this is it al jazeera. ♪ and a warm welcome from my david foster to this al jazeera news hour. for the next 60 minutes. no police, no police, nothing. i don't know. >> there was a breakdown of law and order. each man for himself. >> security fears after typhoon haiyans armed men royal the roae streets of the philippines. 300 have died and a state of emergency has been declared in somolia. a suicide bombing in iraq as
tens of thousands of sh shi'a mt muslims mark an important day in their calendar. a slow down in the euro's recovery as the economy grows by a slim 1%. the crack smoking mayor of canada's biggest city now wants to take his staff to court. aid was something that at least is finally reaching some of the communities in the pill philippines. that was devastated by typhoon haiyan. the u.s.s. george was washington will assist search an rescue operations and move supplies.
twenty kilometres of coastline was ripped to shreds. tacloban was one. worst areas. the survivors flocking to the city's airports hoping to get out some how. he is looking for his parents and three siblings who are policing. policmissing. >> dead or alive. i need to see them. i'm left with nothing. it's difficult. so difficult. so difficult especially when i was not here for the typhoon i couldn't help them. the security situation is getting worse affecting residents and aid workers. the army is out in force with reports of gunmen and armed rebels causing fear among the upon laying. laying -- population. a lot of people knocking on doors at flight and some of them are robbers. we are mostly women
and elderly in the house and we are scared. let's hear about the report on the security situation in tacloban. >> all 63-year-old wants to do is sleep. he hasn't been able to do that in six days. his home was destroyed on friday morning when typhoon haiyan slammed into tac tacloban. he may have survived the storm but he lives in fear for his life. >> how many of us are left? now this. and something else may take our lives. people coming into our houses and if you fight back they will kill you. what about a allies. >> so few of us left as it is. >> are they going to finish us off. >> his neighbours share his concern. they say it's bad enough that haiyan has turned their lives up tiedside dowupside-down withoute confusion of the security. one of the struc structures thas
damaged is the prison behind us. >> some of those escapeees are behind the recent wave of crime that isin aggravating the situation. national state of emergency has been declared. trey triethoughthey tried to ste disorder. >> this is the return of martial rule. >> who are they. what is the real situation. >> she hasn'he has not let the uncertainty stop him. he says even though the money he may earn is worths here. here -- worthless here. >> ly no >> i will not leave here.
this is hour home. whatever tragedy is next, if it takes the lives that is okay. >> it still range rains on most. they cram into the only dry space in their make shift shelter. sometimes they stand like this through the night. even though the gentle sound of rain is cause for fear. six days now after the typhoon arrived many people are in need of food and water and any kind of help. the storm devastated the island north of the cebu. >> these are the for goa forgotn people of haiyan. most managed to sir vi sir vie y have lost their homes.
we are on a journey to report that some small island have been wiped out. we are heading to an island with a population of 1800. one report says they all died but it's not true. one survivor tells us we are the first visitor in a week. the islands show the same pattern of destruction. >> the government has to help us. we are highly affected here and we are getting really hungry. we really need food. >> many residents have decided not to hope for help anymore tired of waiting they are helping themselves. after a week these villages look like a storm has just happened. everywhere you hear the sound of hammering. people are trying to fix their own houses as much as they can. not only homes but also livelihood are destroyed by the typhoon. some fishing boats are in tact.
and fishing equipment has been destroyed by the wind. although relief efforts are underway els elsewhere these islanders need help too. >> we are doing our very best to stand on our own, but that does not certainly mean that we do not need any help because we do and we are appealing to everyone to please send help. the most urgent needs are shelter and blankets and med medicine. but they have beni ben bu been e they need help too. the united nations head of eyhumanitarian affairs say they have let communities down. >> we need to get a system to them now. they are already saying that it's taken too long to arrive.
ensuring faster delivery is the priority of the united nations and their partner organizations. >> i do feel we have let people down because we have not been able to get in more quickly, but at the same time i can see and i was able to see yesterday that our operations are scaling up significantly. >> well in the devastated city of tacloban people have been burying victims of the typhoon and they have di they did it ine on tuesday. these are volunteers from the philippines red cross. >> they are continuing to search for body. dozens of bodies were waiting to be taken to the so man cemeterye of the cities. 30 bodies in leaking black bags
were loaded into graves without any prayers being said. more on this disaster on our website u yo on aljazeera.com. it's a web site that is up dated 24 hours everyday. now while much of the world's attention isunderstandably on the philippines there have been dove stating flood in somalia. 300 people have died in the united nations estimates 30,000 people are in need of food and water and they'll a shelter andl supplies. they are appealing for help. and many victims are in ra regis that are giv are difficult to r. more than 50,000 people are needing help.
