al-jazeera. hello i maryanne demasi this is the news hour live from london coming up in the next sixty minutes we're going to get to the bottom of that and there will be severe punishment strong words from the u.s. president over the disappearance of the saudi journalist. back in the usa the american pastor freed by turkey meets president at the white house. and mourning in uganda after a landslide flattens villages killing dozens of people.
who are with a sport as roger federer goes down in shanghai up ahead of the flu two hundred seaborne a choice all of the base of his knees are. u.s. president donald trump vowed to severely punished saudi arabia if the kingdom is found to be behind the disappearance of jamal khashoggi a veteran journalist was last seen entering the saudi consulate in istanbul eleven days ago said he was pessimistic about fate but ruled out sanctions that would impact one hundred ten billion dollar u.s. saudi arms deal. i would like to do something where we could maybe. look at other things i will tote the senators because that's a tremendous order for our companies it's a tremendous order for really from an economic development standpoint you look at
texas has a big chunk of it almost all of our states are involved in that order so i actually think would be punishing ourselves if we did it there are other things we can do that are very very powerful very strong and we'll do that now as of this moment nobody knows what happened as of this moment you know we're looking into it very seriously turkey is looking into it. at a very high level at the highest level at this point it's looking like it's looking like. he perhaps would be or is it around and that's very sad i think we would have known by now that was our first hope our first crop was that he was not killed but maybe that's. not looking is not looking too good right from what we hear. so let's get the latest now from john henry he joins us live from washington where he might a valid severe punishment for saudi arabia if the u.s.
concludes saudi agents did kill khashoggi john but the message from the u.s. at the moment is not to expect measures anytime soon. that's right president trump is really amped up his rhetoric on this before all he was really willing to say was that he didn't want to sacrifice that arms deal that to put this in context this is about is difficult for a president trump as it is for saudi arabia since one nine hundred thirty three when the two countries developed diplomatic relations with each other there's been a kind of special relationship and that has grown tighter under george w. bush than under obama but perhaps not ever as close at least visually is it has been under trump who made saudi arabia his first visit outside of the country met with king salmon and then of course negotiated that arms deal he calls it a one hundred ten billion dollars arms deal but that's how do you have not committed to quite that much yet so it remains to be seen what will become of that but that is probably the strongest cudgel he has to wield against saudi arabia
there are a lot of other options there is this upcoming investment summit in riyadh that what they're calling davos in the desert and a number of people are pulling out of the united states government isn't participating formally in that the president did say that he was inviting g.'s fiance to the white house the bad press that comes from that will of course do exactly what it upset saudi arabia about the shoji in the first place so that will of course be something he can do in a very small way but otherwise he could intervene in the gulf crisis but there aren't really that many options he was specifically asked about what it was that he could do and he deferred to an aide and did not ever really answer that question but there there are a number of there are a limited number of things that he can do and those would also affect the united states in a negative way marry him. all right thank you very much john hendren with all the latest on that from washington meanwhile turkish sources say they have proof the
veteran saudi journalist was murdered inside the compound they say the claim is based on a recording from the apple watch khashoggi was wearing when he entered the consulate charles stratford explains. pro-government turkish media say it has proof that jamal khashoggi was murdered by a saudi hit squad that proof it says is a recording made using an apple watch which the journalist was wearing on the day he entered the saudi consulate in istanbul turkey government sources told al-jazeera the watch was sinks to his phone which he left with his fiance who waited for him outside the watch can only record audioboo the recording so say turkish government sources is clear enough to establish the her soldier was murdered inside the consulate but technology experts doubt that the watch could have recorded audioboo evidence in this case i wouldn't say unbelievable there's a few technical challenges a few potential issues with this narrative it's not immediately consistent with the
story and what we know the details. but the technology is capable of creating a lot of territory and it's also designed to synchronize it's designed to try to find access point and connect so it's not out of the realm of possibility so there are still questions about exactly how the turkish authorities obtained the audioboo evidence saudi arabia has called the allegations a baseless lies or friday the kingdom to spanish king solomon's top advisor prince khalid al faisal who met the turkish president received over to want to try and find a way out of this crisis turkey is pushing saudi arabia to allow a joint team access into the consulate to conduct an investigation of the suspected murder scene speculation will continue to grow as to what exactly happened in the building behind me until solid evidence is released that some sources in the
turkish government and the turkish media say proves he was murdered the turkish government has yet to release a formal statement on a crisis that is fast becoming a major deal. mattick issue with huge ramifications for saudi arabia on the world stage stratford al-jazeera istanbul. which militia has more on the diplomatic efforts of the saudi delegation from outside the consulate in istanbul. this by this high profile delegation dispatched by saudi king solomon headed by one of his top advisers prince khaled face on arriving in turkey on friday there's still be no statements about what exactly is the objective of this delegation and what they will try and achieve because there have been questions raised as to whether this is a political delegation trying to find a solution to this crisis with turkey or is it one as has been told to the media that is going to be part of the investigation and if so turkey already has said
