tv Paris A Divided City Al Jazeera June 11, 2018 4:00am-5:01am +03
for finding anyone else along the last sunday's eruption at least one hundred ten people nearly two hundred are missing and thousands of homes have been destroyed correspondent marianna such as joins me now for esquire when it just came out one of the most devastated areas marianna what would what did you see. well through we just came out of the thing let me get a little dismayed just up the road here a few a couple of kilometers there and we we went to some of these and the scene there even one week later is is over powering there were about how two hundred people working there hard there were rescuers were digging the room very hot ash and is that is that is that they build the bottoms of the houses and that they have to be gay in it to be able
to recover bodies or remains and that they have indeed as we were there you've seen the recovery of several bodies of remains of people at least we knew of two small girls and also. that the rescuers you see how overpowering how bad it was for them they were hugging each other and of course you see families waiting handing by to hear move the ball of their loved one there is. no hope to find anyone alive the hope to be able to bury the dead so it's a very very sad scene with people crying people tired and of course it's a very dangerous area with the rescuers keeping it watching the volcano every minute of how the volcano is it works and how that will cain always moving
because. they take the temperature of the humidity and many other. details to be able to work there and if there's anything will everyone has to run down the hill. on the thank you so much for that. still to come on this half hour of baghdad where house holding voting papers from last month's contested iraqi election goes up in flames plus. the musical youth of turkey but not getting enough support from the government.
hello there are still some pretty vicious thunderstorms wandering around central and western europe this little bit of dispersing cloud he caused trouble in montenegro but the real revolution of clouds i am thunderstorms is around these two lows in spain and up in france as well but the fact they're a front of that just means that they're in hans showers that's pretty humid air as well elsewhere things are moving fairly slowly the heat is generally speaking virtually everywhere we've seen a return to the high twenty's in warsaw in the low twenty's and stocker what we read about the thirty mark austria southwards little cold in this circulating shasta glean from charlotte is down to twenty one in paris and that could be some significant rain falling out of the sky with the showers now the law to slowly north through northern france the circulation the bay biscay draws in cool weather to northern spain as well twenty two madrid in the sunshine and thirty one rather more humid athens sides of all this and the others faily quads and on shore breeze
these inside of libya it's not attention karo back below the forty mark bristow forty five and us one and further west near the coast twenty one very pleasant in robots but the same in algiers you'll notice and barely a cloud in the sky for the most part. uncovering full difference a canal a since by the f.b.i. more than twenty years ago reports being written without the knowledge or authorization equipments dirty just a mortgage being given that's way beyond people's expertise the state has announced its intention to time to retry john after trees crotched for which he's already served their evidence was the only physical evidence put really manning in that car this ystem with juvenile in jail on al-jazeera.
welcome back reminder of the top stories here in al-jazeera u.s. president has arrived in singapore ahead of tuesday's historic summit with north korean leader kim jong un came touched down a few hours earlier before paying a kesey call and singapore's prime minister a top white house advisor has accused the canadian prime minister of trying to stop donald trump in the back of the g seven summits by justin trudeau criticize the u.s. tariffs on steel and aluminum and another flow of mud and ash from the for a go volcano in guatemala has forced emergency teams to abandon their search for survivors a week after it first erupted killing at least one hundred ten people. a large fire has broken out as a warehouse storing ballot boxes from last month's iraqi election there apparently
no one have been destroyed the cause of the blaze is not yet known but the country is preparing for a manual recount of around ten million votes following allegations of electoral fraud trial stratford has more from baghdad. thick black smoke over the reason for districts in eastern baghdad iraq's ministry of interior say the fire started in a building used to store ballot boxes and electronic voting machines from the disputed parliamentary election a month ago. iraq's parliament voted last week for a countrywide to manual recount of all ballots after allegations of voting fraud. one m.p. said the fire was started deliberately and cooled on the government to better protect buildings where ballot boxes are being stalled cannot imagine how did. this three warehouses there are important but it's boxes and firefighters are inside trying to present the fire earlier in the day and nine judges were appointed to
oversee the manual recount of votes nationwide the process is expected to take at least a couple of weeks the government sacked senior members of the election commission which oversaw the vote counting prime minister hydrilla body has banned them from leaving the country and warned that anyone suspected of being involved in election fraud could face criminal charges iraq's first election since the defeat of i still was praised for the lack of violence in the run up to and during polling day on may the twelfth but since then much has changed allegations of fraud leading to parliament's vote for a countrywide manual recounts of throwing the transparency of this election into doubt a fire at a building containing potential proof of how people voted will only make accusations of voter rigging even louder. baghdad. at