but getting help to them is very difficult because the roads have been swept away. right now this village the road that links the capital to the rest of northern somalia has been swept away by the floods. on both sides of the road there are long rows of vehicles and people sitting on the roadside waiting for it to open. the government is is trying with the little machinery they've to create a di diversion and clooee road with sand and it will take days and there is very little aid coming from outside. the two main airports have remain closed. the government officials say they have sent people on foot to
friday to find out not only the death toll but the needs of the people and how bad the situation is. in iraq there have been several bomb explosions targeting shi'a muslims. 3436 people have been killed ner baghdad. and security is tight in the holy city. they are commemorating the death of hussein 1300 years ago. he was the grandfather of prophet mohammad. bring us up-to-date on the other bombings. >> that is right we have seen at leave five bombings across iraq in the cities south of baghdad. so far we have heard there have been 54 people that have died and 115 people that have been injured. the big cities here have been secure.
there have been very few ins ins incidents. and there have been a massive security operation where i am at the moment. they have started to attack the smaller cities and the rural towns and that is where the brunt of those bombings have been happening. >> the place behind you looks relatively festive. you say it's difficult to underestimate the security situation there. what sort of precautions are they taking? >> here in the holy city there was a massive operation. 35,000 troops were deployed for the two days. there was a massive intoll intee operation. the iraqis made several arrests and car bombs in the weeks lead
egg up to this. it's been a huge operation and it's so far passed peacefully. >> thank you so much indeed. shi'a community in lebanon are marking the day. they will keep their forces in neighbouring syria fighting alongside of the army. we have more. >> this rally should not be seen as a challenge. but clearly it was a message of defines and projection of power and support for the shi'a group. thousands of shi'a gather where car bombs in recent months have killed civilians. >> we are not scared of people or terrorists. we don't fear marc martyrdom.
we won't bea bow is what they c. it's a telling slogan. hezbolla is under pressure to withdraw fighters from syria where they have been fighting the regime. they accuse of them dragging lebanon into a sectarian war. >> if we didn't go to fight them there they would go here to fight us. they want to kill us. by they they they mean the sunni opposition in syria. the security is tight. no cars are allowed to enter this district where a half million people live. several measures have been taken in shi'a populated areas across the country. the threat is real people heeded his call and turned out in large numbers.
>> he also joined the crowd he rarely makes appearances for security reasons but the hezbolla leader wanted to give them a message. >> we have said on several occasions that the presence of our soldiers on syrian soil is to defend lebanon and palestine and syria. our presence will remain as long as the reasons why remain. it's seen by some a shi'a paramilitary force. it's the group's line of defense in what is an open conflict with a mainly syrian opposition. coming up on the news hour. the u.s. mobster sentenced to two life terms after being on the run for 16 years. rising acidity levels. we are telling you why the
scientists are raising the alarm bells in the state of our other ex. oceans. and golf's leading up in dubai. >> we'll tell you who is on the leaderboard in a half hour's time. canadian police have released information about a international child sex abuse al gaugeallegation that has resultn the arrest of 380 children. 340 people have been arrested in a number of countries let's go to daniel lang. this is massive, isn't it, daniel? >> it's absolutely huge. we have police forces from ten countries involved canada, the united states and america mexicd africaeafrica and three companin
europe. a company in toronto shipped dvd's and shared on-line pornographic videos of children it was shot in eastern europe and ukraine. and police posing as customers got access to the company and raided it and cloned the customer data base and went averaged the world picking off the alleged customers and 64 346 people in all arrested. >> how did they manage to get thtochildren and save 340 of th. >> they say 386 children were rows dude. rows -- rescued. children were removed from situations weathe where they faa potential sexual abuse.
they didn't say which towns. there are identity issues here and you need to keep those children's identity secret. the children have been rescued and removed to from scene where they may have been abused. they expect more rescues in the weeks and months ahead. thank you ver very very much. let's go to the state of health. >> the latest gross domestic virginia alberta figure alberta. germany's gross gdp is down in the first quarter. italy remains in recession for the ninth quarter. their gdp shrank by .1%.
