try it on through mr cool but it what should the international response be because it seems as if president assad things he can unilaterally and he which when he
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chooses yeah i think what should happen is ideally the united states with the british and french you've also condemn these attacks particularly walk call home the president of france who said even before if it happens again we're going to do something that would give an international legitimacy to the united states acting and send a signal to assad and the russians that just because trump has talked about leaving syria does not mean we're going to turn a blind eye to you what happens in the region say send a signal is one thing but doing something is another and if if the international community wants you nine thousand and make something happen what would that be. well i think what you would see is an attack particularly against syrian aircraft because remember a year ago when the president responded we just hit the the airfield and they were
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able to fix it you know and in a very short period of time i think this time you're going to have to disable their aircraft to prevent them from doing this again at least in the short term but i want to i think it's important to keep in mind that even if we do this the fact of the matter is in a couple of months they'll be able to do it again if they want because the united states and the international community is basically staying out of the civil war we only one in to defeat isis we weren't even at the negotiations that they had last week to talk about the future of syria laurence golborne it's great to get your perspective and appreciate it very much thank you thank you for having me. well coming up on this news hour the family of it american journalist killed in syria launches unprecedented legal action against assad's government. independent monitors question the fairness of it all bans election between hundred. and the hype surrounding baseball's breakout star isn't going away for him we'll explain
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why in sports. so then the facebook c.e.o. mark zuckerberg has apologized to u.s. lawmakers for a pretty breach affecting millions of users in a written statement he admitted his social media network did not do enough to protect users data so his back is in washington where hill appeared before two congressional committees on tuesday into wednesday he'll answer questions about the misuse of up to eighty seven million users personal information facebook is also contacting the affected uses giving them detailed information about what happened and how they can protect themselves all face but users will also be sent a link to see what apps a use and what information has been shed with various apps is going to take this on our first up with pretty culhane our correspondent in washington d c tell us more
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about what about you can say. well mark zuckerberg is up there on capitol hill right now behind the scenes talking to some influential members of congress but he's facing two days of what is expected to be some pretty tough grilling you know mark zuckerberg he really has pretty much avoided any public scrutiny sort of known as the goofy kid who invented facebook in his college dorm room and doesn't wear business suits is always wears that sweatshirt that a hoodie that's changing though people are very angry not just users but members of capitol hill they're responding to the scandal involving cambridge analytic. people who didn't and didn't know that if their friends. looked at apps that their information could be targeted as well that's eighty seven million people as you mentioned so but succored was pretty slow to respond to this but now he is trying to get ahead of what could be some pretty fiery testimony saying he's sorry that it's his fault that his company should have known should have done better that they will do better in the future promising to hire as many as five thousand additional
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members to look at security also saying that they will notify the members that were the facebook clients that were impacted in that they're changing their rules that the new standards for privacy that are in place going to be in place in europe are going to be used across the globe on facebook and it's also saying that there is a facebook is going to allow its dated be shared to academics so they can research whether or not social media impacts elections importantly for a company as rich as facebook they're not paying for it that's going to come from some foundations but right now on capitol hill he's trying to get ahead of this facebook this is been a huge disaster for them in this her terms of public relations he needs to make sure that it doesn't become a disaster for him the terms of more restrictions government oversight or her attention the government finds great thanks very much indeed protocol here in reporting joins me now in the studio is jennifer piper she's a lecturer in digital culture at king's college london welcome to the program
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jennifer. so trying to get ahead of this is probably he was just saying but is he doing enough. i don't think so because in the end he's we we know that it's now eighty seven million people have had their data breach his apologizing he's letting people know but he's not actually telling us what he's going to do what is going to happen in the future is he going to change the actual practices in terms of how that data gets distributed to their advertisers and ultimately is he really going to change the platform as a revenue source so he's just trying to troubleshoot your crisis if you like in the face but will just carry on the way that it always was absolutely and if you look at the history of that platform all they have done since its inception is open open themselves up more and more so that they can gather more and more information from its users and as a result if we look at the amount of money that they've made especially from advertising last year they procured forty billion u.s.
