Skip to main content

tv   NEWSHOUR  Al Jazeera  December 14, 2018 1:00pm-2:01pm +03

1:00 pm
thirty two to forty eight teams will hear from the president of football's governing body. by the springtime flowers of a mountain lake. to the finest known for on a winter's day. hello for iran and the levant the weather is turd kwan's gone cold by night the sunny by day except when you see the cloud which is back in the caucasus and they have a turkey where recently it has brought some snow the remaining rain to the northeast of iraq has gone apart from occasional flurries of snow on friday in turkey on the high ground you'll notice it disappears and i'm kircus likely warns us that seven degrees in fact attention by routes up to twenty one by this time and with more or less cloud free except around the caspian coast heading south similar sort of story most declared for a bit of an all the breeze keeping the temperature in the middle twenty's the u.a.e. and for qatar and the low thirty's from mecca where that breeze actually increases
1:01 pm
and there's a potential for a shower or thunderstorm near riyadh and the same is true in the high ground in eastern among during saturday cattles alexis increasing on the amount of coast near slower in the notes for breeze in the northeast or is indicative of the right time of the year and we finally got that sort of weather in central southern africa after from angola east was and then down towards mozambique in madagascar should be wet now and it is wet. quite worn botswana concert. tour to cool. the way they sponsored by qatar and greece. whether online i want to start here on my laptop with a tweet or if you join us on sat there was a rush of adrenaline will be felt this is the moment but we have been waiting for this is a dialogue the government has cooled based on an eagle protest and instructed
1:02 pm
police to use force to disperse the crowds everyone has a voice in for votes to look at the reasons what's the different types of bricks and join the global conversation on now to zero. crossing al-jazeera let's recap the top stories for you down in the u.s. senate has passed a resolution to end all military support for the saudi immorality coalition fighting in yemen and a separate vote senators claim saudi crown prince mohammed bin samon for the murder of journalist to mark associate. yemen's foreign sides food been meeting in sweden have agreed to a cease fire and who data the u.n. says that under the deal government forces and who the fighters have agreed to
1:03 pm
withdraw from the port city it is the main supply route for getting aid into that country and after today man police in france have killed a man they they say attacked people at a christmas market and strasbourg on tuesday was killed late on thursday evening more than seven hundred officers have been involved in the search for the twenty nine year old after he allegedly killed three people in tuesday's attack. britain's prime minister says she is not expecting an immediate breakthrough as she tries to . negotiator breaks a deal theresa may spend thursday leaders in brussels just a day earlier she survived a no confidence vote triggered by her own m.p.'s are unhappy with her withdrawal agreement says the deal cannot be renegotiated at all reports from brussels. to resume a arrived in brussels a political survivor but her appeal for help in reviving the briggs's deal reached with the e.u. looks likely to found that some clarification the such as it was explained to
1:04 pm
us has been written but the real be no. the e.u. leaders want deal to succeed the old turn it to break without a deal is unthinkable here but the help the prime minister seeks may be out of reach and. i cannot see is changing and we can of course talk about additional insurances but on those the twenty seven member states will appear united and will make their interests clear it will be impossible to break open the negotiated result of even something that is good but. we must not start renegotiating again we are not here to renegotiate earlier this is made it clear she without high hopes i don't expect an immediate breakthrough but what i do hope is that we can start to work as quickly as possible on the shore and says this is necessary i will be showing the truth legal and political assurances i believe we
1:05 pm
need to assuage the concerns that members of parliament have on this issue there is appointed which all of this becomes potentially terminal for tourism a sprigs a deal but not quite yet in january its fate will be decided in the british parliament and such is the professed willingness of e.u. leaders to help but there's talk about january summit here as well at which point maybe some final concessions can be made. but there is a fundamental difficulty in the logic of prime minister. these problem dissenting u.k. employees want britain to be able to control the mechanisms of the so-called northern a backstop but that would render the backstop worthless as the insurance policy it's intended to be against a hard border on the island of ireland you fifi to go see if i just said i think i'm ready for health. coverage. and no amount of good will changes that go to hell al jazeera brussels president of trump's inauguration
1:06 pm
committee may have misused funds that it raised the wall street journal a supporting prosecutors are looking into whether some donors gave money in exchange for favors such as policy concessions or influencing the administration's positions. often accused of being a russian spy has pleaded guilty in a u.s. federal court for a bettina faces a prison sentence and deportation back to russia she's admitted her activities are part of an effort by moscow to influence politics and united states alan fischer reports from washington d.c. it reads like the pages of a spy novel a young woman admits she's a russian government agent in america her mission to shape u.s. politics to make it more favorable to more school maria bettina has admitted working to infiltrate the national rifle association a gun rights group with close ties to republican politicians among the people who'd supported over the last few years president donald trump. britain has admitted this
1:07 pm
