aircraft. >> the hunt for more bodies after the collapse of a supermarket, and latvia's president calls the deaths murder. >> and it's off. we have the stories of two teachers on a global drive for education. >> but we start in syria, al jazeera has been told details of how syria seas chemical weapons will be disposed of in an exclusive interview. the most dangerous unlikely to be destroyed at sea in the u.s. operation. but the destruction of others will be put out to private tender. we have the details. >> reporter: the plan to destroy syria's chemical weapons have so far been on schedule.
the stock pile was declared in septemberish and by early last month the chemical weapons catch dowatchdog confirm that the facility has been rendered inoperable. opcw said the most dangerous substances, 500 tons are likely to be destroyed at sea. >> there are already some facilities manufactured by the united states, which can be transported easily and stored easily. so i think americans will collect this. >> reporter: so it looks like that will be an american-led-- >> the opcw has reached out to private companies.
>> the second with regard to less toxic substances which are comparable to those chemicals which would be available for commercially industrial purposes and can be destroyed in commercial facilities. we already made a field yesterday, and we ask two commercial companies who may be interested in taking over the destruction of those. >> the commercial disposal would cost between $47 million to $55 million. companies have one week to express their interest. the recent move is the indication to meet the deadline to remove the entire chemical weapons arsenal from syria by the end of the year. >> you can view the entire
interview on sunday. we'll stay with syria. there has been fighting in and around the city. 40 people have died. planes targeted the aleppo city. and al-qaeda link group along with free syrian army captured an oil field one of the main oil producing facilities in the country. it was previously controlled by government soldiers. raising hopes closing in on a deal of iran's nuclear program. secretary of state john kerry arrived. william hague said that their
presence not necessarily a sign of success. >> they're not here because its finished. they're here because it's difficult. and it will remain difficult. there are narrow gaps and there are important gaps. it is important that the agreement is thorough, detailed, comprehensive, and a deal in which we can all, the whole world can have confidence that it will work and it would be observed. >> joining us live in geneva despite william hague's denial that deal has been done. the heavy diplomatic moving to geneva, some rushed there. there must be speculation that some kind of landmark deal is in the pipeline? >> reporter: it's impossible to escape that kind of speculation, it's impossible to escape speculation on all sorts of levels. we're in the realm of making
something of every single development that takes place in thes absence of concrete information. the latest development may an significant one, that is katherine ashton, e.u. commissioner on foreign policy has been coordinating these talks and briefing the p5+1 ministers, including secretary of state john kerry on what progress may or may not have been made in her face-to-face talks during the course of the day. if they came to sign the deal, might this be the moment where they're presented with a text to decide on or not. it could be. we simply don't know. two weeks ago they were here in this very place with an agreed text supposedly to look at, and approve the expectation of signing the deal. the iranian bolt and there was no more deal so it is incredible difficult to speculate on any
level. >> what we do know, as far as we can gather, they're trying to agree an interim agreement that would freeze enrichment for six months or so. that's the length of time for an edesing of some sanctions. is that the agreement? >> reporter: well, that's the big goal. that's what they're trying to achieve. it's a confidence building measure that will bring a final decades-long stand off. the deal would see a suspension, in some cases a roll back of iran's nuclear program in return for a partial lifting of sanctions that has been crippling iran for several years now. there are questions. there are sticking points, very difficult issues to overcome. iran has claimed sovereign
rights, and they abandoned a series of security council resolutions. iraq reactor that could make weapons-grade plutonium that they want to stop from opening next year. ands extent on the sanctions. how much is enough for iran. how much is too much for the united states and the rest of the p5+1, and they represent many people against a deally. highly skeptical of any deal with iran. >> we'll leave it there. many thanks. in pakistan, thousands of people have blocked supply routes to afghanistan to pressure the government to end u.s.-drone strikes. the latest attack killed six civilians on friday. >> god willing, i have declared today that we have stop n.a.t.o.