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dollars which is a significant increase from the year before if they're suddenly going to change and and start gathering uses data that means that they're going to not make any more money so this is done a lot of damage to facebook because it's and he will know that the they do need to react to they do need to change some things about how much damage would you say i think that it's impacted trust and we're seeing that in the news we see a lot of people that are showing how they can delete information a lot of people talking about how they want to quit facebook a lot of people are asking hey if you're going to make all of this money off of me we would like to have some money back as well and be part of this but they're not they're also not talking about what are they doing on instagram because they also own instagram what kind of you know is this affecting this platform is it affecting whatsapp because they because they own this as well so we're i think we're going to see the impact of this but at the at the same time this two billion users who are using facebook are they all going to quit tomorrow. the bottom line he's going to
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convince all those uses that enough is being done to protect their privacy and you would say that that is not we can. i don't think that they're doing enough i don't think they've ever done enough and if we look at the terms and conditions of facebook it says quite clearly actually everything here if you sign and agree to our terms and conditions we're going to take information from you if they're going to convince people that they're really there for them and they're not going to be selling their data to third parties and i think we need to see exactly how then are they going to be using our data where there is a point there is that if we do agree to these terms and conditions them then we have to adhere to the we may not read them but we you know we should do we should do but then at the same time one of the statistics i read is that they would take three days in order to read every single terms and condition that we're faced with on an everyday basis so is that really our responsibility to read through terms and conditions that are really there as legal documents to prove it protect platforms instead of users i think that governments need to be able to step in right now and
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these are also questions to have around policy what does privacy mean what data that belongs to us should really be allowed to be taken by these companies jennifer great to get your perspective on this issue pretty sure thanks very much for the thank you. independent monitors are questioning the fairness of hungary's elections which saw a victory or about when a third straight term as prime minister the organization for security and cooperation in europe says other candidates were not able to compete equally with all guns rooting for the party voters had a wide range of political options but intimidating and seen a photographic media bias and opaque campaign financing constricted the space for genuine political debate hindering voters' ability to make a fully informed choice the ability of contestants to compete on an equal basis was significantly compromised by the government's excessive spending on public
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information advertisements that amplified the ruling coalition's campaign message. well o'brien's two thirds majority would allow him to press ahead with constitutional changes in hardline policies on immigration general reports now from budapest. analysts to fatigue left wing activists thought an energized opposition would strike a blow to victor all bands power they were wrong maybe name starting our country hungry is still not there where we would like it to be but it's already started to go the way that it chose for itself we are going to go together this way in victory or been declared himself the defender of traditional hungary and values a familiar theme the enemy mainly muslim refugees poised to invade despite a large fence built on hungary's southern border in defiance of brussels also those who enable the pro immigration n.g.o.s and independent media. he's changed
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the constitution before how far might be prepared to go. it's really on for seeable i mean i'm pretty sure that you will go against civil society organizations you try to shut them down you probably try to limit their finances i think he will go against independent media outlets will still exist in the country and i also think that he might go against independent judiciary. there's a name for viktor all bands system of government he calls it a liberal democracy it's basically the primacy of populist nationalism over individual freedoms and along with popular economic policies half the voters of this country support it those who don't are in for a troubling four years but it just isn't a choice for us because they are. every rule hungary they are didn't respect the people in hungary they think they can do anything the hungry people.
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very much like these from. in the sun outside hungary's impressive neoclassical parliament building on the banks of the danube a military. god is on constant parade where once an e.u. flag flew there are now hand banners invoking nostalgia for a lost imperial past. these are all bans innovations in a country cementing its place as a standard bearer for rightwing nationalism in europe jonah how al-jazeera budapest . international shipping is the backbone of world trade transporting trillions of tons of merchandise each year but it's also responsible for a significant proportion of greenhouse gases when at a conference in london this week there are calls for the industry to clean up its act from computers to clothes to children's toys is estimated that nine out of ten consumer items filling the shelves of the world's shops get there by ship and ships