that it knows the results of this investigation it claims that it has the evidence and has shared the evidence with the united states that actual she was assassinated in the consulate now on saturday turkey's foreign minister for another time expressed his government's frustration at the lack of cooperation from the saudis which is a surprise to some because it would have appeared that riyadh in ankara had reached some sort of program or workflow or an at least a basic agreement hence the arrival of this delegation however according to the foreign minister as well as other officials one of the main points of contention from the target is that they have still not been given access by the saudis to search and to inspect the. consulates behind me on top of that they would also like access to the consul generals home as well as several vehicles that are registered to the diplomatic mission here internationally speaking there's been word from donald trump he says that there will be
a huge price to pay if indeed it is established that the saudis ordered the assassination of factually that is going to embolden turkey's position that has been the charts have been looking for some sort of international consensus in order to establish what they will do as a result of what they say is the killing of democracy which are behind me eleven days have gone by since he entered the building behind me not to come out ironically or interesting really enough such a day was to be the sixtieth birth. the his fiance tweeted that she had planned for a surprise dinner for him she was going to invite some of his closest friends that's obviously hasn't happened and it's a stark reminder that away from the politics away from the diplomacy this is very much a human story about a journalist who went to the consulates behind me never to be seen again well the international press institute's daoud kuttab says khashoggi case demonstrates just how much independent journalism is under threat. well there we are worried about
the chilling effect that all these disappearances and killings and imprisonment have you know general is not known as an opposition figure is not known as being an activist he's known as a journalist i think leaders around the world especially autocratic leaders watch carefully the white house and the press president when the president of the us says that the journalism are the enemies of the people that kind of music to their ears and they feel that they get a green light or yellow light for america to do what they want on their own journalist everybody is trying to find a way out they're trying to find a way to save face to try to kind of explain this and certainly one way to do that would be to. keep mohamed bits out of man out of the picture and the king and try to find somebody to blame this problem on i think it's going to be very difficult because everybody knows how close mohammed bin cell man has been to the americans
and how close he has been to. a position to the press critics around the world i've written to some of my friends in the washington post and asked them to dedicate the same space and time in that the germ out it was getting hopefully we can find him one day but if he is no longer around with us that the same face he was getting should be given to independent journalists from saudi arabia and the arab world to make sure that leaders around the world understand that by getting one person to disappear will not make the truth disappear and i think journalists there washington post new york times and other journalists around the world and other media outlets have a responsibility to make sure that the truth comes out and that people who have different opinions are allowed to speak their minds without having to worry about somebody making them disappear. well u.s. president or trump says the release of american pastor andrew bronson from turkish detention is a tremendous step towards better relations between washington and korea trump met
bronson at the white house off the pass to flew in from turkey via germany it was released by ankara on friday being despite being sentenced on terrorism offenses trampas thank turkish president. for bronson's release says the move was an independent one by the turkish judiciary mike hanna is live for us now in washington and mike it has been a difficult confrontational relationship in recent times how might pastor bronson's release affect the relationship between the u.s. and turkey now. well president trump says he hopes that it is the beginning of better relations between the u.s. and turkey this diplomatic spat has meant major ramifications for turkey in particular economic ramifications the sanctions that the u.s. government imposed on turkey came at a time when the turkish currency was dropping badly so certainly there was a major impact no discussion yet as to when or whether these sanctions are going to
be lifted but president trump making very clear that he hopes that the relationship now improves an interesting exercise in twitter diplomacy there with president trump making clear that the decision to the release did not come out to some kind of behind the scenes deal president earlier one stating that it was up to the court to take its decision the government was not bowing into pressure from the united states so both leaders making quite clear their position on why this release happened well this comes at a time as we know of the disappearance soft the of the journalist who is still a centerpiece of what is happening in turkey and certainly a centerpiece of concern for the u.s. administration but president trump was asked about this was there anything to do between his disappearance and this deal suddenly being concluded president trump said no it's a complete coincidence sometimes these things happen like this but clearly the
agreement between the u.s. and turkey could lead to an improvement of relations between the countries and certainly clears the decks as it were allows each country to concentrate on that massive crisis the disappearance of. my canner in washington thank you. for the more still ahead on this news hour from london we explained why a green search could see the party make significant gains in germany's most conservative state. in chile and coming up i'll tell you the latest developments in the largest clerical sex abuse investigation in latin american history. and in sports frank is veteran does the damage against england before the weather stop him short he will be here with more.
