tv News Al Jazeera November 16, 2013 4:00pm-5:01pm EST
you're watching al jazeera america live from new york city. i'm jonathan betz with today's top stories >> the flow of aid strengthens in the philippines, yet more and more is needed. people in chile are heading to the polls. >> survivor stories to help other women with health crisis. >> we begin this saturday in the philippines where the death toll from typhoon haiyan climbs above 3600. the flow of aid is growing stronger. a u.n. spokesman says over
100,000 people have gotten food assistance by now. more is needed. we have a team of reporters in the philippines, including at the airport, marga ortigas on leyte, and harry fawcett on bohol. >> we are at the airport here, it's a tiny airstrip but is one of the busiest airports in the world. this is where the typhoon came ashore. to the left, a mile away, a week ago. now the aid is pouring in. right here we have got three ce 130s on the route from australia, new zealand and the u.s. helicopter flights are coming in, flying in and out from america. warships offshore, the u.s.s. "george washington" off sure.
hundreds of people are here at the shattered airport coming in from villages all around. they'll be evacuated to tacloban, cebu and some to manila. this region is uterly devastated. we spent the day in this area - nothing is left standing. all the people looking for some place to go. most of these people will have to be leaving. >> the majority of victims were in leyte, up to 3,000 killed there. veronica pedrosa looks at the devastation confronting survivors. >> it's about 120km to get from the west to the eastern side of leyte. the roads are busy with traffic of friends and family searching for loved ones or trying to get out. it's a journey into the tapestry of personal tragedies of millions of filipinos.
sugar cane fields, banana plantations - devastation. every building has been wrecked. iron roofs twisting debris. some have water. poor neighbourhoods on the shore lines suffered worse. this is on the western side of the island at ormoc. thousands lived in little more than palm leafs on stilts over the water. the tide was low, but the force of the winds knocked all the houses closest to the sea down. not many people were injured or killed. on the other side of the island is the side that saw the 15 metre high storm search flooding coastal villages, hundreds of metres in land. the scale is unprecedented. 120km to get from the west to the east of the island - all we
could see was kilometre after kilometre of devastation. the official death tollways 3,000, but the airway was a crowded settlement of flimsy homes. those that stayed didn't want to abandon what they owned - in the end they lost it all and were injured or killed. pelosa is down the road. devastation is not as bad because a hill blocked the wind from part of the town. they have water, but no electricity or telephone signal. the young are waiting for something to happen, watching to see when help will come. >> translation: personally i am not satisfied with what the government has done. i heard there's a lot of aid, but it's not synchronised or been handed out. >> there's a sense of millions waiting in limbo for the
nightmare to pass. >> and the grief is too familiar for one philippine community. in october an earthquake struck the whole island. 200 were killed in the city of lowan. harry fawcett says it's not clear how many they lost in the typhoon. >> this town has been ransacked by a natural disaster. this was a 19th century catholic church, the largest, an architectural treasure. 8,000 homes were damaged and destroyed. this was not the work of typhoon haiyan. this happened a month ago in the last but one major disaster, is a strong earthquake that killed more than 200. the town's mayor says the frequency of event is putting a strain on government resources. the best he can do is ensure rebuilding is done with an eye on the future. >> if the buildings are made
standard - standardized this should be able to resist earthquake and other types of - forms of kallamities like typhoon. >> nearly 50 families live in tents. rebuilding stronger and more expensive houses than those they lost seems behind reach. >> we'll build a small house. a big house is a risk if another earthquake happens. >> at each end of town collapsed bridges severed aid in and out. a consensus is building that the philippines faces a future of worsening weather-related disasters because of its location on the western edge of a warming north pacific ocean
powering storms. >> bridges, roads, telecommunication lines is at risk of the future-proofing the philippines is near impossible and people will have to rely on resourcefulness like this. >> this market building was damaged. its vendors moved to the street - happy to do business again and adapting to their changed world. >> in the struggles of the filipino people are getting worse. take a moment to think what it's like it give birth to a baby needing critical attention. that's the case for this mother in tacloban - it doesn't have power, medical supplies or staff. a hand-operated oxygen mask is keeping her baby alive. five other babies were born in critical condition - six have died. >> filipinos abroad have not
forgotten about those suffering in their homeland. people in israel prayed at a church, praying for the survivors and praying for the dead. money was collected for the philippine's worst-hit areas. >> the taliban is claiming responsibility for a suicide bombing that killed six in kabul. it came a week before the gathering of tribal leaders to decide the future of trops in afghanistan. jane ferguson has the story. >> it was an attack on the footsteps where the country will debate u.s. forces. a suicide bomber rammed a car packed with explosives into an afghan military vehicle as the after noon rush hour was beginning. civilians were killed and injured. >> translation: i have a kebab stall here. there was a bang, everything went dark. i didn't understand what happened. they took me to the hospital. when i came back to see my shop