support supply lines. >> covering the story for us, and we have this report. >> reporter: the leader of the pakistan led a large rally here. he was helped by his ally parties as well as other political parties that are represented in the province. there were promises that the anti-drone campaign will now be a natio nationwide phenomenon ie city karachi. they will be mobilized to stop blocking n.a.t.o. supplies from entering the province as of sunday night. and importantly he lashed out at the united states saying the drone war has led to the
displacement of 6 million people from pakistan's federally ministered tribal area, that hundreds of civilians had been killed, and that he and his party have come to power in this province because they had promised peace. now they will listen to the public sentiment. they said n.a.t.o. supplies will not be allowed through the province unless americans were given to clear tacit approval. other parties are now noblizing putting pressure on the central government as well to stop those n.a.t.o. supplies. >> in pakistan 11 teachers had been kidnapped. they were taking part in a polio vaccination campaign. officials say they were taken by the taliban. it is the latest in a series of attacks on pakistani health
workers by the taliban. the doctor who helped find al-qaeda leader osama bin laden has beebin laden, he was accusef killing and of fraud. saying he was not allowed to operate on her son because he wasn't a surgery. egypt has expelled the turkish ambassador to cairo, the latest plow between the two countries egypt blames turkey for interfering in it's affairs. >> the government of egypt has decided the following: first, the egyptian he has been called
for consultation. third, the turkish ambassador to cairo be called the egyptian foreign ministry to inform him he is no longer welcome in egypt and be respecte requested to lee country. the turkish government responsible for the deterioration of bilateral relations, which made the steps taken by egypt of the necessary. >> in istanbul with reaction from turkey, but first let's go to cairo, tell us more how we reached this point? >> reporter: in july when former president mohamed morsi was ousted, the turkish prime minister immediately voiced this
disapproval about that in a way that has angered many of those egyptians who had absolutely supported the overthrow of mohamed morsi. since then you've had a series of statements coming out of turkey that were widely publicized in the private or state-run media. for example, one of those examples is prime minister erdogan saying that the supporters of the anti-coup alliance. and early november there was a statement issued by the foreign ministry that mohamed morsi should be released. now they feel they have interfered in domestic affairs and said that turkey was
misrepresenting it's will of the public opinion. and it was the will of the egyptian people and taking sides by allowing meetings of organizations without specifying which organizations they were talking about to happen in turkey. >> hoda, thank you. let's go to turkey. and let's go to anita in istanbul. what did the turkish government allegedly say that the egyptians found so provocative. >> well, they're pointing to something that the prime minister said in a speech he made ahead of a trichotomous coon the 21st of november. now with a look at that speech nothing that we can make out, nothing in the statements that the prime minister has made in the months since the toppling of the morsi government. but have a live and judge for
yourself. >> i applaud president morsi' stand for justice. i respect him. i have no respect for those who have put him on trial. his stand, his statements is a stand of someone who is real companion for freedom. according to me he is worthy of respect. >> well, this is pretty damaging, obviously. it's hard to tell from exactly what he said as you were hinting at, but where is this going, anita? >> reporter: well, we've watched a slow deterioration in turke turkey-egyptian relations since general assisi took over. we've seen the cancellation of trips to gaza. we've seen cancellation of joint military exercises that were supposed to happen between the two countries, and the prime minister has not helped coming out with statements like we consider israel to be behind this coup and we have documents
to prove it, and we've never seen those documents, and other statements, too. it seems to have reached a point where the egyptians feel they can no longer tolerate this and have taken relations to historic lowest point. turkey has matched this, in you like, in a diplomatic tit for tat, down grading diplomat be relations between the two even further. this is something that is making people in the region very concerned. many people are unhappy about the implications of this. >> anita in istanbul. thank you. you're watching the news hour here on al jazeera. lots more to come. not every man's best friend will tackle the problem of street dogs. still to come in sports,
find out what happened to the star man derrick rose. that's not him. >> the president of latvia said the collapse of the supermarket should be treated as murder. let's find out more on that story. >> reporter: stephen, thank you. three days of mourning has begun even as the operation continues to find people still buried beneath the rubble. builders began work on a children's play top area. >> reporter: some hoping for news of loved ones missing. others are here because they can't think of being anywhere else. >> i'm helping people.