rescue teams in uganda's eastern region have been searching through rubble for survivors after a river banks on thursday triggering a landslide at least forty one people were killed in but where the landslide buried a market marc webb is in the village of one jen was where the relatives have started burying the dead and the family of could. have come to fake it by. a landslide crushed his house he was inside. there were four people in the house at the time it was destroyed are now you can see the body of my son. lived in the small village of one in the foothills of mt. this is what remains of it is one of several that were hit all of them poor and remote. it wasn't easy for us to get up here the landslide began in this river but it was much further upstream up in the mountains and
survivors say it's the amounts of boulders trees and water come crashing along the course of the river smashing through the villages alongside it there's the remains of one here this whole flats area of mud was shops and houses and it was completely washed away along with the people who were inside. there were whole community is in mourning. most people's homes here on the strong simple structures made of wood. which today is used to coffins instead. and it's the steadily growing population here and its need for timber fuel and farmland that means trees are cut down on the steep fragile slopes and that's why the landslides keep happening again and again sometimes killing dozens of. government programs to be locate the people living here have had
limited success but it has helped to treat the bodies there's about four to one gauge that didn't last. very soon do you think. this would be. where they are not producing and. i'm very probates. was a father of ten he'd gone to buy food for them when he was hit by a boulder his family is one of dozens here who are now doing this. in a community where losing a loved one in a landslide has become tragically common. malcolm webb zero one june one uganda. at least eleven people have been killed in twin explosions in somalia the blast happened in the southern city of buy doa there are reports that a suicide bomber detonated a bomb in the middle of a restaurant and a grenade attack struck
a nearby hotel well to yemen now where at least seventeen people including several women have been killed and as strike by the saudi amroth the coalition jets bombed an area south of the rebel held port city of her data huth the rebels say a bus carrying people displaced by fighting was hit the area has been the focus of several battles in recent months the coalition backing the yemeni government is fighting iran back to seize control of the area will separate is controlling agents international airport in yemen refusing to let the state line refuel or maintain its aircraft that yemenia flights will now need to make a detour through neighboring djibouti the u.a.e. backed southern transition council wants independence for southern yemen but it's with reports from djibouti. it's more a military airfield now than an international airport for airline passengers and the u.a.e. backed separatist forces controlling adenauer port have just made it much harder for the national airline yemeni air to continue operating the three remaining
routes on a chance. to khartoum cairo and a man are no longer allowed to refuel here and engineers are allowed to maintain aircraft in the. saudi u.a.e. led coalition targeted these airports and violate all international laws and international treaties and enforce the continued closure of civilian airport and there are conditions airports should operate under what is stated in international treaties and rules however in yemen all sorts of illegal acts some pressures have been exercised to close airports and target them directly airplanes buildings support civilian staff there has been direct targeting or that it's in sanaa or in it in the southern transition council controls most of aden including the airport while the prime minister and ministers of the internationally recognized government live in aiden's presidential palace compound the president hadi is only visible on billboard's he's been living in exile in the saudi capital riyadh for three years.
of the operations of yemen's national airline is a reminder that while the s.t.c. might be in a coalition with the saudi backed government as they fight to think rebels its ultimate aim is independence yemen airways flights are now forced to make a fifteen minute detour across the red sea here to djibouti for refueling before flying on to their final destinations. are seeing two letters written by the airline to the coalition complaining it is costing them hundreds of thousands of dollars to make these details but the coalition has ignored those complaints. burnet smith al jazeera j.p.g. to the latest developments in afghanistan now where an explosion at an election rally has killed at least fourteen people thirty of those were injured in the blast in the northeast province of a car the explosives were attached to a motorcycle meanwhile the newly appointed u.s. special envoy for afghanistan zalmay khalilzad has met taliban officials as part of fresh efforts to end the country's seventeen year old war they gathered in the
country capital doha on friday is the second face to face talks between the u.s. and the group since june meeting comes days after the taliban called on afghans to boycott parliamentary elections on toby twentieth has more now from kabul. the talks between the u.s. and the taliban are quite significant a step forward but this is not this is only mean that we're going to see an end to violence in afghanistan any time soon the americans and the international community say there's no military solution to the conflict afghanistan and therefore they're willing to have all the parties come on board particularly the taliban and the afghan government to negotiate the terms of a permanent political situation a solution to the crisis in afghanistan talks started in the summer the work is to mental for the three day cease fire that took place in june but then they stalled over differences between the taliban and the americans about issues like the need to start a prisoner exchange remove some of the senior taliban leaders from the united