least seventeen people have been killed in syrian government airstrikes on a village in the rebel held province of idlib another province is meant to be one of the so-called deescalation zones activists say the truth was respected in it live for months until friday and the government attack in the dhamma held from three different people sunday strike is said to be in retaliation for a rebel attack on towns loyal to president bashar al assad the battle for control of a besieged city in eastern libya is intensifying dernier is the last eastern city not held by forces loyal to renegade general khalifa haftar his troops are bombarding the coastal city from the east and west using machine guns and heavy artillery the trying to oust the groups some linked to al qaeda which of controlled burn out for years the u.n. says it's worried about the safety of an estimated one hundred fifty thousand civilians living there or people are fleeing in greater numbers than other any time
since heavy fighting began two months ago three hundred families who feared revenge attacks if the city forced to have to as forces have been rescued by red crescent volunteers the aid groups appealing for safe corridor was to be set up to move others to safety. it is italy's interior ministry has threatened to close its poorest to rescue ships if malta doesn't take in more than six hundred migrants saved by a french charity this week malta has brushed off the request saying it had nothing to do with the rescue more than six hundred thousand african migrants have reached a silly by sea over the past five years new interior minister material salvini campaign strongly against immigration in the recent parliamentary elections. nearly two hundred thousand people have lined roads across the basque region calling for the right to decide whether they remain remain part of spain as carl had penned whole reports the event may bring new impetus for the vast nationalist movement and
aggravate an already turbulent political scene in madrid. there's nobody else who was there but there it sounds a little sweet to be a protest song yet it is a call to vote and before. this demonstration in the basque region marks the start of a new bid for greater self rule or maybe even to break away from spain together. we've been calling for our rights for years and today is another chance to see that there's a significant percentage of citizens who want to vote and this site where putin. last month the armed separatists organization etter announced it was disbanding that gives peaceful campaigners the chance to draw a line between themselves that violent uprising which lasted decades these are the last links in a human chain that stretches from here more than two hundred kilometers or one
hundred twenty miles away right up to the border with france it wound along the highways and byways through one of the richest corners of spain the north-east basque region already has wide ranging devolved powers over health education and even taxation but some like goss who came with his grandson dream of having their own country when. there are steps to be taken first self-government and so for all and then independence i'm not sure what that will look like but it needs to recognize people's progress in a moment. some days event comes amid turbulent times the dispute over catalonia is attempt to declare independence from the rest of spain is far from over and earlier this month the central government in madrid was toppled by a corruption scandal the incoming socialist administration has known with giora no
room to maneuver on key issues such as greater self rule for spain various regions by. but organizers except it may be along the campaign. different factors mean we're closing one chapter and beginning another it was based this new chart on democratic values and the will of the people is seen in our service and often. it's hard to see how government leaders in madrid would ever accept moves to carve up spain into independent states. but ask these basque demonstrators join together they chant the power in the future is in their hands karl penhall al-jazeera victorious spain. and police in spain have arrested twenty four people believed to be involved in a child pornography ring. of possessing and distributing images of children online arrests took place across spain from madrid to barcelona and the canary islands the
suspects come from britain pakistan and ecuador. tens of thousands of women in britain have marched together to create a living artwork to celebrate one hundred years since they won the right to vote the suffragette movement campaigned for decades for women's democratic rights using protest and direct action and sunday's event was a reminder of modern day struggles as named barbara reports. a river of green white and voyage. the first letters of those colors used by the suffragette movement g w v signifying give women the vote one hundred years ago some british women finally got it and these women are remembering their struggle with a unique march in the u.k. to national capitals edinburgh cardiff belfast and here in london community groups have been working with professional artists to create some are you couching banners
we commissioned a hundred artists each to work with a group that could be women imprisoned kids and schools. muslim women's federation south bank sisters lots of different people you see behind me clean break her prison survivors of domestic violence so lots and lots of different organizations that we can rate a particular artist to go into back to work with them to make a banner in a series of workshops they also explore the history of the suffragettes as well as the later fight for things like access to birth control these women were extremely radical women who were prepared to act deeds not words and make decisions that perhaps nowadays you might like pretty cool off. many of the themes are obvious. others less so and help wait time to take workshops making the food coming up with the parents the teacher coming up with. a ten to idea. is that the first