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use some of the lowest grade most polluting fuel there is it is the dregs of the refining process and emits not just ca two but poisonous gases like sulfur dioxide and oxide and because the pollution mostly happens way out at sea it gets a little attention well if the shipping industry was a nation it would be this sixth largest emitter of greenhouse gases in the world critics say the sector is way behind the goals of the paris agreement which aims to phase out carbon emissions by the end of this century now one hundred seventy three nations at the international maritime organization a meeting this week to draw up a strategy to eliminate carbon pollution a negotiating text circulated on friday proposed cutting emissions at least fifty percent by twenty fifty and this fall short of the seventy to one hundred percent reductions european and pacific island states is needed but that figure is strongly opposed by nations like brazil india and saudi arabia who've raised concerns about
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the impact on trade and development and what alternatives other ocean going ships only powered by renewable energy may be some way off yet but all electric ferries are already at sea in scandinavia so let's explore this some more we're joined now by david paul who's environment minister of the marshall islands which under major threat from climate change of course he is here in london for the talks so mr ball tell us first of all how the talks are going and what you hoping to achieve by the end of the week well first of all are were are very optimistic we have to be optimistic of the what the outcome is going to be because the end of the. yes we are still in the early stages of the discussions we have all week until friday to have an outcome but what are you pushing for what what do you want to see done what you want to see agreed by the end of the week well we have for me for main objectives to have we have to have a vision to phase out greenhouse gas emission from the sectors to an industry wide
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quantify the mission's reduction goal three is to. be able to adopt measures to achieve the goals and then for an assurance that this proportionate impact on state from proposers surance measures should be identified then take into account before they are top ok but you're getting a lot of pushback from nations on this how are you going to convince them that this needs to be done because as we just saw like brazil and saudi arabia and india saying hold on we need shipping for our economies we can't we can't hold back on the way they get around the oceans well i as i say these thiele early in the in the game we have until friday to come up with with a tax and i and i'm getting vince that after everything is all said and done i think we should be able to have. a tax that will be very you know what would you say to them what would you say to those people who say look we're not going to do this yet it's too early there's no excuse there are no excuses because we have the technology in the market that will if all the ships in the world will
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deploy these technologies we will be able to be cop and eyes the entire sector by twenty thirty five. and and it is really a good business sense and good economic sense for them because their return on investment and then the net present value of these investments are positive but twenty thirty five that's less than twenty years away is that really possible it's chiva bull because there's no infrastructure in place at all yet absolutely because the technology do exist the market the market actually have the technology that can retrofit what is already out there for them to be more energy efficient and be profitable at the same time maybe the capital layout in the front end may be. maybe a lot steeper but in the long term they will get their. return on investment rather quickly because the technology to exist what is it that is give it to the shipping
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industry over the edge into this more positive arena as you would see it that's going to encourage them to to make the decisions a big financial and put to make that happen all they ask to be really at the end of the day has to be a political will by all the members because if you look at the the members of the union you have to oppose see they are the same members of the i am all so i think the political message has to be a line across across the entire spectrum because you know you cannot have a different message position at the u.n. of triple c. to commit to the climate change. the climate organization is called same thing as the i am or because the i am no is no different and this sector the shipping sector is not isolated from the entire climate movement all right well four days and counting we'll know more by friday let's see how the week pans out david who appreciate your time thanks very much to thank you. for still plenty more to come
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this. is really interrogators are accused of taunting jailed palestinian teen activists are had to meet bus. i don't think anyone is ever going to be brought to justice now. twenty years after the good friday agreement ended in sectarian violence in northern ireland many a family still want justice. we have sport coming up jamaican sprint star your hand blake is upstaged to become once again. how the raid that was in iran two days ago is still falling but now he's done this same frontal system just on the edge of your screen behind the tolls not completely caught and there are some bright top clouds here in the cape hell storms showers of rain lashley in beirut in lebanon and syria and i think significantly in
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southern turkey and if anything this generation is circulation might produce rather more wavering in northern iraq northern syria and something to eat and there's the cloud bands still there run down through kuwait bahrain and iran to qatar and the society it's got the potential to generate one to thunderstorms but i think there's the potential has now been spent now that's a cloudy picture quite a dusty one more recently from the gulf states we think the wind is dropping is that slightly improved come wednesday there are still fairly regular shastri out the tropics but once again we generated quite significant rain in namibia botswana and south africa what top class here again unfortunately not so much for cape time but go to the east i want to get focus around this burg that's the area where shouted out to build during tuesday and wednesday they fade but it's still wet in mozambique.