nations blacklist for them to be able to travel all over the world and also about how to move forward the taliban still in see that they're not going to get engaged in any political talks a less foreign troops pull out from afghanistan the afghan government at the same time is quite concerned about any deal that would give the taliban big a say in the can in the near future but then the talks took place at a very critical moment for afghanistan there's been an attack targeting. an election rally in the northeastern province of taha fourteen people were killed and dozens injured a few days ago. an attack targeted another volley in the last ga-ga which is the provincial capital of helmand dozens of people were killed including the a candidate the taliban issued a statement saying that they're going to target every single election rally and they're also going to target polling stations on the twentieth of october raising
many concerns about the future of the country. the pope was expelled to chile and bishops accused of the sexual abuse of minors just weeks after expelling two of the chilean priests for the same reason it's latin america's largest of a clerical sex abuse scandal prosecutors are now carrying out an unprecedented investigation tell getting nearly one hundred seventy members of the clergy in chile including cardinals and bishops in america editor you see in human reports from santiago. earlier this month the highest ranking member of chile's catholic church cardinal really got of the inside he was indicted and brought before the public prosecutor for allegedly covering up cases of clerical sex abuse. thirty eight year old. couldn't believe his eyes he's one of scores of former catholic school students who say they were abused by priests his case from the age of six. i
never thought they would touch the hierarchy of the church much less bring in a cardinal to testify it's an achievement just to know that a prosecutor has did touch him. the cardinal is the most prominent casualty in the widest clerical sex abuse investigation in latin america the world's most catholic region the cardinals right hand man father. is under house arrest awaiting trial for rape and six abuse. i never thought i would see the church as chancellor handcuffed for abusing five children three of them his own nephew it's despicable. it is illegal in the past few months public prosecutors have raided church offices in five cities uncovering evidence of abuses that will never reported to authorities they've identified one hundred seventy eight victims seventy nine of the miners and charged one hundred sixty seven members of the clergy with carrying out covering up abuses. among them are seven bishops the current archbishop of
santiago and his predecessor. who remains a member of pope francis's top advisory council the cardinals and the pope have offered to cooperate in the investigation but the prosecutor leading the charge tells al-jazeera he has his doubts. there's been no cooperation understood is voluntarily providing evidence or information and we're still waiting for the vatican to send the information we requested so we haven't. the cooperation from vatican either in an astonishingly clumsy attempt to counter the crisis two weeks ago the archbishop's office published a clerical guidelines manual it outlines quote inappropriate ways for members of the clergy to express affection that includes kissing on the lips slapping a backside sleeping with underage youngsters or touching their genitals it calls
such an immediate outcry that the archdiocese was forced to remove the manual from its web page and apologize too late to prevent further discredit to the once all powerful institution. and while survivors protest outside the cardinal's house asking for justice prosecutors continue analyzing evidence that they believe will uncover even more abuse cases you see in human al-jazeera santiago. so they have for this hour an ongoing tragedy in greece as tens of thousands face on sanitary conditions in overcrowded refugee camps. internally displaced english speakers from western cameroon find themselves stranded in their own country afraid to go home as the violence continues and in-store novak djokovic proves to be an immovable object in the shanghai mosque the seventies people have asked dorian more like.
hello again or welcome back to international weather forecast where here across europe we are looking at conditions very very nice across the central and eastern parts of europe as you can see on the satellite image and then as we go towards sunday things are looking much the same with some clear skies warm temperatures here up towards war so we are going to seeing twenty degrees for you berlin twenty three degrees but not so out towards the west where it's going to be raining it is going to be windy in some locations london or india if you are twenty degrees and that is going to get a little bit cooler as we go towards monday down to about fourteen also some rain down here across much of the western med and for northeastern parts of spain barcelona you can be seeing some heavy rain as well as make way down here towards another part of africa well we are all here at an air of low pressure situated here across the central part of the med that will keep portions of libya well along the
coast so for tripoli you'll be in and out of the rain over here towards morocco well you will see some clouds as well but the impulse will make its way across parts of algeria so for our jurors as we go towards monday we do expect to see some rain in your forecast maybe some gusty winds as well tempter a few of twenty four degrees and then over here on monday for tunis it's going to be a nice day for you with a temperature of twenty seven. we're . i have dedicated almost my entire professional life so that we venture and fight against corruption and what i have learned is that we need champions we need also to shine the light on those shampoos and this award bridges that gap that existed in this.