france's gdp figures are bad news for france's president. from paris we have more details. the figures are dispointing but they are not really surprising. france has been criticized by brussels and other countries in urineurope for not going far enh and moving fast enough. france's labor costs are still high and that means the french industry is not competitive come compared to other countries and other products being compared around the globe and france is criticized for spending too much. public spending is too high. franfrancoise is floundering ine latest opinion poles an polls at
will not help his approval ratings. standing at 15% the lowest for a president in office. he is unpopular for the economic crisis under a h ant and he is r accepting the things pushed on him from brussels. and any suggests about cutting welfare benefits or adjusting the retire. agretirement age meet strong resistance. the president is in a difficult position. any type of reforms he wants to improve the economy are unpopular. greece has been struggling with rising unemployment but new numbers suggest that is leveling off. the new jobless numbers are at 23% since august civil servants
held a protest. strikes by administrative staff have kept greece's two large university closed for two weeks. the country has been relying on a bailout program with $320 billion. ireland's international bailout agreement ends next month without th the safety net. emergency funds from the eu and the international monetary fund. the government's optimism is not shared by irish people who are still struggling to pay their bills. lawrence lee reports from dublin. >> for the first 12 years of here life eve was given
disability. her parents paid their taxes and that is what they expected in return. with the stroke of a pen it's all gone. now mom and dad have to find the money and even if they have no idea how. >> it comes down to a case of what can we afford? do we prioritize eve's need or our bill payments? that is the base question. that is an awful place to be in as a parent. >> a decade eg ago ireland had ambitions. but people routinely feel flattened by the banking crash and the mai bailout that ensued. three years on they insist ireland is the first of the for countries in the euro zone that has the financial discipline to stand on their own again.
>> the market agai shows whethee are believed as a country. a year ago the cost of bor borrg was 10 and a half percent and it's 3.5% lower than italy and spain and suppor port gull port. every morning they crossed the road to the finance ministry for what they can cut from the budget does it really work. the country is in reality poorer rather than richer than what iss when the cas crisis began. in 2008 ireland was running debts of $67 billions over the course of the next five years and particularly irish banks started to collapse that debt quadrupled and stands at $270 billion of the 23% of
ireland's gross domestic product. and now the banks have capitalized they can leave the emergency bailout scheme run. scheme. the financial recovery has been what kind of euro zone has ireland been able to support. eyireland has happy buyers toker iservice their debth. debt. debt. and from the economy here in europe to the u.s. where a hearing is being held for the new head of the central bank. back to david with more details on that. >> you are talking about the u.s. banking committee and the hearing is on janet yellen nomination for the federal reserve bank and she could become the most powerful woman.
if confirmed she will replace benbeben bernanke. >> she is getting a little grilling how is she getting on? >> it was civil lieseized. there was no grandstanding by the runs and you appeal to the tea party base on the federal reserve abolished altogether. it was a civil question and answer session. much of it about the procedure and regulatory roll of the fed. and the main message from yellen was continuity. she is the vice chair of the fed research of. shresearch -- research reserve. >> if you can flood the financial market with $85 billion a month the banks
will be happy and they will be happy to lend to main street and we'll have job creation. the banks are pocketing that money and that is why we have so much unploimen unemployment rat. the banks are doing well but people less so. >> allen gree greenspan was idiosincratic and strange. and ben bernanke his character was defined by the banking crisis. >> what about january oa janet e person. what is she like? >> she is known as a very stable academic type. expert on microeconomics and safe pair of hands. that is the point there. continuity and safety. and that is what some are wondering about particularly on the left perhaps. when the u.s. is facing such an emergency of unemployment and such a gap between rich and poor and such an increase in the
number of banks that are too big to fail. do you want to continuity or do you want emergency action? that is why some wer some are s. that is why it's great for the stock markets and wall street and the banks. the markets are rallying but they are not doing much for the poor oath anest and increasing e class. >> yes, no or is she going to get confirmed? >> yes. >> we have a great deal more coming up in the news hour. we'll tell you how the survivors of typhoon haiyan are waiting for much needed help. a very primitive ex existene