was a concerted effort shaped by senior russian officials the man thought to be behind the operation has been identified as alexander torsion the recently retired deputy governor of russia's central bank he bankrolled the operation prosecutors laid out a plan which run from twenty fifteen to twenty seventeen which are not held parties and lunches and meetings for key people with political influence she even attended a national prayer breakfast in twenty seventeen she told prosecutors the people there would help us stablish a back channel of communications between russia and the united states the prosecution is not linked to the ongoing investigation by special counsel robert mueller into alleged russian interference in the twenty sixteen presidential election something the president don't trump has dismissed as a witch hunt just a few days ago and more school russian president vladimir putin than i was a russian spy seriously i asked all the heads of our intelligence and special
1:08 pm
services who issues nobody knows anything about her but you know has agreed to help prosecutors and as a result is now expected not to serve any longer than six months in prison and her cooperation may well be welcomed by robert miller it's likely she'll be deported back to russia at the end of her sentence alan fischer al-jazeera washington. president assess if r.k. is and now would issue for talks with somali leaders as to to rebuild diplomatic relations. the two nations agreed to restore ties in july ending fifteen years of hostilities somalia and accuse territory of supporting the armed group al-shabaab. clasen jordan have clashed with demonstrators in the latest protest against no income tax laws chair gas was used to disperse around the thousand people who gathered near the prime minister's office in amman on thursday jordanians have been holding demonstrations since parliament approved legislation
1:09 pm
last month which critics say increases taxes for lower and middle class families. some who are struggling to get by are hoping for some answers from the ruling party which is holding its first annual conference since the army depose robert mugabe his successor president is under growing pressure to turn the economy around toss a report from the capital harare. some people here say zimbabwe has become the tenth the province of neighboring south africa inside this chain brought across the border are thousands of dollars worth of products zimbabweans are the kind of find in shops or a too expensive. places as well. i like here in zimbabwe death so expensive for me to. make it in south africa. can't afford another signs of economy is in trouble people can't get foreign currency because of cash shortages in local stores we price the more than tripled
1:10 pm
in recent weeks fuel is also in short supply and now the frustration for struggling . a shortage of essential drugs and equipment in public hospitals has crippled the health sector some junior doctors are on strike over pay and working conditions. right now nothing is happening and how do they. affecting the doctors and the patients. the ruling parties on it is holding its annual conference in where the economy is not the only topic on the agenda reports of infighting within the leadership are again being heard on the first anniversary of the ousting of veteran lida. general factionalism can be a strong view and there was a big discussion that he said. he discussed the need for unity within the party they need to be for everyone to rally behind the the current president of the
1:11 pm
party imagine not that. his biggest challenge is the economy the president keeps saying the country is open for business but others are want to know how and where he plans to turn things around. al-jazeera. refugee detained by australia on papua new guinea's man asylum for more than five years has been nominated for a prestigious prize the martin and also award recognizes human rights defenders. left are for and sudan in two thousand and thirteen he was picked up all travelling from indonesia to australia by boat and recent months many men have started new lives in the us but advocates say a mental health crisis is now gripping those who remain there my name is abdul aziz i'm an advocate for refugee on models are in poverty guinea when i came here i was twenty years old and no two hundred five i'm from darfur they killed many people from all of tripes i came to in the uneasier and i thought that indonesia was
1:12 pm
a signature to a conversation one nine hundred fifty one conversation that they can resettle people from everywhere but i was wrong the first time when i flew to indonesia all bowed to song of last five of my friends i still see their faces every day but i just trying to picture what happened to those people arrested by in the police and they were trying to deport me back to sudan and made it to christmas ali the day when we had been removed from. from christmas island to darwin from darwin to the new guinea i was not even a shoulder i was terrified i was thinking about home home going to see my family again. in five years i have done a lot i've been nominated by the community my community to be as a community leader out of thought one thousand six hundred men we were only five or six people speak fluent english so much pressure on us i chose myself to be us a teacher also speak on their behalf sending emails because we used to have only
1:13 pm
one hour of internet every week i never use facebook i only use emails and sending to people's i smuggler phone to keep in touch with the journalists and the advocate i used to be harassed by the security guards all the time it's house my hand writing in every request in every complaint i was ready for any punishment that they were so he wants to give it to me and i was ready for it because i know that this is a risk you know with till this mess we give them a false hope for them to go and sleep we do it because we want to keep them positive we want to keep them alive we are really really sick and tired of seeing our friends are dying one after another i'm living it is laura ingle transit center for nearly one year now things i've been brought to the forests of of the lumber of detention center i was on the forefront of the guys who decided to stay i never felt that i'm a freak in a five and harvey years except those twenty four they say i failed that people are
1:14 pm
calling my name as these instead of queuing k. is zero zero two every day i hear it and the stories that i heard from the people from the syrian refugee camp yemen refugee camp what can you do to help us which is really broke my heart our wall is so full of an inspiring people for the sake of people who have been dehumanised i really want to be a lawyer most of the people told me that you have that courage i cannot deny that i'm a leader i chose myself to be on that path and i'm not gonna regret as long as what i'm doing people are getting a benefit out of it i don't actually feel that pressure i dedicated myself i want to help as much as i can do. virgin galactic says that kids start calmer szell space flights as early as next year this comes after its rocket reach space for the first time on a test flight spaceship to launch from the mojave desert in the western u.s. and reached eighty three kilometers above the earth's surface a successful test comes four years after the crash of the original space ship two birching galactic plans to offer