president donald trump has vowed to punish saudi arabia severely if it's found to be behind the disappearance of jamal khashoggi ruled out halting military arms sales but said there were other measures that could potentially be used. meanwhile the u.s. president also met with add american pastor who flew home after two years in detention in turkey andrew bronson was freed on friday after being held amid accusations of complicity in a failed coup attempt in two thousand and sixteen. and rescue teams in eastern new gander are searching for survivors of a landslide that killed at least forty one people mud and debris engulfed several villages off to rain caused a river to burst its banks on thursday. when all the stories were covering a malaysian politician abraham is on his way to taking over the role of prime minister ibrahim will be returning to front line politics off the convincingly want to parliamentary seats in a byelection on saturday and bring him struck a deal with the current prime minister my chair mohammed to replace him in two
years time the two were enemies for decades but they join forces just earlier this year to topple the formally tonight you everyone's been speaking about what he plans to do next frustrated. with the. of. the system who are. you. sure the. all. the orbs. israeli police are investigating the death of a palestinian woman has been said israeli settlers pelted that call with stones a funerals been held for forty eight year old rugby who was traveling with her husband through the occupied west bank he says the mother of eight was struck in the head and died in hospital. and funerals have been held for the seven
palestinian protesters killed near the barrier fence between gaza and israel on friday they were taking part in weekend demonstrations demanding the right to return to their ancestral lands two hundred protesters have been killed and thousands injured by israeli forces since the protests began in march while palestinian university graduates in the occupied territories are confronting the harsh reality once they enter the jobs market the chances of finding work are what in their peers who have not attended college or university it's a source of frustration for many as natasha can i reports from the occupied west bank. don't. leave his house at four am to commute to a job he never wanted he has a degree in political science and public administration from one of the most prestigious universities in the occupied territories yet sixty six rejections and
four years later he's part of a construction crew building a skyscraper in israel they look about to do it i mean it's wasted potential they used to tell me it's a good majorana good university it was all hot air what you studied what you learned you feel like a failure of the students on this campus face daunting odds of finding a job the palestinian central bureau of statistics says the unemployment rate of young people with a post high school degree is fifty five percent if you're a woman it's even worse seventy two percent. a lot go where has suffered overwhelming frustration at being unemployed for two years the twenty four year old college graduate once hoped to be a journalist she worries without what's called wasta or connections she'll never be one. currently i don't have wild dreams i want something simple anything
that would make me financially independent even my dreams are no longer big the minister of education cites many factors for the high unemployment rate among palestine's most educated youth he says above all the israeli occupation limits opportunities and people aren't being steered into the vocational jobs that are available that needs to be a change that has to be an emphasis on picking going to be crucial in the implementation of and on specific disciplines that a lot of badly needed in the palestinian lot of the curriculum is being adapted and of the minister of education says there's a slow shift away from the mindset that only jobs such as engineering and law are suitable but graduates such as how mad and expect a lifetime of crushed hopes if they stay in their homeland they are among the twenty four percent of palestinian youth who see emigration as their only viable
exit from a bleak future natasha going to name al-jazeera in the occupied west bank. well now tens of thousands of people have been demonstrating in berlin against racism and discrimination a wide range of groups including pro refugee gay rights and muslim organizations are all backing the protest it's been organized as a counter-rally against right wing groups who've been holding demonstrations across germany over the past few months some of which have turned violent and of course immigration is a key issue for voters in the german state of bavaria as they had to the polls on sunday to elect a new regional parliament the survey suggests an increasing number of people are rejecting the rhetoric of the right and that the centrist green party is becoming far more popular dominant came reports now from bavaria. it's farmers market day in hark in. on this autumn morning the election is on people's
minds the local green candidate is on the campaign trail but her party is in buoyant mood you did tells me she and her colleagues offer hope for a tolerant multicultural future we've growing ever more into a globalized village and you need to make sure that we're not neglecting local people and local society and nature over interests that may be the other end of it and i think this election will breathe new life into democracy in the very in germany and europe and make democracy great again it's a sign of how confident the green party and its candidates are in this election that they're campaigning strongly in areas like this one traditionally seem as hard lines for the governing christi and social union while the c.s.u. finds itself having to fight hard to hold on to places it used to win easily. which explains why it's in battle the prime minister is talking tough on immigration and on policing amid the band's beer and plates at
a last election rally marcus spells out why voters machine the greens and vote c.s.u. the group the greens stand for an ideological binding culture and i say i do not want that i want to remain the free state instead of becoming a binding state and that's why i say this program of the greens is very far away from the c.s.u. with this programme there can be no coalition but by attacking other party's policies some analysts suggest the c.s.u. is tacitly accepting some of their unpopular voters are third up with a you know you always try you all with pretend but you never make it worth it up with if you want someone to deliver proper government opinion polls suggest where once the c.s.u. is supported by almost half the voters now barely more than. third stew while one in five people say they support the greens a little more than one in ten black the social democrats we have talking about the
issues there really aren't going on in everybody's life for example housing is so expensive and this is the top issue for france but the polls suggest more voters prefer different message leaving the distinct possibility the greens will force their way into a coalition you did says her party is ready for that but all the vote yes we'll find out on sunday evening dominick cain al-jazeera hard in by own now thousands of people have marched in paris demanding world leaders do more to address climate change is the second large climate rally in the city this month it comes as recent reports a few countries are meeting targets agreed on to the two thousand and fifteen paris climate agreement for reducing emissions and pollution writes well now to greece with his concern over the cost of supporting the sixty thousand refugees and migrants in the country the european union in theory seventy to eighty percent of