>> this is the al jazeera news hour and i'm david foster. 4000 people have been confirmed died in the fill europeans. phi. it's been six days since typhoon haiyan arrived. a state of emergency has been declared i in somalia. the government is asking for international help to get 30,000 people safe who have left their homes for higher ground. several bomb explosions in iraq have star gette targeted st muslims. 36 people have been killed near
baghdad. and a little bit more on what is happening in the philippines andf and typhoon han now. the difficult conditions there. they mean that many of the survivors are starting to fail ill. fall ill. >> there is nothing we can do in reality. please have pity on us. my grandchild is suffering from diarrhea. what do we do? >> n' >> and diarrhea as so often happens in these cases is a major concern for health care workers. it's caused by dirty drinking water and it can lead to self se dehydration. and lack of sanitation can spread parasites and boil waterg diseases. ancholera can spread quickly as people are living in cramped spaces. and they are worried about tetanus as people are searching
through the breas wreck and wite hands. let's talk to the director of the world health organization and he will talk about challenges facing medical teams on the ground. >> there is has been widespread damage of healthcare facilities. right now in tac tack tacloban e one working hospital and it's continuing to work and a loss of supplies and equipment. that is a large part of the relief effort right now. we have medical deal deals teamn to assist we have field hot hospitals that are being set up and we have similar teams going to other places and other areas over the next few days. there have been a lot of injuries and if they go on untreated there are risks of tetanus and potential
disability. they will be addressing treating individuals with infections. even in these circumstances women continue to have babies. upwards of 12,000 women are to give birth in the affected area in the next month. they need good access to care and even in normal circumstances about 15% of them will have a complication from that delivery. >> they clearly need ax access o medical services. they have goods that they have salvaged in exchange for food. >> with their homes destroyed, food and drinking water scarce, aid delivery insufficient or delayed, many people in tacloban city are forced to do this. they barter what good they have salvaged in exchange for food or money. and they sell produce they found among the debris of shops and
other people's destroyed hopes.. one man is selling baby milk for under $7 a box. that is half the price that people paid in stories. >> we are selling these now we can buy rice. >> one man swapped beef for list. rice. a woman has not received any help and was desperate for rice for her family. >> if we find someone to barter rice with us we'll give them bacon and sausages. >> close by the dead are lined up in body bags. more than six days after typhoon haiyan has ripped the area apart. survivors are in urgent need of food and water. the united nations say a half million people have fled from
what remains of their homes across the philippines. many areas have not received emergency aid. the storm ripped the vegetation off the trees that lined this road. stamplyfamilies sit under the mt cover that they have. they have no chance but to wait for the government help that is on the way. intense fighting around the capital dasmascus are retaking ground. ifor those that oppose the government. the fighters that is airplanes can be hear heard overhead. and government jets are attacking a town 60 kilometres north of the capital. 5 million syrians have become refugees inside of their own country. as we explain some of have been
forced to go under ground. >> they are alive but not much more. a hole in the ground is now so e for syrians that have been displaced by the war. what kind of a life is this? can be really be called living? to live in a cave. >> the family took refuge here a year ago. their house was flattened by one of the government's military jets. their few belongings make the damp grotto somewhat unplorable. they were used as temporary bombshellebombshellters. and now they arwe have been takr a year and i'm responsible for seven people and i'm just a widow and you can see what it's like. >> fighting in the humid conditions are some of the call
challenges. >> and finding enough to eat. these little ones read books from schools that they can no longer attend. some refugeeses are left living in what seems to be the prehistoric past. the world's oceans are becoming acidic and what is described at an unprecedented rate. the levels are rising more rapidly than any time in the past. this is what they say. asid iacid ifficati tion will r. human emissions of co2 are to blame. >> they say 34 million tons of co2 to the oceans over day. joining me is matt.