thing it defies description we're hoping because i think if if things can become surprise we call it controls the march is also so homemade efforts and some definitely too young to vote to belong to a women together doing something together. and try to do something with my daughter. to take. the women marching who have come from all over england and the band as they've made highlight a whole range of issues but what they're all doing is looking back to the achievements of the suffragettes looking forward to a more equal future. and they're hoping the younger generations will be as bold as those who came before them. turkey is a life with the sound the music they stumble music festival is hosting around five hundred artists including young classical musicians who are often forced abroad
because of a lack of financial support from the government saying i'm got reports. as well as some of the world's most renowned classical musicians young talent is taking to the stage all over. including twenty two year old. but talent she says needs to be polished with practice. fingers paid the price and as is often with artists her rewards have little to do with money. that art is expensive no one produces hops in turkey my instrument cost twenty thousand euros at least these are all beyond my parents' budget i am dependent on funds. it is much the same story with her fellow musicians was asked to remember the instrument by by its case its bow all a very expensive for us considering the euro is very high in turkey he said all
mark being a musician is all about what's in your heart in a way but besides education you must have financial support. classical music is not as popular in turkey as many other countries private institutions and companies tend to fund artists and events through what are called social responsibility budgets. this festival liz's with sponsors to support young talent while ensuring their educational needs are met. here in the sun not doing arts and music together pushes us to think collectively about the world's problems and act together i believe music has really indirectly for peace the soul of some concert tickets will help fourteen girls who are studying music of rote. yank fame male musicians friend i will play the maintenance of my cello and i will buy new hair from my bow so it's
a amazing help for me these young stars are already known outside turkey but that's home it is difficult for classical musicians to make a name for themselves and the government doesn't have an incentive or scholarship for special art students. but most of these girls agree they're promoting their country with their talents and the government should recognise that and provide more help seen aamco solo al-jazeera stumble. by the more to say on our website just click on al-jazeera dot com. these are the top stories on al-jazeera the leaders of the u.s. and north korea have arrived in singapore for tuesday's historic summit trump and kim jong un are now staying in separate hotels far from each other trying to decide
this congress is a one time shot at peace while came told singapore's prime minister the entire world is watching with the arrival of these two leaders in place the work begins in preparation for that meeting that will take place on tuesday they're going teams here on the ground working feverish lee not just to get the logistics in place but also to set the right tone for the table the u.s. president tweeting while he was on air force one that he believed that this was a one time opportunity he believes the north korean leader will not waste. nuclear peace was also at the top of the agenda at the summit of the shanghai cooperation organization and china iranian president hassan rouhani used the meeting to criticize the u.s. for withdrawing from the iran nuclear deal saying it's unilateral policies are a threat to all the twenty fifteen agreement between iran and world powers that lifted sanctions on iran in return for restrictions on its nuclear activities or
says president vladimir putin told the summit he wants a consistent and unconditional implementation of the deal the white house has stepped up its verbal attacks on justin trudeau with top of visors claiming the canadian prime minister stopped us in the back at the g. seven summit trudeau avoided questions from which the media in quebec he told reporters at the summit that the u.s. president's decision to invoke national security as a reason for his skill trade tariffs was kind of insulting. another flow of modern the ash from the fray governor and got him allah has forced emergency teams to abandon the search for survivors they say there's little hope of finding anyone else alive off the last sunday's eruption could at least one hundred ten people and far as ingolf the warehouse in baghdad where voting papers from last month's general election all stored the cause is not yet known but the country is preparing for a manual recount of around ten million votes following allegations of fraud that was
all the top stories stay with us here at talk to al-jazeera is coming up next. volcano kill away or erupted explosively last thing boiling clouds of steam and ash and rock high into the atmosphere scientists say it's not unusual for eruptions to stop and start up again later as for kill away or it has been spilling lubbock continually for more than thirty years. native hawaiian spiritual beliefs say eruptions reflect the moods of the goddess bailey. says native hawaiians to the
belly is always nice to us whether she takes our home or not we accept this type of event. you can rule. bloopers. for many years people have been fleeing eritrea. a steady stream crossed the border into sudan but unable or unwilling to stay there they move on. many end up in europe. others have made it across the sinai peninsula and managed to get into israel. today approximately forty thousand people from africa have made it into the country. having rejected most of their asylum applications
the israeli government now wants them out a new program has been announced except deportations to a third country such as rwanda or uganda or end up in an israeli prison. it's here in pockets of relatively deprived southern television but thousands of africans have made their home over recent years we'll hear from some of those who now stand to lose that here until trial just. tekhelet and eden have lived in tel aviv for about ten years now both of them stayed the reason they fled eritrea was to escape the military it's a familiar story. according to a united nations investigation based on interviews with five hundred refugees around the world the military is in fact