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a story fourteen hundred years in the making. a story of succession and leadership. tells the story of foundation and the emergence of an empire. the caliph episode one on a jazz either. in a country with high youth unemployment one organization helps turn school children into entrepreneurs we're gonna tell us what i mean by a wide fundraiser empowering them to reclaim their futures we teach them out of already destroyed by ship that is how to make it back in the old more prosperous communities some of them invest the money into the business of school from the
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uganda part of the rebel education seems at this time on al jazeera. al again a reminder of the top stories here on al-jazeera and president donald trump promises a major decision over the syrian government suspected chemical attack in duma in the next twenty four to forty eight hours. russia and syria have accused israel of carrying out their strikes on a military base in homs which is said to be controlled by arabian forces. and facebook c.e.o. mark zuckerberg has apologized to u.s. lawmakers for previously breach affecting tens of millions of users and missing his social media network did not do enough to protect people's data. now the family of
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a u.s. journalist killed in syria. suing the government of president bashar al assad over her death marie colvin was working for the london based sunday times when she was killed in homs in two thousand and twelve it is believed to be the first time the assad regime has faced court action anywhere in the world following seven years of civil war and official reports now from washington d.c. recall there was a well known and hugely respected foreign correspondent who spent time in conflict zones she wore a distinctive eye patch the result of an injury when a grenade exploded while reporting in sri lanka she was killed in homes in twenty twelve the early days of the syrian civil war know a new lawsuit lodged in court in washington d.c. alleges she was deliberately targeted by senior syrian government figures the documents they were submitting into evidence illustrate that the regime really at the highest level had adopted a policy of launching joint military and intelligence operations against media
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workers and their sources so this included both foreign journalists syrian journalist media activist even everyday syrians that were you know recording a demonstration on their cell phone. colvin was an american citizen she was buried near where she grew up in new york state her family are behind the lawsuit. foreign governments normally can be sued in u.s. civil court but there are exceptions for countries designated by the state department sponsor of terrorism syria is comely on that list her sister says she thinks of marie every day we filed the lawsuit as soon as we could collect enough evidence to prove that ray had been targeted and i really did that one of the motivations was personal and like i just talked about but i also wanted to bring attention to the suffering of the syrian people for all the pain that my family has gone through their thousands and thousands of syrians who have suffered in the same way one of the key pieces of the lawsuit is the testimony from
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a former syrian intelligence agent could named ulysses who confirmed the idea of targeting colvin was discussed and agreed at the highest level among those also lodging testimony with the court former us ambassador to syria robert ford it is important to record in a thorough judicial manner. for oppressive acts the kinds of war crimes that the syrian government committed the family is hoping there will be no hearing and the judge will simply make a recommendation for damages against the city and state the only reaction from damascus syrian president bashar al assad one said marie colvin got what she deserved alan fischer al-jazeera washington. thirty one palestinians have now died in gaza or after a series of violent demonstrations that began ten days ago gaza's health ministry says a forty five year old man died on monday from wins he sustained during protests on
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friday tens of thousands of people have traveled to the border with israel demanding rights or for turn for palestinian refugees well than two thousand four hundred have been injured most of them by live ammunition from israeli army gunfire but it smith reports now from west jerusalem on how the protests and violence are being reported by israel's hebrew language media. most israelis get their news from television and newspapers and this is how they've seen garza's march of return a lot of focus has been on how much here there's no mention of those taking part from across section of gaza society. this leaves. no mention in this report the most of the demonstrators were peaceful or of what has prompted this apparently you approach to protest in gaza. i think the media is reflecting that they're calling them peaceful protests the problem is you're not
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going to convince the israeli public of anything peaceful coming out of hamas maybe it's peaceful out of friday but saturday sunday monday tuesday wednesday thursday it's going to be back to the hamas violence israel's my circulation newspapers in print and online have largely maintain the government's narrative israel today uses an army quote in its headlines it says we will not allow the hamas protests to become the norm another popular newspaper getting off not terror disguised and hamas at the friends against photographs of protesters in costumes only all of the newspapers only the left leaning haaretz quotes directly gars officials in its headline referring to last friday it says nine people killed three hundred injured by live fire and it has had an editorial by a contribution with the headline closed heart referring to israel's close hard