1:15 pm
a ninety minute space flights for two hundred fifty thousand dollars we now have a space ship is capable of going to space we'll do more test flights and we'll learn something from each of those test flights then the whole program moves to new mexico to a beautiful spaceport we have that i will go up and then after i've been up. paying passengers who want to become astronauts will will follow i hope that in the years to come many people watching this program will go to space and become our studios the president of football's governing body has used to visit you qatar to rally support for his plan to increase the number of teams that will participate in the twenty twenty two world cup journey and twenty no once the tournament which will take place in qatar expanded from thirty two to forty eight teams and it richardson reports. well john infancy now has been entire half of what is known as a faithful executive football summit translated that means he's been meeting
1:16 pm
a number of representatives from more than fifty member associations for an exchange of views about where world football is at the moment inevitably with this event taking place in qatar much of the talk about the twenty twenty two world cup and whether or not it will be a forty eight or thirty two team event which is what qatar are currently planning for the forty eight same event will happen in twenty twenty six when it's hosted by the u.s. mexico and canada a very different sort of tournament to the one will be seeing here in qatar qatar already the smallest ever host nation to take on this event but in frontin are still not ruling out the ip big games could be shared with neighboring countries that's despite the fact that cats are is currently the subject of a blockade imposed on it by countries like saudi arabia the united arab emirates and bahrain will get a final decision at a fee for council meeting next march in the meantime let's have a listen to what he had to say about is it feasible or not that's the question is
1:17 pm
it feasible to do it only in qatar. difficult probably is it feasible to have a few games being played in neighboring countries as well maybe this is an option of course not that naive not to nor not to read the news and not to know what is going on but we are in football we are not in politics. and in football sometimes. well while in france sr was saying many options are still being explored about the possibility of a forty eight seems one thing he did say was that there was no way the tournament would be expanded beyond twenty eight days already being moved to november december has been compressed into just a four week period as opposed to a thirty two team tournament as we saw in russia in order to limit the sorts of disruption will cause on many european domestic leagues also being discussed here in doha the possibility of an expanded club world cup currently ongoing in the
1:18 pm
united arab emirates currently involves only a handful of teams he would like to see many more teams in association is involved and also the expansion of the nation's league such a success in europe this year in france so you know i would like to see going global bigger fee for tournament outside of the world cup a more revenue coming into the member associations something that was under threats when big sponsors started to pull out in the midst of the corruption scandal involving his predecessor so if he can keep the money coming into fee for it massively increases the chances of him staying in football's most important administrative job. and richelle carey these are the headlines on al-jazeera the u.s. senate has passed a resolution to end all military support for the saudi immorality coalition fighting in yemen and
1:19 pm
a separate vote senators blame saudi crown prince bahama bent for the murder of journalist to mark. emmons warring sides who have been meeting in sweden have agreed to a ceasefire and who data the u.n. says part is part of the deal government forces and who the fighters have agreed to withdraw from the port city it is the main supply route for getting aid into that country. after a two day manhunt police in france have found and killed a man they say attacked people at a christmas park in strasbourg on tuesday. was killed on thursday evening after opening fire on police three people were killed and thirteen others injured in tuesday's attack. and at around nine pm a team of the special few a brigade composed of three policeman individual who's roaming the streets this individual correspondent wanted to since choose day not they still to know and that's us being stopped to be wristed he turned around towards the policeman and short so they immediately fought back and neutralized you silent britain's prime
1:20 pm
minister theresa may says she's not expecting an immediate breakthrough as she attempts to renegotiate or breaks a deal she met in brussels on thursday a day earlier she survived a no confidence vote triggered by her own m.p.'s who are unhappy with her withdrawal agreement the democratic republic of congo's electoral commission will go ahead and nine days as planned fire destroyed thousands of voting machines just days before those polls commission says flames swept through a warehouse in the capital kinshasa around seven thousand machines and election materials were burned. eritrea's president is in mogadishu for talks with somali leaders as to to rebuild diplomatic relations two nations agreed to restore ties in july ending fifteen years of hostilities and thousands of protested in the capital budapest ahead of a new labor law there's anger after they passed a law which allows employers to demand up to four hundred hours of overtime
1:21 pm
a year from workers. those are the headlines to keep it here on al-jazeera much more news throughout the day the strain is next. getting to the heart of the matter how can you be a refugee after a while it borders between five safe countries facing new realities. from the very beginning. providing context housing is not just about four walls and a roof hear their story talk to al-jazeera. where ports on the so-called caravan of people seeking asylum in the united states are often framed as a political challenge for us president donald trump it coverage why so many people have left their homes in central america to head north is less frequent. and i'm