a recruitment tool for forced labor tracing its role to the country's long running conflict with its neighbor if the o.p.o. . eritrea gained formal independence from ethiopia in one nine hundred ninety three after a thirty year long armed struggle but since then the situation along the border has remained tense with frequent violence cautions. as a result the military here please the central organizing role but beyond defending the country it has become an instrument of oppression according to retrain refugees young men are forced to serve for many years but not just to execute military duties the issues relating to eritrea as military and slash national service programs include their arbitrary and indefinite duration the use of conscripts as forced labor including manual labor very inhumane conditions of service rape
and torture often associated with service and their devastating impact on family life and freedom of choice for the individuals. overall the un investigators concluded that quote the commission has reasonable grounds to believe that crimes against humanity namely enslavement imprisonment in force disappearance torture other inhumanities persecution rape and murder have been committed in eritrea since one nine hundred ninety one. it's also recommended referring the situation to the prosecutor of the international criminal court. and natural way out of the country is north to sudan but that country is hardly a long term solution. not too far away israel and many managed to cross into the country before israel decided to build
a barbed fence along its border with egypt in the sinai peninsula. but now the government here says it's time for the refugees to go. or come here to live in st garden and southern tel aviv it's a park here where years ago many of the asylum seekers recently brought on a bus and left and now it's become something of a central point for this community. tekhelet came here in two thousand and six for a while he worked in a restaurant. he works for an engine advocating on behalf of the african community here. he didn't came here ten years ago with her husband and two kids since then she has given birth to a daughter who is now in kindergarten she also works for an ngo let's start at the beginning of your story how and why did you leave eritrea and how did you end up here in israel when i was a nurse there was an athlete and there was also
a student without any reason there are three of them between me and force and this is army and i trained as a soldier and then ask them to give me a chance to return back to my studies and my training to become one of late it was an athlete with a sense runner and they refuse it me that it may claim go back to where it came from and as a point i left my country because i become hopeless in my own country i've become dreamless in my own country and it's my country on some consequence. a way to cross the border and run because me my country's military border guard this and they ask me where i'm going and i told them i'm leaving my country because of all this stuff that happened to me and they asked me what was the prison i saw them in a prison what's it like so i can't deal with prison and a start drawing away from them. three times to kill me. had been
done from sudden success didn't number two thousand and seven and the same thing happened in sudan this is government starting to in two hundred over there kind of sensical together and i ran away from that and they came to egypt cairo and the same thing happened cairo so the only place is was near to me was israel so i came to israel on the end of stalin seven through. commenting on israel's new policy prime minister netanyahu had this to say on january twenty first we are taking actions against illegal immigrants who came here for work purposes israel will continue to be a shelter for true refugees and will eject illegal infiltrators now the israeli government's argument in all of this is that the vast majority of the eritrean sudanese asylum seekers are not asylum seekers it calls them infiltrators and
people who are here for economic reasons i mean how would you respond to that what what would happen do you think if you went back to eritrea first of all they never took our us and claim properly according to international law so they have no reason to what are you going to occur for in truth rather than to traitors right because they never give us a chance even some is there are setting up the question systematically they brought us to some of our claim even those who are climate similar again we didn't get it and so for that sometimes they reject automatically out of fun for no reason without checking their claim so it is completely a lie it's not completely right why they're sane especially in the world more than ninety per cent of eritrean get accepted as refugees in the sudan is are the same number of get accepted as refugees so why is there is zero prince's almost zero point. one person to get upset if it's almost there is ten people who get up to the refuges you see in the last ten years so you can understand it's completely
baseless it completely completely lie and in your own personal case what are the stakes i mean you you left because you deserve the army he was shot at crossing the border if you were simply to go home you obviously view yourself as an asylum seeker if you were to go there now what would happen to first of all if my country because they were in the set up my country so if i were about my country i am sure there would be imprisonment because there was a border illegally and i think we're going to terrorize them and they're going to it's trial so if i work my country but not just me every chance i look to the country would be in danger because we know now when we were in our country we know nothing about it. but you know we now everything what do you mean my country and to our people for even the military also played a critical role in her and her husband's decision to leave eritrea ten years ago.