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success the killing of gaza journalist yasser was covered by one of the main channels. in a report that carried a lot of input from other palestinian journalists. as well mr donnelly kind of the short and i thought i'm sure glad you know this again is the kind of short. that's less coverage from the palestinian perspective and there are no israeli journalists in gaza a couple of hours after this report added that israel's military said it will investigate the deaths of people it considers civilians including photographer. but it's myth that al-jazeera west jerusalem. supporters of jail palestinian teenager had to me have released footage of her being questioned by the israeli military with no lawyer present in the video two men appeared to tall into to me was detained in december of to being filmed slapping an israeli soldier near her home in the occupied west bank mohammed jam june has more now from ramallah. it's
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a video that supporters of i had to mimi say exposes the abusive tactics used against the palestinian teenager in an attempt to coerce her into a confession members of to me family say the video highlights of verbal harassment and intimidation by two male israeli interrogators they say one portion showing the two men referring to me as hair color and eyes is particularly troubling and inappropriate. on. one. the free that to me means campaign released the footage to the media at a news conference on monday in vermont law in the occupied west bank her father says israel decided to make an example of his seventeen year old daughter in order to discourage palestinian children from resisting the occupation began would it look as if i had they wanted to break our head to break her as the symbol she
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represents in front of her generation. to me was arrested in december after this video of her slapping and hitting two israeli soldiers outside of her house in the village of nabi saw the went viral. her younger cousin had been shot in the head by the israelis with a rubber coated steel bullets during protests against settlement expansion in the area her case through international criticism and to me became a hero to many palestinians israeli officials have defended to me as arrest saying they're protecting their soldiers and stopping what they call the incitement of violence last month to me agreed to a plea deal with israeli prosecutors to avoid more serious charges that could have led to her being imprisoned for years human rights defenders say what happened to me is not an isolated incident to the prison so i think that it is. widespread practice and all short to prison stay is a very loophole for show to see to target children and they target children by
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different groups for instance by torturing them by understeer them by detained them many are outraged by the video especially by the presence of one of the two interrogators i've seen i don't know hundreds of off interrogation sessions i have never seen a military intelligence officer present in one of these interrogations simply never seen it in hundreds of interrogations of huge is not he's not. he's not police his military intelligence why was military intelligence presence there the israeli army says it's passed a complaint filed by to me as a lawyer of improper conduct by the investigator to the justice ministry and it's being examined palestinian activists say that perhaps most of all i had to me case has highlighted the plight of palestinian children. aid organizations say there are around three hundred palestinian minors currently being held in israeli jails and
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whose cases like i had to mimi are being heard or will be heard before a military court and according to activists those miners will ultimately also have to enter into plea bargains or risk facing long term detentions how much damage is it in the occupied west bank at least fifteen people including children have been killed in an strike in yemen yemeni officials say saudi led coalition planes struck a house in the southwestern city of tire as the area has seen heavy fighting between saudi backed government forces and the rebels the crown prince of saudi arabia is in france where he signed a cultural deal for french help setting up a saudi national opera an orchestra may have been salmond held talks with the prime minister filipe the morning after a welcome dinner with the president of men while macro is meeting back on again on tuesday hoping to strengthen both business and cultural ties but they have been protests in france over the current saudi involvement in the war in yemen french
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police have used tear gas and stun grenades in a dawn raid to clear environmental activists from the former sides of a planned airport run two and a half thousand police entered the site at six in the morning and battled with protesters who fought back with stones plans for the airport and not to dumb to land in western fronts were abandoned in january after years of protests but many activists have stayed in place despite the apparent victory. own choose day it will be exactly twenty years since the british and irish governments and northern ireland's main political parties signed the good friday agreement the period known as the troubles began in the late one nine hundred sixty s. and continued until the peace agreement was signed on the tenth of april one thousand nine hundred ninety eight the catholic nationalist movement generally opposed british rule wanting to join the republican violent while protestants wanted to stay part of the united kingdom thousands of people were killed in the violence committed by both sides and tens of thousands were injured and as our u.k.