a lot of people were injured. there was smoke and dust - you can see from my clothes. >> the blast destroyed cars and hit a street lined with market stalls. >> at around 3 o'clock there was a big explosion. there were huge flames and smoke. i know some of the shop keepers there. there were butchers, vegetable sellers and a mechanic. they were all hurt. >> the police say it was a suicide car bombing here, targetting afghan military presence, which was present here, trying to protect where the hall is, just beyond that row of trees behind me that you can see. it is meant to host over 2,500 representatives from around afghanistan later next week, who will come here to discuss the future of u.s. troops in the country. >> there has been a heavy security presence here for weeks. thousands of security forces have been deployed to kabul's
streets, trying to stop this happening at next week's meeting. gathered community leaders - it's an afghan way of making a decision. in this case about whether u.s. forces should stay after the deadline for withdrawal next year. those responsible for the bombing brefr to use -- prefer to use their voice in a direct, violent way. >> in tripoli four more people were killed when soldiers stormed a militia base. it comes as thousands gather to mourn demonstrators killed yesterday. the number of dead rose to 43, hundreds hurt. we have this report from tripoli. >> this is how a militia group in triply responded to a protest commanding its fighters get out of the city. the demonstrators were attacked as they marched to the
headquarters of the misrata brigade - one of libya's many militia groups >> translation: these are conditions of war, not a peaceful protest. this is the result - blood. >> fighting broke out among different armed groups. and by the end of the confrontation, more than 30 had been killed. >> i saw fields of chaos at the hospital - both in front of the hospital with a lot of militia and armed men diverting traffic, and the same scene was reflected inside the hospital, where i saw lots of armed men running around, totally overwhelmed. >> a week ago the government called on people to take to the streets to pressure the militia groups to disband.
>> translation: the departure of militias is a command not up for discussion. it's a necessary urgent command. >> even the city council said there should be a campaign of civil disobedience. they did not expect a violent response. security forces stayed out of it. some people blame them for not doing enough. >> translation: they started shooting. look, this is the blood of libyans, i say to the general national congress, you traitors. where is the army, where is the police? >> the militia groups rose to power after overthrowing former leader muammar gaddafi. since then attempts to entrying them back into society failed. the fightiers don't want to lay down their arms. >> the streets of the capital are quiet. overnight there respect heavy exchanges of gunfires.
with funerals of 30 killed likely to take place today, the city is tense. >> the central government grose weaker as the militia grose powerful. with it libya appears lawless. >> in london an international legal team will present findings of its investigation into possible crimes against humanity allegedly committed by egypt's military, detailing how the military attacked and killed supporters. mohamed morsi after his ousting. the muslim brotherhood and freedom and justice party appointed a law firm to handle the investigation. >> it's a high profile team, including michael mansfield, a human rights lawyer based in the u.k. he's done a lot of pork. john dewing ard, who is a south african legal professor, who has done a lot of works for the united nations in the palestine
territories. they were brought together by a firm called itn, based in london. itn was acting at the behest of the freedom and justice party, the political wing of the muslim brotherhood. they've been investigating what is going on in egypt since august. the charge sheet they came up with is long, including murder, unlawful imprisonment, torture, persecution, enforced abuses. they were systematic, widespread, admitted by the egyptian military. the key suspects are leaders from the military, normal siders and the interim government. we are basically speaking to a lot of people that have been in egypt for the period they were investigating, coming together to build up a body of evidence. what happens next? they have a few options saying they could go to the international court of
justice in the hague, or go to the international criminal court. at the moment these are the allegations and they are looking to see how they can progress and where they can take them to get justice which is what the freedom and justice party would like to see for the people that they are trying to represent in egypt. >> the international weapons watchdog hopes to rid syria of chemical weapons by the end of next month. officials are having problems finding a place to move them to. >> albania doesn't want them. we explain why. >> for a week they have gathered outside the department. albanians demanded they refuse washington's request to destroy syria's chemical weapons on albanian story. a prime minister zakaria ramhani previously in favour of the -- -- prime minister rama believed to be in support turned it down.