so why did you leave what force you out of every trade because what is a man all the man that free from eritrea or as most of them was in that a me and limited that. even if the man is free from the army the government came they took all the addresses the family especially for wife was a kid s. i don't want to be. in prison because every time prison is the prison like his underground prison it is so difficult you can eat one time in a day it is sleep you can sleep on the floor this is your own personal experience when your husband fled the armenia you were imprisoned for tumultuous for two months i was with my delta now my daughter now is eleven years old as that time she was like one in the house and so you both ended up with you and your husband and your two children and that up in sudan in
a refugee. what made you decide to come here because there is no. so that is also the same situation i like at it because if you sit in the fija come that is a smuggler as maybe they kidnapped the deal maybe they can now but cicadas to get the money. when i so when i listen some see it happen for someone my ring my husband who told me let's try to leave to get a safe place and then he decided to send me to israel and i came. they said and so you you're here you've been here for nearly a decade and you've been trying you say to apply for asylum. what's happened how far is your asylum application go i cried for five days. till i play that silent.
feagin status but i didn't get any chance to in time because that is a lot of people and has immigration they don't want to meet. at a seedy asylum. because they decide to deport us a little one that if someone applies at a fee to status it is. to save us from the deportation when you first arrived in israel nine years ago you didn't apply britain or i don't know no one contacted me i don't know because before i was in my country i don't know how to do about the fetus i don't out up like. the old man and he came in to say hey we're just. going around having even used the phone. to get used to go on being a weekend go through one day. and what about. environment here in
southern tel aviv how do you get along with local people here are the major problems all of that if you just had here and they suffer from the people there never miss some neighbors that blame. you no more. go back off. shoot like. i don't get abodes us. to eat the. chocolate and eat dinner and their fellow refugees are not fighting for their position and moan all we came to demonstrate against the book dushan. we disagree with. the decision of our government especially as jews. we are people off refugees asylum seekers. for two thousand years and we are here to say. now that we are in
a sovereign state we have to deal with other asylum seekers worldwide. in the last few weeks and months we've seen a real groundswell of israeli voices kind of advocating on your behalf we've seen holocaust survivors rushing to the government people even talking about sheltering people in homes and frank to prevent them from being deported what's that been like to witness from your perspective actually it is quite interesting for me this is not into like it's enough like surprise because the last ten years i know these people are fighting with me but their voices never hear in the media as in they keep fighting for my father and for the future for the picture of the country and the for the value of the country. it's not a deuce of value even like was a gun i mean. protecting the image of the country it's not just just about me it's
about as a country because the current government is very working very hard to destroy some secret meeting in there to destroy the image of the country so the last ten years not the government system there's the people because my savior because my family become part of me for the last ten years i survived because of the people and the the public but this is them is completely made to quote to break me and met just to kick me out of the country and take me down. many eritreans and others have already been transferred out of the country but the circumstances are murky and hard to verify as a result there is a lot of speculation. a common story is that refugees are sent on to cover to rwanda or uganda with some cash and that the governments dare look the other way possibly in a deal with israel in the meantime refugees are staying in an open detention center
here in israel called toilet they are free to leave during the day but have to return by night. the policy that is being now advanced by the prison or a third country which is widely thought to be a wonder there are some arguments that perhaps uganda could be involved as well that policy when it comes to that choice if you were presented with that choice personally prison or forced deportation back to an african country which is not your own what choice would you make it is better for me to see your side is what is waiting for me in rwanda already one hundred there is no system created or waiting for me to give me a shelter or a security you have to understand that there is no system at all for me or for us i'm sick of community and this country's because we know in the last two years those people who are forced to what's countries where smugglers to other countries they were victims of months they were victims of human trafficking they didn't say