my heart spoke that i needed to do something. >> reporter: three days of official mourning have been declared. thousands of candles and flowers surround the site. locals rally with blankets, business kits, anything to make the wait easier. >> we're hoping for those who are still alive, we're giving them moral support. >> reporter: dozens were killed when the roof of the busy supermarket cased in on thursday. the county's president said the death of so many people must be treated as homicide. investigators sift through the rubble, this is still a search and rescue mission with hope that anyone will be found alive. rescuers were trapped when the roof caved in further. saturday's search inched along slowly concerned about safety along the way. >> it's hard to talk p even
painful. this may be one of the most difficult moments in laug momena history. >> reporter: police will launch an investigation to determine what happened. but that will take time. others turn to prayer, trying to make sense of what happened here. >> reporter: the u.k.'s government said attorney general has pointed the finger at the pakistani community saying politicians need to wake up to growing problems of corruption in public life adding that other minority communities will have problems. in response to the article, dominick reeve felt that his comments were taken out of context it is his duty to look at any corruption.
for more on this, i'm joined by the chairman of the friends of pakistan group. thank you very much for joining us. a warm welcome to the program. first your reaction to his comments. >> it was a rude awakening to see the headlines from a senior man raise the issue of corruption in the pakistani community. there was no explanation given in the first few lines. i had to go through the article to find out what was going on. it made me feel as if they had blanketly covered the whole pakistan city community with this term of corruption. it was only later that i found out that he was referring to electoral fraud. there are investigations going on in previous elections taking place. i don't believe they have sufficient data yet, and for
dominick to make such a profound statement what really worries me is that that's what he believes. if he spoke off the cuff, which he shouldn't, a man of his caliber and status, if he really believes this, then how will the british-pakistani community respond to politics. we all know, less and less people are voting, and we want more young people to get throughout and cast their opinion to the ballot box. this is-- >> let me ask you this. is what he really saying there are localized problems that do exist, and we have seen evidence of these in the past. do you at least agree there are localized problems, and we need to tackle those. >> well, there have been problems in elections in this country since the boroughs. at that time you didn't have large communities here, in this case pakistani as being
mentioned today. i'm sure there are problems across the community. i myself was a victim of, i believe, of corruption, fraud voters. the simple thing in a ballot box in my example went missing. this ballot box was not in control of an ethnic controlled community. this was an officer who had taken a ballot box and returned it an hour and a half later to the city council. again, i do accept that there is issues around election fraud, and the biggest culprit to this particular election fraud are the postal votes. many objected to postal votes. this has not helped to strengthen the voting system. i think it's totally out of order for dominick green to point directly to a particular
community. >> we're going to have to leave it there. thank you very much live. >> reporter: i'll be back in 20 minutes. for now let's take you back to doha and stephen. >> thank you, and airplane manufacturer boeing are warning airlines of icing problems. they're warning 787 dream line linessers flown close to thunderstorms. japan airlines has already pulled the airline from turbulent roots. chris, remember the story of the wrong type of leads that stopped trains from arriving on time. is it the wrong time of rain for these dream liners. >> i'm glad you brought up this question. it's the wrong type of ice, i suppose, that is having an
impact on the dream linessers and the latest version of the boeing jijumbo jets.both of thoe manufactured by general electric. the ice is forming just behind the fan blades and spreading through the engine. if you fly into this stuff, the likelihood is that you're going to suffer an issue with a short thrusrush of thrust. >> this is another pr disaster for boeing. >> it is interesting times for boeing. we've seen the issues that we had throughout the year. first of all, with the issues that happened back in january. then of course we saw the fire at heathrow during the summer. we've had various different
problems over the period of the year with the dreamliner, and this is just one of those issues that boeing don't need at this moment in time. >> nor the passengers. is it dangerous? passengers don't want to know that their plane could be icing up. >> yes, icing up, is it a safety issue? the manufacturer and the manufacturer of the frame and the manufacturer of the engine has put out this warning to airlines, earl several airlinesn abundance of caution have taken steps to make sure that they don't fly this sort of aircraft that the conditions that the manufacturer is saying it shouldn't. when is a fix going to happen? both boeing and general electric are working on that fix at the
moment. they're expected to see a roll out of it. it's a software fix, effectiv effectively, some time in the early part of the year. >> is it likely, if there are these concerns that planes will be grounded or not? >> reporter: i don't think we're going to see a grounding of this airplane unless something major happens. we haven't gotten to that stage. we're not likely to get to that stage. i think all of the various programs are working towards that fix roll out next year, including the federal aviation administration that will have to look at any fix that bow would go come up with. >> thank you. still to come, afghanistan tribal leaders meet in a grand
council loya jirga, regarding u.s. troops. >> and allegations of racism in thailand. more on manny pacquiao, that's next in sport. >> its unbiased, fact-based, in-depth journalism. >> you give them the facts, dispense with the fluff and get straight to the point. >> i'm on the ground every day finding stories that matter to you. >> in new orleans...