those costs but a government whistle blowers told our jazeera that many expenses may not be eligible for grants and the taxpayer might have to pick up the bill johnson reports from a refugee camp in the last boss. this is how asylum seekers do their laundry inside moria camp on the greek island of lesbos this waste water has become the subject of an intense political battle the nearest sewage treatment plant to moria is four kilometers away there's no pipeline connecting the camp to it so tanker trucks shuttled back and forth it's one of a number of services now part of a lawsuit launched by the head of the reception and identification service which runs moria and other camps and the last spoke to al jazeera about why he's blowing the whistle on migration related contracts and so-called fast track funding the publisher cover fears about why i can go directly to interested parties i can come to you and make a deal without revealing too much information to others fast track funding began in
twenty fifteen at the height of the refugee crisis but openness believes it's harder to justify now the government applies for you money after it's already awarded contracts for work and services and it could be months before it finds out if the e.u. is going to pay when a particular expense is not selected for funding it through the to the state budget in our case it means when a funding request is rejected it's paid by greek taxpayers it's my impression that as some of the about ten million euros worth of funding claims made and dismissed is like catering sewage treatment and others al-jazeera has found fast track orders which bypass normal competitive bidding and to sign catering and housing contracts directly to individual companies and nongovernmental organizations these can involve substantial amounts of money this ten day contract to feed more than eight thousand people in moria is worth half a million dollars assigned directly to a local consortium it does not state where the money will come from and the greek
taxpayer could end up with the bill in the last four years the european union has allocated one point eight billion dollars to greece in compensation for migration related costs. such as food sheltering and search and rescue what is unknown to the greek taxpayer is how much the government has spent through emergency procedures that aren't eligible for you funding and there are hidden costs to this way of doing business the regional governor says she's been asking for moria to be connected to the sewage treatment plant for two years in me not connecting morea to it leads to the sewage being dumped in the surrounding dry river beds we have been forced in the interests of public health and the environment to impose fines of fifty thousand and eighty thousand euros on the migration ministry because the water table is being contaminated the ultimate cost though is borne by the asylum seekers themselves it is they who have to live with the smell of dumped sewage and
are forced to eat meals produced without any guidelines allowing caterers to expand profit margins at the expense of quality jumpstart open. morea. well now to the conflict in western cameroon which has forced hundreds of thousands of people out of their homes english speakers in the region are demanding independence from the government those who have sought refuge inside the country want to return home but the horrors of what they've seen a haunting them out as there is have been morgan met with one of the displaced families and. is this how you following news back home. two months ago john fled his village in southwest cameroon he says government saw just came and attacked and burned houses and he had no option but to flee with his wife and two children leaving their third child behind the internet has been cut off so he has no way of finding out how she's doing help or if she's still alive than what i've been most what. he was.
it. print seemed like. a movie and then he. who. asked for it but. it all started in late twenty sixteen with english speaking lawyers and teachers in the western part of cameroon protesting against a french dominated government they said they were marginalised and demanded more representation the government responded with force which led to armed unrest a year later angry speakers make up about twenty percent of cameron's twenty four million population aids and rights groups say at least four hundred people have been killed and two hundred thousand displaced by the fighting known as the anger phone crisis there are no formal displacement camps for anyone to run to so many are living with relatives i've been here in the while out or are still out in the bush with no access to basic necessities some have brought in from neighboring
nigeria to get the bike crisis sifton security is a challenge with aid organizations saying they can't reach people in need in the north and south west where the fighting is movement is ongoing i think that's the most important thing people are still moving as we speak and there is very difficult access it's difficult for many reasons it's difficult obviously for the insecurity and the ongoing violence but we've also had people moving into what we call the forests which are usually their their their land where they're being you know cultivating and i think these are the people were most worried about because they're the most inaccessible. army soldiers and secessionists fighters are accused of targeting civilians and committing human rights atrocities in the rebellion cameron's government leaders say they want to give in to demands for independence but are open to talks as far as the marginalization is culture. the government is open. provided that. they are
clear there are indications for wheedling the framework of course to do show. john doesn't know when the fighting will end or what the results will be but he knows he doesn't want to see more of what he has already seen and worries that the doctor he left behind is much worse he borgen al-jazeera dollar. still to come for you on the program a tent city rises in the texas desert and to thousands of migrant children moved from the u.s. by the trump administration. and in sports she macca wins the championship. mix it kills the year before going to three title it will have that story and all. my middle son back on the boat and the false image in the comic in the julia the sound of the maids in the country it's in. if you go to the lead to mechanical shop
you will see dad soon. to bed before. my night falls to produce first amendment banning cannot think of. my nigerian women are strong we need. to my mind on al-jazeera. the cricket world isn't about the tricks thing i mean you have to think why would he give me a god he gets better then me and burn him again it's like you know the big bang theory. al-jazeera is investigative unit reveals explosive new evidence documentary confirms the bible now is a very hard profile figure in much friction and in question correct even though this al-jazeera investigations cricket's much fixes the manalo for its coming soon .