they did in maternity they did in libya instead of the soul so for me it's like i can do that i can't go to this country because i know i'm asking protection in israel i never ask protection and one or uganda and secondly it's a good thing for me to say to level up my home which means it's better for me to stay in prison than to go to another one are you worried about your physical safety in either of those two countries or what is your main concern about being sent to one of those places most of them as a person i have a dream to grow and to become him being after here for ten years i start from scratch. actually you know the longer you know the culture and of the country i can survive now but there push me to start from scratch again so i'm human being and do i need to create my future it's all from start point again to go back to
slanders i just said so for my physical protection i'm not perfect at all in this country because as we saw last you for use a lot of people who are in the courtroom would so i don't be killed over how people are feeling at the moment how seriously are people taking this threat that is coming from the israeli government that they're going to be forcibly deported to a country which is and as i think i was seeing the menace i wear it now because. they know it when it will happen. and there was also a lot of men that now in holland they get rejected a lot as there is the detention center in so far most of his i guess to get the answer for that is and so you think that this is going to target single men in particular and that they are under very realistic threat of imminent deportation. and you yourself you have a family you have three children one of them will was born here what is it been
like bringing them up in this environment when there is a lot of uncertainty and fear about what might happen what's it been like for the kids i don't know if it will behappen far as i'm soft as a kid is i'm not going to the one that i would i would say is again in prison it's better to sit in prison that's that's your view yeah because africa is africa is the same situation and your children i mean are very conscious of what's happening yes or no what is happening. i want to visit my doctor she's talking about the lunda she said what is the one. i don't think there were one. she said why the government of israel decided to do like this say home on bank. says she said. why the government gave me to. two
to chose a country like the kind. i told her that is not under his chase she said i don't think it'll go under because i don't know the language i don't know the country is told to me if you need to board cause. everything i have a question tell me because we have a family in it and that it is better to do like the same done decide to. let your eleven year old and you have a younger daughter as well in kindergarten i mean what was the situation for her. she done about that prosthesis is almost small but it is difficult because they could have. like feeding in that or that of them so it's like later you can go to inheritance or you can just for a fijian laser is no any sally kids learn together in the thing that about them
it is also until one eleven two pm there is no longer any chance to put her hair like after school i pay for her. until i came to tech and your own situation i mean if if you found yourself on a plane heading to rwanda what would that mean for you what would the prospect of life. be like for you i'm not going to london i would sit in the in the prison no matter how many lonely it takes. why is that what are you worried about that would happen because that one day is the same like i don't africa if i go to one. they can pick all the papers document to say no and i know that entire part of us i'm afraid. to get like a slave trade like it does that happen in libya i and i don't want do you think that the israeli government is really going to do this or do you think they're just
trying to scare people. maybe they need to scare people because. you can do like buy for us if somebody scary if they will put in unlimited prison. maybe someone they decide to walk the israeli government says that's the vast majority of people here who come from sudan eritrea the african infiltrators as they call them are here for economic reasons they have to get better jobs to get a better lifestyle i mean how do you is not it is not it is wrong it is not. for the job because when i was in eritrea i was working as a bank accounting the big credit. i did i don't want to walk in cleaning but the walk in bank or better to continue my education
but i don't know if his. and your young daughter finally who is who was born here do you think that she has a future in this country there is no future for her. even she is born here that isn't a future because she's from medicare and so you're your aspiration your hope is to stay here and feel whole family to stay and live in israel permanently what is your my hope is. i don't know why my hope is if i get a chance i want them on the side because i can't clinton kind of this. is not. if i get the channels i'm trying to get it than this and that if i get i'm so happy. i'll continue.
tekhelet the only long term solution points back to retrain. he wants nothing more than to return to what he still calls his country but first the situation there has to change. and your own future of the next few years i mean what do you think what do you hope is going to happen to you. i believe in god. to give me and with future and those who are the person i know i have to fight and for car each and. police of the government why me looks like you're on so i have to become stronger and to be safe they have something to happen.