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afghanistan's president is asking tribal leaders to delay a security pact to the united states until after the april elections. they have gathered for the last day of talks on the agreement. if the group known as the loya jirga agrees to a deal to allow the u.s. troops to stay within afghanistan beyond the 2014 deadline. >> today was the final day for delegates at the jirga to study and debate this bilateral agreement. they're expected to give it publicly to the government of afghanistan. they have told al jazeera that we're likely to see tomorrow, the addition of one line, one clause to the security agreement stipulating that american soldiers must not enter afghan homes, arrest afghans or told afghans in detention centers of
their own. now it has been a political topic over the last few days being debated, and it was addressed by barack obama in a letter to karzai which was handed out to jirga members. they may want to have that inside the security agreement. but beyond the jirga hall and debates, debate had a continued. as delegates were leaving the head of the jirga was extremely angry in response to news recently that afghan president hamid karzai said he would not sign this agreement until after elections next year, if he signs it at all. he was angry and said karzai had no right to make a decision like that, and if he did, it was not made in the interest of afghanistan. now another senior source has
told al jazeera that there may be an away around this. they may able to substitute that with two senior government figures, and that could go com e way of resolving this argument. everyone is waiting for karzai's closing speech tomorrow where he will explain if and why he would delay signing this agreement. >> honduras will hold it's first election four years after a coup. it's been often described as the murder capitol of the year with corruption conditioned human ans abuses. adam rainey has more in hondur honduras. >> reporter: like many hondura hondurans, waiting for justice, he has come to the attorney general's office hoping for an
update on his officer's murder. he is there is more confusion on who is handling his case than answers. emma, a political activist, was killed two years ago in broad daylight and surrounded by witnesses. he supported the party, more of its members have been attacked and killed than all other political parties combined. >> this case has not been investigated at all. supposedly under special agency they have not called us. they have not told us anything. >> reporter: honduras ex-attorney general admitted earlier this year that his office could only investigate 20% of homicide. this is the country with the most murders per capital a former judge said such impunity is a larger problem. a broken justice system. >> we don't have an objective attorney general. we don't have an independent
judiciary. we don't have a national human rights commissioner to carry out these functions. >> reporter: it's not just the lives at risk but the judges themselves. there they've expressed grave concern when they dismissed four judges when they ruled a law unconstitutional. and some are targeted. more than 60 lawyers and judge versus been killed here since 2010. there is little faith in those tasked in protecting the population. this year at least 1400 police officers have been suspended over alleged corruption and ties to organized crime. these problems go back a long time what we're trying to do is get on the right path and avoid more situations of injustice and those who feel scared will have a better tomorrow. but for today the government has deployed a new military police
force to patrol the most dangerous cities. a step human rights activists hearsay could only make matters worse. >> an organization that is above the law, an organization that is heavily armed is acting against the population and against its citizens. >> reporter: a stark warning for those demanding answers and justice from their country. adam raney, al jazeera, hondur honduras. >> international climate talks have slowed in poland. >> reporter: well into overtime these talks being held in poland's national stadium have turned bitter in the closer hours. the president of the meeting tried to bring together all of the discussion documents particularly three main areas of discussion around commitment of rich countries to helping poor
countries into one package. he was calling for a vote on that package. of tha lot have said they are nt willing to vote for it on one package. he said if we don't pass this package now it will be a question of bringing it back into parts and looking at it clause by clause. it meeting has been running for more than two weeks. it's well over time, and the idea of doing that makes not a lot of sense to a lot of these diplomats. so they're in a logjam situation, and it's not clear what will happen in the hours to come, how they're going to free up that logjam. >> well, if those talks end in failure we'll find out later. now is a pay off of $18 million of an executive ever justifiab justifiable? votvoters in switzerland will