1:22 pm
really sorry we look at life in one of those countries from where thousands of people are fleeing hundred us send your thoughts your twitter and. drive from western honduras to the southern us border and your cover more than two thousand miles but consider what it takes to make most of that journey on foot while carrying young children that is the reality for many honduran so if you left their homes in search of a better life in the u.s. arduous track highlights the lengths that people will go to escape day to day life in hundred us violent gangs controlled swath of some major cities and one durham police often use disproportionate force according to the united nations meanwhile the country is also my political division in recent weeks people have continued to protest against president obama and orlando hernandez who stayed in power following an election result deemed for that by the opposition
1:23 pm
a year ago more on the challenges faced by people living in hundred as we have jennifer she is a journalist and co-founder of contre day digital media outlet she joins us from san pedro sula in honduras. program director for central america and mexico at the center for justice and international law she is in the costa rican capital of san jose from the u.s. city of oakland we have some of the ok you know here's a journalist and video producer whose work has focused on hundred us avenue honduran capital take us to gallup or we have carlo quaver she is the honduran human rights minister hello everybody it's good data here on the stream minister i'm trying to think what your caseload must be on a regular basis in terms of in human rights cases that you're trying to tackle in honduras do you want to give us a little insight into the sort of things that is part of your daily job ok.
1:24 pm
mary martin for your. last million dollars is a very small country we. are in. we have very. oh one of our challenges and human rights only working trying to generate opportunities for these men on the hunger in or for great challenges especially trying to walk strengthening their i'm . trying to generate opportunity. to help them also in education also trying to work what were more strained opportunities to generate employment opportunities lost or trying to or in this time trying to create in strengthen the new moon so you are right ladies or the or the national not my
1:25 pm
rights but actually. we have a lot of human rights sha in i try i am trying to understand or move it is very important to highlight the poor aim was trying to combat the violence especially younger women in not to the. population how. much is really interesting because i also miss a community of the kind of cases are coming closer desk every day and shake century has a positive she didn't want to go into the negative i appreciate that but if we're going to be very candid and we're talking about everyday life in honduras what are people having to deal with last year. well they are dealing with the contrary well first of all thanks for the invitation but they had this thing with a concert with many challenges and basically on daily basis people are afraid to even take a cab for example because they don't know if they are going to be
1:26 pm
a selfish and if they ask help that they ask for example the police officer because many of the police officers i'm balding i must well if you'll if they have a program this area help roll them or they saw her accident they are afraid that they go through a hole through that and they don't get the basic needs of the basic medical supplies if they don't have the money to pay for it so we are talking about families that hand-picked their kids who are not outlets for example from all because they are going to be afraid that something is going to happen to them so this is what is they come from thing on a daily basis and what motivates the higher. levels of violence and flowing then but people with their scandal even not going to and they don't see that right satisfy them or see i hear you there and i think what you're describing is why we see things like this we this from young edwin who is the secretary general of the norwegian refugee council and he writes after
1:27 pm
a recent visit two hundred us that hundred us is not a country out war yet the violence is comparable to a war zone the toll that this violence takes on the city i am in now can be seen and it can be felt we cannot continue to be surprised that families choose to leave when their children's lives are in danger and he wrote that december eighth so jennifer keep in mind what he says here can you understand can you relate to what he's writing about. i think by and since the lake and never ending cycle it's freshened because something maybe we haven't had a level of impunity hearing and duress and that's why people is so this pretty to leave their neighborhoods when they have a threat from my gang member or anybody you know every twenty two hours sees a woman. her husband there is someone close to her and she's not there with trusting institutionally to to ask them for help to ask police
1:28 pm
to help her because impunity is still high i think impunity is like the plague the main issue here people are protesting and the streets and they tried to protest in the streets because corruption is not getting it is not getting into into justice and there is no justice for a man or a man kele the emperor i mean he'll be an answer as for young people killed this year we have more or around four hundred young people under twenty three years old murdered in undress so it's we have a lake at big emergencies situation here we have communities being displaced by nerika and in the mountains but also struck to vista's graduates in the mountains and people is not trusting into insufficiently they don't have any where to go to to ask for help so. and or the forest option here is to use the fleet and i have heard
1:29 pm
a lot of women saying i need to flee a need to go. to another country because nobody's protecting me i think they're under an state. has a lack of protection or are the main main part of the population hearing interests especially women and them and young people they're not producing protection it's under a government is exacerbating the problem and many times is the problem there's a rampant corruption is jennifer alluded to ninety five percent impunity right what is the government doing about it they just passed a lot recently last january last year clearing themselves up in the impunity in the congress and so who's who should be in jail should be these members of congress that are corrupt that are corrupting the hondurans. and what is i mean when exactly it's interesting that misquote us didn't say that and couldn't allude to a single case that she's brought forth regarding human rights abuses because like