it is impossible for albania to get involved. >> it will be a welcome decision here. >> translation: weapons are weapons of mass destruction, we will never accept them. this decision came late >> six years ago albania destroyed its own stockpile of chemical weapons left over from the communist period. syria's stocks are larger, and albania's experience, whilst considered a close nato ally made it an attractive auction. norway was asked and refused. no one else is jumping at the chance the. for prime minister rama, the digs was not likely to be easy. side with unpopular opinion or side with an important ally to destroy thousands of tonnes of dangerous chemicals and their
by-product. >> in the hague at the organisation for the prohibition of chemical weapons constructions will resume on thou sid syria of chemical weapons. >> the executive council has adopted a landmark plan for the destruction of all chemical weapons in syria by the end of june 2014. most of the chemicals, the most toxic of them will have to be out of the cin territory by the 31st december 2013. >> the question remains - removed to where. well, it's cleared facely across much of the eastern u.s. through the day. skies cleared, temperatures
warmed up. it's the mid section getting in on the active weather. it's windy and wet. i'll show you the radar in a moment across the midwest. first the temperatures. impressive for this time of year. we made it up to 74 degrees. worth 64 in omaha. 54 in chicago, and temperatures in the mid 40, around miniappo lose. the rain - mainly rain showers, but a few thunder storms could erupt into the area and we are watching the slight risk of severe weather into iowa, northern missouri and illinois. the main threats are damaging winds and the possibility of hail. so far the winds have been the biggest concerns, gusting up wards of 40 miles per hour, that's what we are finding around kansas city. winds gusty around chicago and indianapolis. they pick up on sunday. keep that in mind as you plan
the day across the north-east. mild on sunday, the winds will pick up, we'll see rain and storms moving east ward as we make our way out for the end of the weekend. >> ahead on al jazeera america - severe food shortages in zimbabwe means people barely are able to eat a meal a day. that story when we come back. a day after china announces revisions to its one-child policy, we talk to a family affected.
a crisis is brewing in zimbabwe where people are starving. the country faces one of its worst food shortages in years. villages barely manage to get a meal a day. we have more. >> the effects of months with no rain and little food are showing. cattle in rural zimbabwe survive on the bare minimum. people like this woman try to get by. she looks after her two grandchildren. she says it's the only meal
they'll eat. once a day when it is cooked she'll send the children to ask neighbours for bread. >> translation: some give me food. some don't. there's nothing i can do. i tried to grow food, it's too hot. everything dies. >> in another village they don't know when help will come. this woman has nothing to eat and this year she says it feels worse. >> translation: i'm hungry. the men left the village, some went to the city to find work. >> farming in zimbabwe was so good. it was called the breadbasket of africa. food now has to be imported and people have to rely on food aid. >> 2 million people in the rural areas are affected. if means from now up to the harvest next year, they will
have nothing to eat. they are exhausted. >> officials say the food crisis is caused by a number of factors, including draught and political instability. >> when it rains the river fills up and flows all the way to mozambique. people use the water to fish or irrigate crops. it's been like this for months. the community is worried. >> the family is taking a risk planting now. if it doesn't rain, they may die. there'll be nothing to eat or sell. families have been told by the government that help is on the way. they don't know when it will reach them. >> chinese couples are reacting to news the government is losing long-standing one-child policies. it's one of big reforms the communist party announced friday. andrew thomas has that story. >> for a generation this is what a typical chinese family looked
like. soon an extra face may feature. reforms allowing a second child to couple with either parent was a single child means the virtualle abolition of a one-child policy. most of the parents were born after 1979 when the policy began and were single children. there are a few to whom the policy won't apply. >> yes, i'm excited. i want a girl too. >> two girls? >> yes, another girl. >> this woman is grateful. much as she complained about the old policy, she never thought it would change of the the one-child policy was introduced when china was a poor country. the policies is thought to have prevented as many as 400 million births. any baby boom now is thought to be moderate. as countries develop families