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correspondent bobby philips reports from the rural county for money their families are still fighting for justice. in small farming towns gentle valleys and quiet country lanes they were bad but dark days we came alone not direction and just were torn in the end here they were on the other side a blank there knows her old they opened up almost here just. three gone and it was thirty two votes in that year or so like you can imagine it was like it was just after eight o'clock on a sunday morning in one thousand nine hundred seventy two richard and his brother robin protestants and part time soldiers of the british army and their father drove into their farm and an ira ambush robin died richard has lost hope the man who killed his brother will ever be called no doubt but hey i think. it's quite possible a man overboard or either very old man or. what
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was the point but you know monitored you. know turned over say. unable to do in time for. us so no clue what just almost all of the violence of the troubles was here in northern ireland part of the united kingdom but just occasionally it would spread to the south of the republic which you can see the other side of that water geraldine o'reilly a catholic was fifteen years old just two months off to robin was killed so was she by a bomb planted by pro british paramilitaries she was buying chips on the high street another passing boy also killed antony is geraldine's brother he survived the bomb berea his wife he struggled not to let his last define his life for three of a sort of. covert no because i don't think anyone's ever going to be brought to
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justice no you know what or we can do you know is the peace agreement to take this is a lot different. for her what i hope for you to never happen to me were there and so . it's good to stay like that it's happening at the moment in the north you know where there is no government for a start you know but i do know that the people want peace and we want peace here as well to families justice has eluded them both and yet they cherish this peace even as they fear it's fertility. to be phillip's al-jazeera county from mama northern ireland. at least twenty three children have died after the school bus skidded off a mountain road in india the crash happened in the himalayan foothills initial reports suggest the driver was speeding and when he lost control of the bus which plunged around sixty metres into
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a deep gorge the children were on their way home from school. at least sixty people are believed to have died in indonesia in the past week from drinking illegal homemade alcohol police have raided properties in and around the capital jakarta looking for those responsible for the home brew products rising alcohol prices have fueled the black market for bootleg liquor in these areas world's most populous muslim country and drinking alcohol is frowned upon but not illegal form a south korean president lee myung bak has been indicted on several corruption charges and he has been accused of taking bribes corporate tax evasion and embezzle mood his successor going hey was sentenced to twenty four years in prison for corruption on friday because he novak is more now from seoul lenient back was president between two thousand and eight and two thousand and thirteen and these corruption charges are linked to his time in office he is accused of bribery embezzle meant tax evasion and abuse of power it's alleged he improperly received
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about ten million dollars from institutions including south korea's spy agency as well as the country's biggest conglomerate samsung he's been in detention since he was arrested last month and in that time has refused to be questioned by prosecutors but in the past he has denied the charges against him saying that his arrest was a politically motivated leak comes from the opposite side of politics to the current liberal president moon j n in the past he has also apologized for causing concern among the south korean public he now becomes the fourth former south korean president to face trial over corruption allegations his arrest his indictment comes just days after former president park geun hay was sentenced to twenty four years in her corruption trial accused found guilty rather of abuse of power and bribery amongst other charges. you got his constitutional court is hearing an opposition case against scrapping the presidential age limit ugandan parliament voted
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overwhelmingly in favor of removing the age limit of seventy five last year to pave the way for the seventy three year old president you have the most of any to seek reelection in twenty twenty one but opposition lawyers say proper legal procedures to change the constitution were not followed nigerian president mohammed bihari has announced he's running for reelection next year ends months of speculation over whether the seventy five year old will seek a second term in office opposition candidates say bihari is unfit for the presidency after spending five months in the u.k. last year to treat an undisclosed condition. as trainees prime minister malcolm turnbull is under pressure to resign after a third consecutive opinion poll showed him trailing the opposition labor party it is the same statistic that turnbull used to alice's predecessor tony abbott in two thousand and fifteen something you now says he regrets and you thomas reports from sydney. back in september twenty fifth one of the reasons malcolm turnbull gave for
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overthrowing his predecessor tony abbott was that abbott had lost thirty opinion polls in a row that means that thirty times in a row the opinion polls had shown that the government would lose an election to labor one held the next thing i'll come to said that that was unsustainable it showed that the government at the time was on track to lose the next election will now malcolm turnbull has failed his own test he has rings that model started thirty times in a row opinion polls have shown that he and his government are on track to lose the one thing though that prevents a leadership challenge is that there is no clear successor to malcolm turnbull no one those in his party can agree who should take over from him and also that the same opinion polls show that the australian public does not want another new prime minister there were four changes of prime minister in the five years to twenty fifteen the australian public has had enough of that so for now malcolm turnbull
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looks like. still ahead this news out a few. writers accused of destroying the sport. and demolition as a controlled explosion. is wrong. thank
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you so much nick tiger woods his performance at the masters has seen the forty two year old move back into golf's top one hundred for the first time in three years