1:30 pm
what human rights abuses have been brought to justice i don't see a single one and i want i want to hear these numbers and i want to see who you're putting away where they are and and and and bring people to justice you know this is this is all you're doing is putting lipstick on a pig you know and it's it's it's that's an american expression where there is this pig and you're just painting making it look pretty and that's not justice come on a station real work. ok i will add on the first first of all that we have been working in. doing a lot of important. in two thousand and thirteen and i wonder how do. i rate all of them are only. martyrs for one hundred thousand inhabitants right now we have working on. the peace in these three to forty percent but it is very important. drank the will create
1:31 pm
instrumental institution anality to investigate human rights and do have to understand also that we have our institutions should be strengthened especially the capacity to and nothing. but international corruption. in law thought i would have to remember that we have one or two particles. already mathy there is what an order which you are taking that. we have a lot of cases we have so on implementing this on corruption in law we have to understand. when we have to our knowledge we are not we have problems yet with bio we are we working on that but also we have to of knowledge we are not denying that we heard our problems of ireland two hundred but are using blame the bio and do something about me and mine not in two thousand and fourteen you will
1:32 pm
remember the main causes to migrate was buying in we are knowledge not that that's according to you you really want to keep the crimes that the government is the only one that keeps the crime statistics so you can so not everyone was. so you are not going to go out so him and so we are minister let me let me just pause for a moment because you were talking about some of the forces that drive people out of one joyous that they get to a point where they think i cannot bear to live here anymore let me give you an example that have a look at this. i left for the future of my children they are already in school and with the violence of the gangs and everything you can't just leave the children to go to school by themselves there is always danger. what is happening in the country well i worked with my brother in law and they killed him they killed both of my brothers in law because they saw them working and they were jealous so they killed them and they look for us because they want to do
1:33 pm
away with the entire family and. so there's a hunger and citizens who actually fled to mexico sylvia you will pushing the minister about so what are you going to do about this what would you suggest because you have been in terms of your family you know what it is like to experience that. stop lying about the crimes and just i mean you come up here you lobby the us government you said look or cross it's are going down because of your help which is not true like having an independent agency like you did before and look at the crime statistics tell you what the reality is tell you that there are the dumbest i'd rate is skyrocketing or you say you kind of institutional problems that you're not the only way you're not facing the corruption and you're not taking you're not putting people away in jail for christ's sake i mean i did. any claims that brought president's brother against him in the country know he had to come here to the us to get tried convicted so let me just explain why and with the
1:34 pm
help of of jennifer the president's problem jennifer tell us about the stats don't just fight for the evidence on the same page well they have there have been like. a few and that the traffic her is speaking out being and. in the last president and son trial in the united states and turning are not is easy is why i don't understand this brother and if being a kid is there's a large scale magnet trafficker now you know the rest he dose of had any case any trial is not. the attorney they're there they're not having a case the investigating him or the other related nag nag or traffic or is in duress so these trials are aren't being in the us the us justice that that's telling us about you know i can handle this i don't want to i also want to
1:35 pm
get so much that these things that you know straight some of the nation that we have been talking about and they got him out of the temple they they mix up probably you anything on the red sea is that the wealth gone through in their war or with the highest level i mean feel needy and of course the square repair about their neighborhood. and their vehicle are by no means a steal. if it was true that the korean level is about forty three hundred thousand we have to understand that they water levels they were at is less than eight a helmet size for every one hundred thousand so we are still on higher rates but also we talk about forward the sixty three percent of them don't stop your patients even simple already and then there is whole if we were first to what are they the factors that that have these this is that the sick of course there are as there are factors like guns but also also there are programs we have in the states i mean
1:36 pm
home with unfortunately it have very upper retiring a state. health hours worked on discriminatory basis as peter was saying for example regarding human rights abuses you can see human rights offenders that are the in criminal right because they different human rights but you can see the same level of losing the allegiance regarding the person that have died because of the media paris so the reason these coming at her youth of the day of the law of the fourth and the holes are and those are also factors that people. and i understand that people don't trust the station already and the problems that are facing our way beyond what. that means by all means that is because of the response have you state actors as well as all the non-state actors so i understand what that means saying but this is very very small compared with the. rest and so
1:37 pm