plan to get smaller. what was unusual in the '70s is the norm. a generation of single children has grown up to become parents themselves. they have an option to have more than one child. whether they will is another matter entirely. >> where a growing population was a problem in 1979 it's abb ageing population causing concern. china's labour force shrank for the first time last year. the retirement age will rise. president xi jinping also signalled a reduction in the number of crimes carrying the death penalty and the beginning of the end of the education through labour camps which used to imprison millions without trial for all manner of offenses. >> translation: peel will be allowed to defend themselves, appeal, seek lawyers, seek first appeal, second and people will
have more options to defend their rights. >> most of these parents lived through three decades of change in china. if the latest reforms are a sign of things to come, children will grow up in just dramatically changing times. >> all right. mark morgan is here with the headlines. another bullying case. >> seems like these stories will crop up. we'll see more of these. a former rykers football player says a bullying episode led him to quit this month. jevon tyry said the defense dave cowan called him names and threatened to head butt him during a study hall session. 10 other players and a tutor led
to the incident. he said it led to exclusion from team meet, rykers says the incident was dealt with at the time. >> nfl - seattle seahawks will have an offensive weapon back tomorrow. percy h arvan is missed as problem i believe. he's missed a season undergoing hip season. he was an off-season acquisition, signed to a $66 million contract. he faces harr van's former team the vikings tomorrow. >> max scherzer doesn't want to leave detroit. the flame-throwing right hander was 21 and three. he heard the rumours and max scherzer is a free agent at the end of the 2014 season. he said, "i have a great thing going in detroit, we have a
welcome back to al jazeera america. here is a look at the top stories this half hour: in the philippines the death toll from typhoon haiyan has climbed above 3600. the country begins to recover, many communities are struggling to receive aid and basic necessities like food and clean drinking water. >> the taliban says it's responsible for a suicide bombing that killed six in kabul. it occurred near a location where thousands of tribal leaders will discuss the future next week. >> thousands took to the streets
of tripoli to protest the killing of demonstrators protesting against the militia. >> tomorrow the people of chile will vote for their next president. it is an important country to the united states. two women are in the running. we are in the capital city with reports on both signs. we have more on the newcomer evelyn matthei. we look at michelle bachelet. we have this report. >> she's a single mother an atheist and socialist in south america's socially conservative country. michelle bachelet is so popular she gave up her job as head of the u.n.'s women's organization to run for office. >> this 69-year-old woman is a housewife and passionate about michelle bachelet.
>> translation: no one recognised us or cared about house wives until michelle changed our lives with pensions and other programs. >> michelle bachelet is soft spoken and personable - like a mother to chile. some accuse her of talking socialism and defending a probys economic system favouring a small elite. this time she plans to raise corporate taxes to pay for free public education and health. not radical but gradual changes that chileans favour. >> we don't want to kill the goose that lay the golden eggs. they want the eggs better distributed. that's what they are voting for. they expect batch -- michelle bachelet to better distribute them. >> michelle bachelet's life was marked by tragedy, her father
was in prison and decide. behind the gates here was an interrogation and torture center where michelle bachelet and her mother were detained before being sent into exile. this is the 40th anniversary of the coup, leading to soul sa soul-searchi soul-searching, including for the candidate. >> michelle bachelet says it's difficult to heal her wounds. >> how could we never again live in a country who can be described by some others as a country of enemies? >> her past made her determined and cautious. some say perhaps too cautious to really fight in a second term for the political and economic reforms see couldn't or wouldn't make in her first.