when i say human emissions i mean humans using machinery of course. i have been staggered by the facts that i have discovered looking into this. plankton they are very much at risk. is it true they produce 50% of the oxygen that we breathe? >> florida ithat is correct. a lot of oxygen we breathe is connected to the otherrens. to . it could affect the food web and the species that we depend on. plankton is eaten by salmon and that is one impact of many that could happen. >> how does this compare to over fishing which is something we hear much, much more about when it comes to problems with the ocean. >> over fishing is the worst thing that hu humans have done o the ocean to date. it could be the longterm impact
full thing we do to the ocean. it's a long term threat but it has serious impacts of when you look back there have basketballs extinction of marine life. 250,000 years ago it wentics wet extinct four of the five have been caused by co2. and they couldn't have been caused by what humans are doing to the planet. what makes you think this is necessarily the case now? >> this is incredible. but humans have surpassed volcanos and a lot of events that have happened in the past. in a few hundred years we have been able to change the
atmosphere and the ocean's chemistry dramatically. this he is event that is hang happening now is faster than the previous events that happened in the past. there is no time that anyone has been able to see in history that the chemistry has changed so fast in sum o such a short perif time. is there anyway to reverse this? i understand that the levels that we are seeing now are not as bad as they are going to be in a few years's time by-laws of what we have already gone? even if we stop today. we are looking at a time scale of hundreds of thousands of millions of years for marine life to get back to what it was previous to the industrial revolution the question is how bad are we going to make it in the long run? and the impacts may be
irreversible and they are going to be far worse if they continue to emit the way we are. >> matt was talking to us about oceaneocean acidfication. >> we are going to stay on the watery theme. the precious water fl supplies e becoming uncommon in parts of the world. the world supplies of the h 2 o are being strained by population growth and climate change. they have been pushed to the by economic development. it's a worldwide problem for poor and wealthy cubs. john collier is with the world banks' africa water management researcheresearchresources unit. he talks about how difficult it
is to get the countries to work together o on the issue. it's a long term process. the world bank has been working on the technical side of this for years. they started a new program called cooperation on international waters in africa. it's looking at getting countries together to work on the technical aspects to share information and to learn from each other and to learn from the benefits of cooperation are. so when they do development they can do development this bone fitbenefitseveryone instead of l continent. a german safety stan standas company is facing compensation payouts air bein after being lir global breast implants. women had to have the implants remove after it was found they contained silicon.
>> they neglected their duty of inspecting the factory where they were made. a woman was due to be appealing for a reduced sentence. but the new date will be set after she was moved. a fellow band member who was released last year is also calling for a boycott of next years' winter olympics in russia. a highly anticipated report on how britain went to war in iraq is to be delayed. a uk newspaper is reporting that the u.s. state department could be the reason why. that has led to fears that the chilcott inquiry may every be published in it's full form. we are following the chilcott inquiry closely. he says sensitive diplomatic issues are at play.
>> it's true that u.s. doesnd havdoesn'thave the visa documen. the risk is the damaging the special relationship between the u.s. and the uk. >> ththe u.s. likes to keep it's secrets secret and private exchanges between leaders stay private. >> it would be be a surprise if the u.s. was sensitive about the documents being released. i have not seen any evidence. you are up to the latest in europe. let's take it back to david. >> thank you fell listhank you . he has put toronto in the spotlight for the youn wrong re. why mayor david ford is
in the united states the boston mobster james bulger has been sentenced to two life terms for a string of murders and other crimes. the 84-year-old was convicted in august for 11 murders and racketeering and extortion and drug dealing done in the 1970s and 80s. during his sentencing the judge described his crimes as
unfathomable and heinous. >> no redeeming yul qualities ad violent and despicable. that is how they described james whitey bul bulger. caught and tried after 60 years on the run his family had their own words. >> he is a coward. and it did feel good to describe him for what he is. a bag of jail house rags waiting to be placed on cold steel and i hope he enjoys everyday of his retirement there. >> for decades bulger and his wiwinter hill gang ran a major network in boston. trafficking drugs and extorting businessmen and book makers and bribing police officers. in august he was found guilty of 31 charges including taking part in 11 murder. during his sentencing hearing bulger staryt stairedbulbulger n
front of him. it was the most powerful hearing i have seen in the courtroom to hear people come for forward any how he affected them and i don't think he was immune to that. >> his victims were innocent by standers who were in the wrong place at the wrong time like michael donohue. >> it was not a closure but at least you can put it behind you. i do feel good today. >> the judge considered 9 the statements of victim's family members in court before handing down the sentence that will keep the 84-year-old behind bars for the lef rest of his life. the mayor of toronto has threatened legal action against his former staff who spoke to police about their concern on his drug habits. the growing call for ford to
quit. councillors have no legal powers to force him out between elections. >> have you been to that house? i have no interest in being in that house i'm not a crack user. >> another wild week. toronto council passed a motion to ask mayor ford to take a leave of be a sens absence to dh his drug and alcohol abuse. the mayor dropped another bombshell today on his fellow councillors. >> have you purchased illegal drugs in the last two years? >> yes, i have. >> in recent weeks ford has repeatedly apologized for uses drugs and public drunkenness. he is vowing to stay in office and refusing to take optimism o. even his supporters on councilor are calling for.