what i think that we have agreed that we have these destructible child that haven't been at variance but we have to also add me that some of these challenge response that big oberman is responsible for if we have sad must see i want to thank you there because i want to make sure our audience hears what you're saying so there are two huge problems here that we're looking at and one is structural and the other is the day to day violence that people are facing and i want to share with our audience what people online are saying about that so sondre is a journalist who's actually been covering the central american exodus for al-jazeera rights and it's difficult to have a meaningful sample size and socio economic reasons probably are the most cited regarding fleeing from hundred us but by land is a very close second and it's not just the gangs i interview randomly about ten percent of people who cite political persecution and or threats or torture by
1:38 pm
security forces so in in looking at this as twin problems on the one hand you have the violence on the other we've got a video comment from someone who says that the economic situation is just as bad have a listen to what he had to say yes total. employment is practically stagnant investments both national and foreign are stagnant. is entering a great economic recession because of this we see results like the migrant care of him an increase in suicides and even great social problems such as alcoholism and drug addiction. so minister can you talk to us about that economic recession he's saying what can the government do about it. yes i really appreciate that matthew all about. motivation also the violence and also the issue on poverty and we have we're been working in the last four years together with long governmental organization trying to create solutions one phenomenon of the state
1:39 pm
have knowledge that exceed the hundred then go not displeased people related to by allowing we have recently joined people in also household or that are big time often these internal placements especially many have been forced to leave their newborn who would then c.d.'s to another one specially related to the girls in related to violence with in order to be the violence in the country that is also when you are who you ration of opportunities if you remember in two thousand and fourteen the government needed the construction of the respective plant alliance we have been working and trying to all embarrassed almost to cross the million dollars from the national to generate opportunity of agreement you're leaving me i can quote song of the national programs that are willing to talk
1:40 pm
about the structural causes of the migration and i'm going to sorry for a moment because everybody else is talking from their experience and you appear to be reading notes to one side and i know they want to get a statue right but i also don't want you to think to give a speech because we're trying to have a real on the conversation here i don't have a speech because i have hours i have been doing the migrant route i understand but you do appear to be reading our team in mexico or all or even company toward peace. iran wasn't trying to guarantee that not proportional means yours doesn't want. to buy the interim mission where you mean while the country is in transit not a we kind of trying to create these opportunities from programs like the twenty
1:41 pm
twenty and not or not trying to create opportunities one of these micro illegal and but we have knowledge that we have the will through in our airport yes and i think that was it someone say if i may because time is running away with us one of the things that becomes very clear from everybody's conversation about honduras in in this show is that there is so much work to be done and not much in the way of hope and hope for us so it makes me wonder about what do young people do i went to meet a young man called christian he's a rapper and he doesn't feel there's any hope for him in honduras have a listen. i was in pain from the hunger from the lack of opportunities i have dreams just like everyone else in any other country i want to have a family a house a car these are dreams things that i can never have in honduras you know the more
1:42 pm
you. sell your present then the gun is that you're so sumo that i would be out on the saw me move. i see a young man with a job working hard giving it his best for his family helping his family move forward if i stay in honduras then in five years i won't be here i could die from hunger i could be killed by gang members i could be killed by the governments of the eurozone or some of them like jennifer there's a whole generation of young people who are thinking one of my prospects what can i do what are my options if we're looking at the end of this conversation certainly for this show at the moment do you see where there might be hope for progress. there's a lot of people staying in communities in neighborhoods trying to be found there terry tourists and trying to get organized and even they don't have the state protection and we have a lot of let's have examples b.-ball getting organized to defend their territory in
1:43 pm
bait. in the mountains that are given to transnationals without consulting people and we are we're looking at this people trying to defend their territories and trying to think about their economic and other economic system or a way of people up and that is not going to violate their they are human rights and there's a lot of people also staying and trying to survive in interest now i mean this is the cen. people that are unemployed they are selling things in the streets trying to survive they're not stealing and they're not they're just trying to give every day food to their families so we have lots of example in the streets if you only go to the to the main town you need some better so that you lose all of these young people trying to survive and selling things and trying to make their they are
1:44 pm
allowed to sleep and they know they don't have this the protection they don't have the police protection and they're in the ice and they're they're just playing by their own i think this is the help we have people be staying and people leave is trying to survive but i just want to make a point here because i want to him to say that we are very worried here as you know that we are we have been talking with a lot of their forty's that are coming back to the same three state fleet before and they have no protection there they're just moving through the country until they have and you know or to anybody and you shands to leave again these all these these deportees they're not. having as the stand they have that small assistance from the government that is not enough to get them away and jennifer thank you for raising that issue because of course that is something that we have covered on the street here extensively and want to continue to but if we in this on hope where