>> evelyn matthei oozes confidence. here at a closing campaign rally she vowed to continue the work of the outgoing president sebastian pinera. more jobs, more equality, health centres and police. >> translation: we are close to becoming a developed country. we have grown. wages have gone up. we have created jobs. we have a huge debt. inequality is a problem we all share. >> evelyn matthei has been distancing herself and singing along with sebastian pinera. >> she joined the campaign late as a compromise choice and has plenty of enemies - even amongst her on ranks. some say she's tainted by chile's past. she has an impossible task ahead of her. opinion polls have her trailing between 14 and 20% of the vote. since selected in july as a
third-choice candidate for the right, when the first choice pulled out, suffering from depression. these supporters don't believe the polls. >> translation: i believe she'll continue with the work done by president sebastian pinera. there's a lot to be done. >> i believe in her. i believe in what she says. she has an iron fist, which is what the country needs. >> they seem prepared to overlook or accept links. her father was a leading member of the pinochet leadership. evelyn matthei was a supporter of pinochet. evelyn matthei has also been involved in a number of well-publicised cav sis with members of -- cov sis with members of hor own party. >> translation: she has an
aggre aggressive style. she's independent of her own party with ideas of her own. she is independent and intelligent but a bad choice. >> the closing campaign rally was held in a small city, 400km sought of santiago. out of the spotlight, attracting a few hundred people. it didn't look like a victory celebration. >> let's talk about the historical action from santiago. this is an associate professor of latin american studies at nyu. thank you for being with us. we have the two ladies winning the polls. who do you think will win? will we see a run-off? >> this is not that much of a race. michelle bachelet has led the polls since returning from new york in march, and she is likely
to win tomorrow. if she doesn't win, she'll win in the run off. she's more than 20 points ahead of evelyn matthei. it's unlikely that evelyn matthei will stand a chance. the only question and whether michelle bachelet will win in the first round or be forced to a run-off. >> why is michelle bachelet popular? some talk about hiking tax on businesses, she hopes to help students and education. why is she getting so much support in chile? >> well, chile has done well since democracy was restored in 1990. the economy quadrupled and poverty increased dramaticsly. wealth is concentrated in the hands of a few. michelle bachelet promised to distribute wealth. she'll increase taxes on the wealthy, she will do that,
giving the government resources to deliver some more distribution. the question as to whether redistribution takes place will be open. people are voting for michelle bachelet, because they expect her to deliver distribution, to make the country more equal. that will be the biggest challenge. in fact, she will need to move to more equality, otherwise the high popularity will lead to disappointment. >> i get the ongoinger of inequality. chile - the country is prosperous. it's the wealthiest country in south america. why so much anger? >> well, this is not really an election about the roadmap. the roadmap is going to be the same. chile consolidated its democracy, and is moving towards a free market. they'll continue, regardless of who wins. this is an election about who the pilot will be, not the roadmap. people like michelle bachelet
better as a pilot. >> makes sense. we'll see what happens tomorrow - if there's a run off. michelle bachelet likely to win the race. the big question is when. >> thank you for your time today. >> christmas - the time of year when most look forward to traditions passed down for generations. in the netherlands the dutch cherish a ritual that has many see racism. we are introduced to black pete. >> they go for the festive period in a big way here in the netherlands. santa, angels, christmas tree, but racism - that's what this is say campaigners. meet black peat, the place of sinta clas - the holiday preceding christmas. a hindrance for those that say he does not belong. children paint their faces black to look like him. they have done since the 1820s.