>> mr. mayor do you rec freeze tharecognizethis are a few of uy want to help you. >> it was not the reason i drank or did drugs out of sheer stupidity. >> there is no one else to admit it except yourself. >> this video of the mayor shows him swearing and ranting about killing someone. that and his anticses over the past three years have made him the butt of tv programs. newly released documents on a criminal case drug use, drunk driving and threats to his staff and other abus abusive buy beha. the police have gathered the information but are not charging him at is this point. the latest polls show three quarters of toront torontoia.
torontoians want him to take medical leave. >> what council are doing it's almost impossible to remove a mayor between elections. by refusing to leave rob ford is testing a system that was not designed with this chaos in mind. he is researc resisting calls fm politicians and growing number of citizens hire i here in toro. it was an emotional day at the final test match. >> thousands of fans cheered as he entered the stadium. >> this match caps off 24 long years for which he has broken record after record despite his achievement when he walked onto the pitch he looked focus and calm. he was not a man about to rest
on his laurels and he did not disappoint the crowd. he is playing to a home crowd here he is from mu mumbay originally and they wanted to him to score as he is famous of doing. we had a chance to speak to his devoted fans in the city about the impact he has had on their life. >> strapping up for another day on the cricket pitch, 1 15-year-old tries to strike the ball like sachi n tedulkar. and dreams of one day playing for at national team. sachin is important to me he is the reason i started to play critic oat. play -- cricket. >> i will continue to play and watch him. >> at home his mother says he is obsessed with the cricket star. they may have never met but
tedulkar has changed her son's life. >> he also practices batting and balling like him he practices by himself and really loves him. he doesn't watch anyone else watch tv when sachin isen. is on. sachin came onto the scene at 15. he is the only cricketer to complete 34,000 runs in international cricket. here in india he is loved as a living legend. >> he has basically been part of the indian life for the last 25 years. as a direct result of that he has affected people at a deep level. that is a reason why his absence for what he does is going to mean so much to people. they are going to feel a void. after struggling with his form
over the past few years he announced he will play his final match in his home see this week. it's no doubt he is one of the most loved and respected figures in india today. he scored 38 round 38 runs at tf the day of the test match and the crowd is asking for him to continue batting tomorrow. india has scored 157 runs with two out. and the west indies were all out scoring 18 182 run. they couldn't be more excited to have him bat for another day. >> we spoke to the asian editor at the economist unit and he says tedulkar is the bit of besg
that la has happened to the endn nation. tedulkar is the best thing that happened. they were a difficult thing to play at home and he has given them solidity. and together with other players. but he has been the foe cull f t of that team. he has an incredible number of runs and you put the two together and he is thousands of runs ahead. it's possible that the inning ed captain to catch him in terms of test runs and he is 5000 behind. and ow he is one day behind andu put the two together tedulkar is ahead. graham mcdonald is trying to finish the year at the top of the money list at the dubai
open. the 6 60 best lay others of plae competing for $12 million of prize money. he competed his round at 6-under-par. and he leads the money list. he is two shots behind and roy macilmacelroy is one under par. mexico have put themselves in control of the world cup in new zealand-on-wednesday. they are among their fourth coach in two months. they scored inside of the break and helped his team to get a 5-1 win. mexico travelled to wellington new zealand for the second leg of the match that takes place next wednesday. thank you very much. and from all of us at the news hour thank you for watching. >> i will be back a little bit later. bye for now.
determining using some sort of subjective interpretation of their policy as to whether or not your particular report was actually abusive, because if it doesn't contain language that specifically threatens you directly or is targeted towards you specifically, they may not consider it abuse. they may consider it offensive. and in that case they just recommend that you block that person. >> i don't want to minimise this, because i mean, there's some really horrible things that are on line, and it's not - it's not just twitter, what has happened through social media and the anonymity of the net is that you see websites, hate-filled websites targetting all sorts of groups, popping up. there has been a huge number of those that exist as well.
welcome to al jazeera america i'm del walters. these are the stories we are bringing you intersectio. >> i am the head of the treatment and we diteam andwe d. the confi confirmation hearr janet yellen a nomination for the federal reserve bank. and hundreds are buried today in mass graves in the bill