1:45 pm
some people are finding help on line is this and via this tweet from ben who says the birth at this is case shows how government military and business interests collude to silence human rights defenders to speak truth to power of course that's not the hopeful part this says he says the conviction as seven men it's positive but future attacks will only end when intellectual authors are prosecuted and that is the case we have covered here on the stream silvio in just about thirty seconds here as we wrap up the show talk to us about hope that you have well it's very limited when you have people like this you know where he lives they're going to suggest the earlier you know she mentioned earlier that the internal displacement also just as she mentioned that because that internal displacement many times it's caused by the government so that is giving away the land to well to national corporations to displaced people and then create dams or energy products that just does not meet and so you know right now we don't we don't have
1:46 pm
a lot of i think it so it's wonderful that there's been seven people going to take to it but there's a long way to go there still and they're just about to do that sylvia jennifer mascia and minister quaver thank you very much for talking to us about one join us today on the strain and you can i will see you on like take everybody. to. anti fascist anti establishment and pro violence despite the recent official disbanding of its militarized wing a basque separatist movement just found alive and well on the terraces of a build files stadia. a place where political revolutionaries share a platform an ideology with football hooligans. and read old
1:47 pm
death on al-jazeera. i saw this conviction that everyone has a deep reservoir of ton of ability and if you can give them the opportunity wonderful things start to happen sometimes the simplest seditions often missed and packed for a bit. like that. the main thing is that sets out zero apart from other news organizations is that a lot of our reporting is about real people but about ideas or politicians or what they may want to do but how policy and how events affect real people it's ok it's ok it's ok to have a little more complicated operations happen if this is not an act of creation i mean i remember walking. down like my family's status and wealth has benefited from their choice to enslave. some of us so spall even scared to speak out as a surprise that. this job isn't just about what's on the script or
1:48 pm
a piece of paper it's about what is happening right now. xenophobia violent and beating the drum for an ethnic civil war in the heart of europe. al-jazeera infiltrates one of the continent's pastas scrolling right to organize ations and exposes links to members of the european parliament and marine the pens national randy potty generation hate. one of the special two pot investigation on al-jazeera. the u.s. senate passes to resolutions rebuking president all top support for saudi arabia.
1:49 pm
and we shall carry this is al jazeera live from doha also coming at. a symbolic handshake to mark a major breakthrough at the talks acadian many government and that the rebels in sweden. the suspect in a christmas market shooting in france are shot dead by police in the city of strasbourg. the best arrangement for everybody to close the u.k. and see us frustrate the real deal and get this deal over the line british prime minister turns to the e.u. for help to sell her unpopular divorce deal back home. yes it has delivered a stinging message to donald trump for backing saudi arabia and the wake of killing senators passed resolutions and all military support for saudi enamorado forces fighting in the war in yemen and separate legislation they blame the crown prince for casual she's murder. in jordan as more. the results are fifty six days
1:50 pm
and forty one nays the resolution is agreed to as amended a rebuke of u.s. president donald trump's policy to stand by saudi arabia no matter what the u.s. senate has passed a resolution symbolically ending all u.s. military support for saudi and emirates the forces fighting in the yemeni civil war the war in yemen is on authorize there has never been a vote in congress who allow our men and women to participate in that war and therefore that war is on constitutional i have also been deeply concerned that the president continues to ignore human rights violations the suppression of dissent and the deaths of thousands of civilians in yemen in order to maintain good relations with the saudis. legislators have been worried for some time about the civilian suffering in yemen but the saudi government's murder of journalist jamal
1:51 pm
khashoggi in october set off a wave of anger bipartisan anger not seen on capitol hill in some time legislators have demanded and received a closed door briefings from the cia director and the secretaries of state and defense i can't mention some of the things that they have told us yesterday and today but i do think that this horrific killing of this journalist is not something that we can just simply look the other way and say hey what are you going to do. you know this is war and these things happen these things shouldn't happen and. we have to be very pointed about it around prince mohammed and they've also passed a second resolution that says quote the senate believes crown prince mohammed bin solomon is responsible for the murder of jamal khashoggi it calls on saudi arabia both to quote ensure accountability for his murder and to. release political
1:52 pm
prisoners and for good measure it also condemns a ron's giving of advanced lethal weapons to the rebels senate majority leader mitch mcconnell says this resolution strikes the right balance between accountability and maintaining a long and says unlike other pending measures their resolution is neither sufficiently prudent nor sufficiently personifies for the job at hand yeah if they said it was saudi arabia to act responsibly we want to see a more stable yemen for the sake of the yemeni people we also want to preserve this seventy your partnership even though this session of congress is almost over the legislators interest in saudi arabia's behavior is not legislators from both parties and in both the senate and the house say that come january they will be convening hearings and they will be conducting investigations into how the u.s.