race campaigners say that's where he firmly belongs. at the heart of this is a simply question: is black pete honest fun. dutch tradition that should be left alone. or is he a symbol of racism, slavery, something that should not be around in the year 2013. what started as a discussion evolved into a debate and a fierce one at that. the man leading the campaign says as a result he has received death threats. >> if you have kids running home after school scrubbing the skin off their bodies because they are called dirty black thiefs. we have a problem. if we have elderly people that won't lose the house because they are terrorized, then we have a problem. >> is that happening? >> it is. >> black pete's fate is fought in the digital world. this is a tail of two facebook
campaigns. 13,000 members strong to 2 million saying pete and politics should be separate. >> can you understand why people think it is racist? >> in, i cannot understand. . it's a free country. there's so many people from outside 30 or 40 years. we have no problems. now there are more problems. i think people that live here and are black - it's not a problem. >> on sunday thousands will take to the streets of amsterdam for the s urks nta clas parade. black pete is black, he has survived 200 years. how many more does he have left? m >> more than 1,000 women gather in baltimore for a day-long
journey. the johns hopkins-sponsored conference is the brain child of two women. they survived health scarce and are showing other women how to handle their own. >> meet molly block a medical mir abbingle, having survived many ill possesses. >> i had two heart surgeries, cancer four times - don't you think that's knew. >> block started her health crisis at 27 with lim foama. >> when i had hog kins you had the spleen removed, radiation - i had no choice. >> today, no matter what the disease, patients have a dizzying array of treatment option, no right answer. it's a reason block and fellow
survivor harriet legum dreamed up a women's health conference. it covers topics from hypertension to meditation. >> it helps women understand they can have a second opinion, an opinion themselves, that they can - they can make decisions. >> evened to women have second-place status when it comes to health care. research subjects are mainly male. results applied to both genders. >> we make assumptions that women are small men - they're usually not. >> take this doctor's specialty - cardiology, heart disease - a leading killer of men and women, but... >> women get a heart attack 10 years older than men. an average page for men is in the '60, women in their 70s. >> this public service message was prompted. chest pain is not the only sign
of trouble. women may experience cold sweats, lower abdominal pap, nausea. >> women tend to see doctors more than men but are not likely to head to the emergency rooms. cardiologists say when they have symptoms a man will high tail it to the er quicker than a woman. education is power, it's critical for women who make 80% of the health care decisions for the family. >> i remember reading it on the internet. i said, "oh, my gosh", this is the reason i do this. this is the reason i'm doing this. >> a woman who had her own health struggles, helping others get through theirs. >> nice to hear that. still to come on al jazeera america - an aquarium in georgia brings wales over from russia. why - we'll tell you after the break.
18 russia bell uga whales are at the center of a controversy. they were caught in a while. america's largest aquarium wants them for reach and breeding. a federal agency is saying no. jonathan martin explains from atlanta. >> there are 31 bell uga whales in care in atlanta. the georgia aquarium has four. >> they are remarkable. >> now the aquarium wants to import 18 of the arctic whales captured in russia. some would be kept at the georgia aquarium, the others
between five marks and aquariums throughout the u.s. the georgia aquarium says receiving the whales is critical. >> we need to have them to move forward. to take knowledge and apply it to the whales in their national habitats. >> the oceanic natural administration denied the requests over concerns it may hurt the population in the wild. they are not listed as endangered. with 100 to 150,000 worldwide a few populations are protected. a statement from noah reads: >> the federal agency determined five of them may have been nursing when they were captured.
>> the georgia community says it's acting on behalf of the zoo logical community by suing noah for denying a permit to import the whales. increasing the mammals population through breeding is a key request. >> we could lose them if we don't take action. >> it doesn't justify pulling them out of the while. >> martha is a member of georgia animal rights and protection and is an opponent of georgia aquarium's request. >> we don't need in in captivity. we are denied access to dinosaurs but we learn about them and appreciate geology and ashingiology. >> noah says it's reviewing the complaint. if the aquarium's challenge is
successful it will be the first permit issued to import recently court wild mammals in 230 years. . all righty. mark is back with sport. the bullying story, more and more cases popping up. >> we have the jonathan martin dolphin situation and the story at a collegiate level at rykers. a bullying episode led a player to quit. jevon was a quarterback for the scarlett nights and dave cowan called him emass kulating names and threatened to head butt him. 10 other players and a tutor witnessed the incident but said it led to exclusions, decreased practice and limited game action, with rykers receiving a wide receiver quarterback when