japan to meet the surgeon pioneering new techniques in regenerating on days and could a breakthrough medical trial provide some much needed only to cystic fibrosis sufferers based on all of the evidence behind the virus at least up hundredfold morning acted in concert very nice to get the cure revisited on al-jazeera the globe in the united states i learned that the first amendment is really key to being a freedom of the childhood going to be something many women to the resources that are available but it's an al-jazeera story is that we just don't tell you what the subject of the story wants you to know the government is not willing to do the one thing the demonstrators want to apologize for that's what al-jazeera does we ask the questions so that we can get closer to the truth june nine hundred sixty seven
six days they redrew the map of the middle east just record of the ended war for the greatest tragedy in the history of islam al-jazeera explores the events leading to the war and its consequences which is still felt today we tried everything to be with nations and try to make. contacts through different countries and it was clear that all this was the north of the war in june on al-jazeera. suits us alone though with the top stories on al-jazeera the stage is set for tuesday's historic summit in singapore the first between a leader from north korea and the sitting u.s. president representatives from both sides are carrying out last minute preparations on meetings to ensure everything goes smoothly but there's no guarantee of success kimberly how close has this update from singapore. the u.s.
president touching down here at the pile of bar air force base here in singapore just hours after kim jong il in the north korean leader also arriving now with the arrival of these two leaders in place the work begins in preparation for that meeting that will take place on tuesday there have been teams here on the ground working feverish late not just to get the logistics in place but also to set the right tone for the table the u.s. president meeting while he was on air force one that he believed that this was a one time opportunity he believes the north korean leader will not wait also saying that he believes they can join their news ready to work towards peace and prosperity for his nation certainly this is something that the u.s. is offering as leverage towards achieving the goal of nuclear ideation something that has been very hard to define between the two sides but that gap closing but
what will be difficult is the measurable steps so as a result there is going to be a lot of pressure on these two leaders to prove that this is more than just a photo opportunity but something that can be achievable starting with what the u.s. president calls a dialogue. on nuclear peace was also at the top of their gender at the summit of the shanghai cooperation organization and china iranian president hassan rouhani used the meeting to criticize the u.s. for withdrawing from the iran nuclear deal saying it's new no actual polish policies are a threat to the two thousand and fifteen agreement between iran and world powers lifted international sanctions on iran in return for restrictions on its nuclear activities russia's president vladimir putin told the summit he wants consistent and unconditional implementation of the deal. the white house has stepped up its verbal attacks on justin trudeau with top of vices claiming the canadian prime
minister stopped us in the back of the g seven summits trudeau avoided questions from waiting media in quebec during the summit he told reporters that the u.s. president's decision to invoke national security as a reason for his still trade tariffs was kind of insulting on sunday white house trade advisor peter navarro escalated this. there's a special place in hell for any foreign leader that engages in bad faith diplomacy with president donald trump and then tries to stab them in the back on the way out the door and that's what bad justin trudeau did with that stunt press conference that's what we dishonest justin trudeau did and that comes right from air force one and i'll tell you this to my friends in canada that was one of the worst political miscalculations of the canadian leader in modern canadian history. at least seventeen people have been killed in syrian government airstrikes on
a village in the rebel held province of the northern province is meant to be one of the so-called deescalation zones activists say the truth was respected in it for months until friday when the government attack inside on the forty four people sunday strike is said to be in retaliation for a rebel attack on towns loyal to president bush on the. fire has engulfed a warehouse in baghdad where thousands of voting papers from last month's general election all stored the cause of the blaze is not yet known but the country is preparing for a manual recount of around ten million votes following allegations of electoral fraud and election spokesman says the fire went into effect the recount but the parliament speaker has called the election to be repeated following the blaze. another flow of mud and ash from the four go volcano in guatemala has forced emergency teams to abandon this for survivors a week after it first erupted killing at least one hundred ten people. those are
the stories the story the system is next hour announces there i'll be back in about . this is joe berlinger calling i'm the director of that documentary about the manning case and i know you had told my team not to call anymore i just wanted to introduce myself and just to tell you a little bit about what we're hoping to said oh. yeah. can i just say one thing which is we're not here to talk about the guilt or innocence of mr manning we're doing on a larger show about the impact of the f.b.i. decision tomb in a room you know a whole bunch of cases. i've heard him but i'm just trying to