1:53 pm
and saudi arabia's foreign policy goals intersect they also want to make certain that washington isn't underselling itself either morally or legally rosalyn jordan al-jazeera capitol hill train allegheny as a you many activists an assistant professor of education at michigan state university she says the u.s. congress has not included in the decision to get involved in the conflict. it took a long long time for us to get here many of us have been lobbying our senators and our congresspeople for years now since twenty fifteen to move forward in legislating an end to the u.s. his role in the in the war on yemen the us is heavily involved militarily and this has been going on without congressional approval first and then the administration of obama and then following through a trumpet of their lives inspirations and the role of congress is to in fact declare war the president is not technically allowed to declare war so the country has been violating its own federal laws in order to conduct this war in yemen and today we found the scene for the very first time since the war powers act of one
1:54 pm
nine hundred seventy three was legislated this is the very first time they said it has in fact approved or gone through with this war powers resolution and condemned international international war which is not authorized by senate there's been a major breakthrough on the final day of talks in sweden between yemen's government and the hood the rebels both sides have agreed to a cease fire in the port city of her data which is the main route for food and medical aid into yemen our diplomatic editor james supports from new york a handshake marking an interim deal for yemen who three chief negotiator and the yemeni foreign minister these summer doubted would even agree to meet at least talks will both be the first good news after years of war in a country that has the worst humanitarian situation on earth. you have reached an agreement or know the port city which will see will really poignant of forces from
1:55 pm
the port and the city and the establishment of a border it a governor it wide ceasefire. the un will play a leading role in the ports and these will facilitate the many turning excess in the floor routes to the civilian population and it will improve the living conditions for millions of yemenis the talks in the swedish castle had lasted seven days some of the language in the deal they produced seems vague and there are many details still to be resolved trust between the two sides is clearly lacking both made it clear they don't abide by the deal if their opponents did too at a low that we can look at to agreement signed serious effort has been taken firstly the release of prisoners and those that have been forcibly abducted and the other agreement is they had a good agreement but these are virtual agreements we are assuming that the other
1:56 pm
party with the draw and will release the prisons and get them back you know what we are ready to implement the peace agreement and give the u.n. a logistical role in running sana airport and what data port but we need more guarantees because the other side keeps sabotaging everything we didn't get anything major in sweden but there were some good developments there is no military solution in yemen and still we can reach an agreement if the other side agrees to a political solution the un special envoy martin griffiths who led the negotiations will now brief the un security council on friday here in new york diplomats are pleased the agreement is seen at the high end of their expectations i think it's a breakthrough. and a good first step because now the commitment we've seen is start from shows that there is a genuine commitment i think both sides realized this war as is bringing nothing and going nowhere except for a huge you're going to turn suffering so i think this is been the usually important
1:57 pm
agreement there's still a long and potentially difficult road ahead diplomats from the u.n. security council. we'll be meeting discussing the possibility of a resolution next week to endorse the measures that were taken in stockholm the difficult bit though is a last thing political deal for yemen that is something they still have to come up with james by al-jazeera at the united nations after today manhunt police in france have found him kill the man they say attacked people at a christmas market and stross or on tuesday was killed on thursday evening after opening fire on police and not to offend the city's south or than seven hundred officers were involved in the search for the man after the shooting which killed three people and injured thirteen others are not smith is in strasbourg with the latest. the hunt for sharif count has ended here at the end of this street in what we think was a row a good yard where he's been hiding out since the attack on the strasburg market on
1:58 pm
tuesday night it's essentially the area roughly worship grown up in southeast in strasbourg and it's where close the railways dropped off by a taxi driver on choosing night had been forced to drive in here should count the suspect of killing three people in the market and leaving another six fighting for their lives are free launched a knife and gun attack on tuesday night in strasbourg market this has been a manhunt since then that a swarm the area with police and security officials causing huge delays as well on the border with france and germany on the border there as police stopped all vehicles crossing as it was a fish account may have crossed into the german border we know he had a long criminal record has served jail sentences for theft and violent crime on the morning of choose day when he the ninety's suspected of carrying out this attack his home and been raided by police wanted to question him in connection with attempted murder in the summer but she kind of wasn't in the house at that time but
1:59 pm
french police pinned him down here it seems he fought open fire on them and was killed by police who returned fire britain's prime minister says she is not expecting an immediate breakthrough as she tries to renegotiate her brakes a deal trace they spent thursday meeting e.u. leaders in brussels just a day earlier she survived a no confidence vote triggered by her own m.p.'s are unhappy with her withdrawal agreement the says the deal cannot be renegotiated and all reports from brussels. to resume a arrived in brussels a political survivor but her appeal for help in reviving the briggs's deal reached with the e.u. looks likely to found that some clarification the such as it was explaining to work has been reported but that would be no. e.u. leaders want mase deal to succeed the old turnitin breaks it without
2:00 pm
a deal is unthinkable here but the help the prime minister seeks may be out of reach. of the i cannot see as changing their withdrawal agreement we can of course talk about additional insurances but on this the twenty seven member states will appear united and will make their interests clear it will be can possible to break open the negotiations resolve even something that is good but. we must not start renegotiating again we are not here to renegotiate earlier this is made made it clear she come without high hopes i don't expect an immediate breakthrough but what i do hope is that we can start to work as quickly as possible on the shore and since it's necessary i will be showing the fifth legal and political assurances that i believe we need to assuage the concerns that members of parliament have on this issue there is appointed which all of this becomes potentially terminal for tourism ace breaks a deal but nope.


info Stream Only

Uploaded by TV Archive on