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but his display wasn't as good as patrick radio was celebrating his first masters when the twenty seven year old had led from the halfway point out to gaston shot a one under par final round the seventy one to win a single stroke from coming here to breaking our jordan speed the shot an eight under par round on sunday and briefly shared the lead but finished two shots back in third place and in his first masters since twenty fifteen tiger woods saved his best for the final day going three under to finish in a tie for third. is disappointing that i didn't hit the wall well. bill just to be out here competing and if you are so but last year at this particular time i was. at a hard time just sitting or walking so now to be able to play and compete and have the ball away. that's. quite a change from watching. jamaican sprint star yohan blake has been upstaged in the
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men's hundred meter final the commonwealth games on the gold coast in australia is the twenty eleven world champion in this at that and was strong favorite but he had to settle for bronze a kind of big name one in a time of ten point zero three seconds of south africa's first ever hundred meter gold medal at the games. and there was a great display of sportsmanship in the women's ten thousand meters australia's three runners waited for lucy to run early on a choco who crossed the line three and a half minutes after the rest of the field had finished the race. station australia topped the medal table with thirty nine gold after five days of competition england are their nearest rivals with twenty two golds followed by india new zealand and south africa. august name and baseball right now is show how tiny labelled the japanese babe ruth otani continued a remark will start to his majorly career on sunday elise home and reports back to
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back starts if you haven't heard the name show high autonomy then you might want to get familiar with it he dominated the highlights real for the los angeles angels against the oakland a's on sunday the latest chapter in a building narrative down thank god thank god for a job or a new job the twenty three year old signed with the angels last year from japanese signed the hokkaido in nippon ham find has it followed a frenzy bidding process for his services why otani has a rare talent of being both an exceptional baton and pitcher few in baseball history of had that skill legend reply a babe ruth was one thank you was one sunday otani struck out twelve oakland players in his home pitching day boo he pitched a perfect game up to the seventh inning which the chair was thanks to thanks
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to the general thank the fall of this game it hit hard runs in three straight appearances that statistic combined with a double digit strikeout has only been matched twice in the sports history lost in one nine hundred seventy three and before that by ruth in one nine hundred sixteen the angels crowd of forty five thousand on sunday was the biggest for regular season games in two decades a week to thank god thank god thank you thank god thank you to the distributing thank you. and with his major league baseball career only two weeks old what comes next for the show high otani will likely have the fans coming back for more elite home an al-jazeera. manchester city boss pep guardiola says his side will need to find perfection if they are to have any chance of reaching the champions league semifinals the english premier league leaders will
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try and overturn a deficit on tuesday when they host a live report in the second leg of their quarterfinal tie city had into the match coming off back to back defeats first to liverpool and then to local rivals man united. to go through have to make almost a. group of chances be clinical when you could the chances chances in the chances are going to receive you know do so well in. all the conditions you have to move. to go through because those august of. two hundred ninety minutes. you know. it's going to be a bit of a strange situation but i think we need to come in with. you want to win the game. scoring goals are so i hold a four one lane as they travel to roma for the second leg of their quarter final on choose day then on wednesday byron munich hosts a beer with
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a two one advantage from the first leg round are three no law against you that just but a g.p.s. biggest game valentino rossi is accused rival mark mark has destroying the sport by riding dangerously the player clashed at the argentina grand prix marquez was given a penalty that saw him finish outside of the points. finish down in nineteen time lost by the crash britain's callen crouch low won the race in leeds the world championship after two break. but it was to be expected to be honest i came into the weekend thinking i could leave here with a chance of being first or second with mark we ended up winning i was comfortable in the i thought i took my risks i stayed with the riders that i probably should should have and would have been able to drop if i needed to the second stage of the world's toughest race has been completed the marathon the sixty event has more than a thousand competitors taking on
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a two hundred fifty kilometer course through the sahara desert morocco's russia delmore of his brother stage one winner to claim the victory in the women's category of russia's tally said dyke secured her second stage win. and that's all your sport for now it's now back to neck and london and further you very much will see later another so-called controlled demolition in southern denmark has gone wrong moving the trend of unexpected destruction the fifty three meters in the sense in the city of avoiding bog was brought down by explosives but it fell the wrong way. maybe he was injured for the nearby building suffered significant damage and investigation is now under way or the other is it judy is coming right up in a couple minutes after.
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the scene for us where they're on line what is american sign in yemen that peace is always possible but it never happens not because the situation is complicated but because no one cares or if you join us on sat there are people that there are choosing between buying medication eating they say is a dialogue i want to get in one more comment because this is someone who's an activist and just posted a story join the global conversation at this time on al-jazeera. the nature of news as it breaks this was a great election about it was going to win but it was about by how much with detailed coverage the syrian civil war most of them said to its teeth what is new different is that each day some people will live until to morrow so many innocent
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people will die from around the world the bats and balls are several years old the really good players to end up trading a cricket academy and maybe one day play for the national team. getting to the heart of the matter if will stuff i can gee the turkish cypriot people calls you today and says let's have talks would you accept facing realities what do you think reunification would look like there are two people think the peace corps unification is the only option for prosperity of south korea hear their story on talk to al-jazeera. al jazeera. where ever your.


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