see him and anything i say might persuade you otherwise but. now ok i appreciate your time sorry for sorry for disturbing. stories and. you know sometimes you can't win. world war two sticks and so these things from the american criminal justice system in forces our laws and keeps watch over us that person. who is watching the system. i'm joe berlinger and i've used my camera for twenty years to knock down doors and pursue the truth for a fee the system now we're going inside the american criminal justice system a comment on the charges from law enforcement to elected officials the court system the corrections to find out if justice is being served. in this episode of the system will be looking into an f.b.i. scandal of manipulated forensic evidence that may have led to thousands of wrongful
convictions over the past three decades. my crew and i have been following two of these cases in mississippi in baltimore any comments on the charges against individuals whose fates were directly impacted by f.b.i. expert testimony about forensic evidence analyzed by the f.b.i. crime lab fred whitehurst was the f.b.i. agent who blew the whistle on the bureau's famed crime lab. i walked into alice's wonderland as a scientist there wasn't any science this thing about hair analysis not science it's a subjective nightmare and i wrote two hundred thirty seven letters over a period of five years to these pictures you know there were issues of reports being written without my knowledge or authorization equipments dirty testimony being given that's way beyond people's expertise on best getting this country's top forensic laboratory the justice department inspector general reportedly has discovered sloppy procedures and examples of carelessly handled evidence we found
that results of analysis were skewed in favor of the prosecution. how big do you think the fallout from this report could be a very big this is a royal pain in the neck and federal prosecutors and judges all over the country are going to have to deal now with motions by pending defendants and already convicted defendants about the scientific evidence in their cases this is not a good thing for the f.b.i. . prosecutors were notified about these findings but few revisited their cases for more than a decade many defendants were left in the dark now letters have started reaching defense attorneys across the country notifying them that the forensic testimony used to convict their clients was flawed thousands of convictions have been called into question including twenty seven death row cases. the case of willie jerome manning is one of them manning was sentenced to death in one thousand nine
hundred two for the murder of two college students in starkville mississippi. hair found in the victim's car was analyzed by the f.b.i. crime lab their evidence had a significant impact on the case because that was the only physical evidence that put really manning in that car mr manning's execution was set for may seventh we received these letters from the f.b.i. calling into question forensic testing about hair and ballistics we received the first letter about hair on may second the second letter on hair on may fourth we received the last letter less than twelve hours away from the scheduled execution and asked the court to reopen the case and it was at that point that the court finally stayed the execution. were headed to starkville mississippi to meet marshawn manning is will these
younger brother the prison would not allow me to interview willie in person so i schedule a phone call with willie at marshlands house. and then as i go on. and you were with him those few hours right before i was that low. our days in the you know those final hours to do you think it was going to go through the execution or did you receive all the. excuse and go through how snake and. got through you know and all crimes and not talking to. the line and on to that he's a look at me on his face in the mirror you know to listen to me he was into you know and it means you know men we don't do that. it's joe berlinger the director on
a how are you and shell out and shawn was up and grow you know. when you heard about you know the f.b.i. sending out letters that there was bad testimony about the friends ics your case and a whole bunch of other cases how did you react to that are that with that with the hughes and the release next week i mean it. i don't know i mean you know the case with it happened you know but these that the state. you know if they have an innocent person incarcerated willie manning still sits on death row and d.n.a. testing of the hair sample used to convict him could set him free but it also could confirm his guilt. there are thousands of cases like this that were mishandled by the f.b.i. crime lab. in baltimore we found another one we're heading there now to meet john huffington who five weeks ago was released after spending thirty two years in
prison. in one thousand nine hundred one he was found guilty of the brutal double murder of diana becker whose body was found at her mobile home and her boyfriend joe hudson whose body was discovered seven miles away and here again the f.b.i.'s crime lab hair testimony was used as the main evidence to convict him. in this case d.n.a. was finally tested of a hair that was alleged to john helping to found in the bed of the murder victim diana bakker that was the key evidence of the prosecution brought up there was a ninety nine point nine eight percent likelihood that the hairs found at the scene were hits now we know it's a zero percent chance likelihood because the d.n.a. testing shows that these were not his hairs. the judge found in his order that's without the hair evidence being heard by the jury there's.