more than thirteen hundred people are set off from honduras towards the united states days off to washington to the honduran president to hold a mass migration the so-called march of the migrant includes families with children who are walking from san pedro sula through guatemala and into mexico once there many of them intend to request a visa to pass across the u.s. border a similar march and april prompted president trump to press for tougher border security and demand such groups be refused entry meanwhile tent city holding migrant children in texas has expanded its capacity almost ten fold the facility originally held four hundred beds but now the number stands at three thousand eight hundred i do joe castro has more from the border town of to new low in texas. a
tent city rises from the texas desert just meters from the border and overlooked by mexico's mountains this is where fifteen hundred children call home their teenagers from guatemala el salvador and honduras who traveled to the u.s. alone and were apprehended by border patrol guards they are coming because they are fleeing violence many of them feeling by a little because they are looking for their farming members and relatives in they have to cross probably not only make a call they had to cross what their model it's all about or several of contraries dolphins all models to get to the united states the government invited journalists to tour the countdown into a neo tex's but barred us from bringing cameras what you're seeing is footage of the authorities distributed the children sleep in groups of twenty in temperature regulated tents those i spoke with said they were well cared for children are treated with dignity and respect they're provided a bed clothing as needed medical care education mental health services
access to lawyers the government doesn't call this a detention center but it's surrounded by barbed wire fences and it's exits are manned by armed guards advocates say whatever you call it this is not a place for children the solution is not to actually put children children in jails and also not a house up in sanitized a bit the infrastructure is where very concerned of all the the psychological impact their mental impact the ritual and the average length of stay in the tents is about a month that's in addition to time spent in traditional stone and brick shelters across the country these are the kids who were moved out of those shelters as their populations swelled beyond capacity right now we have approximately thirteen thousand children in our care this year is the third largest number of children who have crossed the border unaccompanied and come into our. custody but it's not just
that more kids are coming the zero tolerance policy of separating children from their parents contributed to the strain in fewer relatives in the u.s. have cleared background checks to receive children in their homes some fearing their own deportation under the trump and ministrations immigration crackdown it happens that both from union members probably are on the comment that in the from the country they don't have legal status in in their message to the undocumented people in the united states right now is that they going to be before they leave they come forward for people who suffer a day that if they come in they begin their name the address the sponsor one of those children they probably are in that they are going to end up deported that leaves these kids in limbo living in the desert and wondering how much longer they'll stay. castro al-jazeera torneo texas our old sport he's picked peter in doha. thank you very much twenty time grand
slam winner roger federer has been shocked at the shanghai masters the defending champion was up against croatia's board of choice in the semifinals on saturday charge took the first set six four federal was unable to swing the momentum back each way the thirteenth seed going on to take the second set six four as well to progress to sunday's final i. said i think it's one of the best matches of my whole life or wish to be in it to play like that and i know it was something special for me or. now i have the enviable task of facing no that's not a bitch in the final blitzed past alexander that i have six two six one in they say me this is job it is one thousand career match and he's on a winning streak of seventeen jimmie's if he is the world of a five but he had no way past these opponents' defenses which hasn't been broken in shanghai envies never lost
a final here either winning all three of them. i was very very focused from the beginning i had a great intensity on the court and the other hand you know from such as part of his he was quite a weird match and i know he can play much better than he has tonight i don't know whether he was experiencing some you know some some issues physically but you know he made a lot of our first there's and it happens you have those days you know i try to do everything i intended to do on my end and just played a very very solid match. very slight meltdown thanks to those unforced errors but it worked out well for one of the spectators in shanghai a twenty one year old smashed his racket and then stepped on it just to make sure it was really and truly usable. for the saloon given the condition to be kept as a treasured souvenir by the man who caught it when he threw it into the crowd. now the netherlands of clawed back some respect after a terrible few years by beating neighbors germany in the u.a.e.