he was available. rykers say the incident was dealt with. cowan was apologised. tyri and his father believe cowan should be disciplined. >> every saturday - they are looking to impress. the buck eyes need to win and have alabama lose. the buck eyes on the road at illinois. that's the third play, and that is braxton miller. he is gone. 70 yards for a touchdown. 7-0. miller 184 yards on 16 carries. the buck eyes defense in on the action. bradley rovey with the pick, manoeuvring 63 yards down the sideline for the touchdown. ohio 21-0. the special teams came through. osu is ahead. cameron johnson punting 64
yards, outkicking the cover wij. watch bentley weave his way up the middle of the field. he'll go 67 yards for illinois's first score of the game. the buck eyes too much. ohio state pouring it on. improving to 10 and 0 - 60 to 35 - that is your final. oklahoma hosted iowa state, trying to bounce back to a lose. >> damien williams scampers 69 yards. later in the third 20-10 oklahoma, brendan clay will go 63 yards - where is the defense? where is the defense? >> exactly, beats me. 405 yards oklahoma in a rout. 48-10. it is week 11 of the nfl. much of the play-off picture is coming into focus. some head coaches whose teams are not in the hunt may be
feeling heat. henry smith with more from coaches looking over their soldiers. >> leslie fraser and the vikings posted a 10-6. vikings passed that loss total. revolving doors of three quarterbacks hasn't helped frasier's case. vikings 28 in offence. >> they were 10 and 6, had play-off expectations. they haven't been the same team. they had the second toughest schedule coming up the rest of the way. the chances of frasier getting a new contract are not good. >> the buccaneers are taking on water. leaving gresiano's future if doubt. a feud with josh freeman, and other players calling for the ouster may have the coach looking elsewhere next season, especially when you combine that with a 1 and 9 record.
>> the team is worse now than when they hired him. they went 7 and 9. high expectations for the team. they haven't gotten it done. what might save greg ian to, they have three years on his deal. will the bucks want to bring in more money. this could be a make or break for garrett as head coach for the cowboys. they were battling for first lace in the nfces, history has not been on their side. garrett posted a 5 and 3 mark taking over from wade phillips in 120. he is yet to regard a winning seen. if the boys don't get over the hump. it's touch to see jerry jones bringing garrett back. should the players miss the playoffs, it's for the fourth consecutive season. >> miami's head coach joe tilburn had his name in the
running for coach of the years. with the jonathan martin and rickie incognito saga unfolding only time will tell. tilburn may be a casualty. the coach ha large role in establishing the leadership in the dolphin's locker room. >> joe tilburn wanted to control all that went down in the locker room and the council that rickie incognito was a part of. he was appointed - these are joe filburn's guys a part of the council that were the leaders in the locker room. >> and finally the miami heat will be without chalmers, suspended for a foul against dirk last night. chalmers hits dirk in the head and neck with his forearm. he was ejected from the game. chalmers hit blake griffin high
on a similar reply. the nba upgraded it to a flagrant 2 and fined chalmers $15,000. that's a wrap. any time in the nba you hit a guy up high you are penalized. >> you heard of a classic car show, how about a classic trolley show. russia celebrating the 18th anniversary of a trolley bust. some of the 50 trolleys pulled over to let people get a closer look at the trolies. people move around moscow in them, but they are newer. >> when we come back the forecast. stay with us.
not so great in the midsection. the rain is spreading to the north and east. moving to missouri, into parts of wes consin. all this will shift to the north-east as we head to the ooefr night hours. overnight we'll watch for the threat to strong to severe storms. knarp across the lower great lakes, it's an area of concern. we are not talking about damaging winds and hail - we see the threat of torn aidios, we'll keep a close eye on the area. it will move to the east. as it does, it will bring rain to philadelphia. rain and storms monday. look at the textures, heating up. in advance of the storm system in the north-west it's a different story. we have snow and rain. it will make for difficult travel in the area.
. this is al jazeera america live from new york. i'm jonathan betz with the headlines. >> in the philippines the death toll from typhoon haiyan climbs to above 3600. relief is flowing no the hardest hit areas. 100,000 people have been reached. more wait for basic necessities like food and clean drinking water. the taliban claimed responsibility for a suicide bombing that killed six in kabul. a car bomb rammed a security building protecting the location where thousands of tribal leader are due to meet. afghanistan's leaders were aware of the pending bombing but enable to stop
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