for the nations league but that's winning three mil having failed to qualify for the last two major tournaments the czech republic defeated neighbors slovakia two one man they were also wins for norway georgia and gibraltar who overcame armenia over in africa had tricked by audi on a garlow help to nigeria hammer libya for no however the big win was only good enough to see the nigerians overtake the libyans and occupy second place in africa cup of nations qualifying group e. south africa lead the way helped by their six nil thrashing of the seychelles and in what turned out to be a decent day for southern african nations namibia and zimbabwe secured the goodwins away from home theirs in bobbins of the group g. leaders at the halfway mark of qualifying in other matches they were big wins for senegal became a fast and uganda kenya former sports minister is set to face charges in court for allegedly skimming money from payments intended for the country's limbic athletes
our son watto and five other officials are being investigated over the loss of almost five hundred fifty thousand dollars according to kenya's chief prosecutor the money was due to go to athletes who gave the east african nation its most successful olympics over at rio twenty sixteen who is now the ambassador to austria had not yet commented on saturday. innings cricketers have beaten sri lanka in the second one day international in them bowler last so clearly we could have jason roy this rank and veteran ended up with five in the match but england captain owen morgan hit ninety two before becoming one of the victims the tourists two hundred seventy eight for nine both proved too much for sri lanka target was adjusted for rain delays they fell short by thirty one runs in go one mile up in the three match series. just three days after being confirmed as candidates stockholm's bid for the twenty twenty six winter olympics is in serious doubt the new leaders of the city's
council don't want to host the games they say the bird should be withdrawn because they don't want taxpayers to fund it if the swedes pull out the other two birds from cities in italy and canada are far from secure with calgary said to hold a referendum next month on their bid the international olympic committee say they'll have no plan b. if all three bids collapse. earlier we spoke to professor andrew zimbalist two has written several books about the cost of hosting the olympics he said the solution could lie in ancient greece or maybe build let's say for the summer games build a set of facilities an area somewhere between of athens greece and libya where they have the age ancient game built build the olympic shangri-la build all the venues that you need built the olympic village and all the olympics in greece every four years that's another possibility so i think there are a number of ways they can go right now they're stuck with thomas block i think they're stuck in a mindset and
a culture that makes it very very difficult for them to move forward but over time if if. every four years they're not getting better is for the winter in the summer games they're going to have to take more radical measures michael schumacher his son mick has when he's focused major motor sport title the nineteen year old german clinched the formula three european championship with the race to space as he placed second at ease home race in hockenheim it comes just a year after he was twelfth in any as debut season before the michael won seven forming a one world championships it was skiing with his father at age fourteen when michael schumacher suffered an accident and head injury from which he has yet to recover the teenager took eight victories on his way to the title the season. it's a lot that mean mean is everything. to me on this because it's the first real championship that i've won and i have fun with a lot of what i say sitting behind it and
a lot of hard work not only for myself but really the most where it came from the team in and really just grateful for what they've done all season long for me and i am just happy that i'm able to to be here and really live the moment and you might have noticed how much the sun resembles the fava bay but for me no one is taking breath a. this weekend one of the cause heads enjoyed a day at the beach this was the rave blue rb seven racing across miami beach it's part of the team's road trip through the united states once had left miami the car went to drive three thousand meters further up in colorado's rocky mountains the next race in the f one calendar is the u.s. grand prix in austin texas. that's all the sport from us it's back to merriam in london. thank you very much well that wraps up this news hour but i'll be back in just a couple of minutes with much more of the day's news for you i'll see you very shortly stay with us.
demond is outstrips supply and inference of a commodity. adoption is a compassionate act for children but not against the whim of the my. crew uganda of united states for klein's investigates innocent lives have been court in a new gold tug of war between biological and adoptive parents. through klein's on al-jazeera. we know the culture we know the problems that affect
this part of the world very very well that is something that we're trying to take to the rest of the world we have gone to places and we pointed out a story that it might take an international network for months to be able to do it united nations peacekeepers have to go if i'm tired you know. you are challenging the forces were challenging companies who are going to places where nobody else is going. does the designation not what you state. terrorism tell us what designation means childbirth is that people should all. the sudanese foreign minister to dearie mohammed ahmed talks to al-jazeera.
al-jazeera. and for you. we're going to get to the bottom of it and there will be severe punishment the u.s. president threatens saudi arabia of the disappearance of journalist jim. no i'm maryanne demasi in london you with al jazeera coming up back in the usa the american pastor freed by turkey he's president drunk at the white house. mourning in uganda after a landslide flattens villages killing dozens of people also. a machine human insanity i would chilly in coming up.