decide. >> reporter: a referendum will be held that would cap that at 12 times the lowest paid worker. >> reporter: when banks thrive there are big salaries, too. in switzerland they've got it all and public outrage to match over the excessive of executive pay. on the weekend the socialist party so-called one to 12 campaign will be put to a referendum. at issue where weather the bosses should be prevented to be earning more in a month than their worst paid workers earn in a year. >> we want to change this. we want a fair society, a fair economy. >> reporter: it's an idea familiar, of course, elsewhere since the global financial crisis struck. but here in one of the world's most attractive places to do
business anger took hold earlier this year when one senior executive was paid an astounding $18 million u.s. dollars. the national backlash forced the company concerned to cancel the payout but damage was done to the trust between business and the public. those campaigning for a no-vote see the 1 to 12 idea as a threat to switzerland's free economy. >> the other problem is a certain number of international corporation was leave switzerland's because they would not be able to comply with this law. they would not be able to recruit skilled senior executives. >> reporter: opponents warn if the executive pay fall, so, too, will tax revenue effecting pension and public spending. the over all impact would hurt most. >> it's a good thing we discuss
it because at least it allows people to express their concerns. and it allows the top, the elite, if you want, of the business community to understand why the people are concerned, and to make sure that you don't break this relationship we have here in switzerland. >> reporter: beyond sunday's referendum there are votes to come on a minimum wage and a tax rise for wealthy foreigners. significant questions in a country p that prizes its reputation for being business friendly. >> thousands of people have been protesting in spain against the government's measurements and security laws which make it illegal to assault a police officer or hold an unauthorized demonstration. now they may be man's best friends, but in romania stray dogs are a serious problem.
65,000 strays live on the streets of bucharest and attacks are common. but a new plan to cut their numbers have infuriated campaigners. and a word of warning, you may find some of the pictures in this report disturbing. >> reporter: he does not let sleeping dogs lie. every day the dog catchers are out netting strays. this woman rescued her dog just in time. another tries to set them free. it's only a little one, she says. many residents disapprove and argue with the catchers, but the city is determined to step up its efforts. it's doubled it's catching capacity and ultimately aims to raise it to 250 dog as day. >> the program has already been affected. dog attacks are down by 42%, and the definition of success for us would be to reduce the stray dog
population by 80%. it's all in reaction to the outcry that followed the fatal morning of a four-year-old in a playground last september allegedly at the jaws of stray dogs. >> reporter: dog attacks have caused five deaths in the last three years. but that's only the tip of the iceberg. people have been bitten by stray dogs. >> the dogs end up here at the city pound. this woman claimed a stray she has been caring for since 2005. city officials say they're only capturing as many as they can rehome but by the end of the year they'll butt these animals to death two weeks after they're caught if they haven't been adopted. animal rights groups say that has been tried before and failed. the city culled 140,000 dog during the previous decade deca.
>> our solution is to have a very good powerful sterilization program and adoption program. this is the only solution to reduce and to control the number of the stray. kill something not a solution. the stray on the streets will breed again. so we'll have more and more dogs again on the streets. >> public opinion presently wants government to take action to keep children safe so the death penalty is implementing a sterilization and release program. >> that's it. you're up-to-date with the news from europe. let's take you now to doha and stephen. >> many thanks. lots more to come. the tail of the tu tuk that is traveling the world to help
claimed by beijing. it's setting up the zone to guard against air threats and japan said such a move would bring tensions between the islands. apology for whitening cream. critics accuse the company of racism. we take a look at the beauty industry and the demands for skin-lightening products. >> reporter: like many young thai women, she does not like the way she looks. >> i think i'm dark. >> reporter: the 23-year-old wants her skin to be whiter. >> i like people with fair skin, and i think almost all thai girls would prefer to have fair skin rather than tan or dark skin. people with fair skin have more advantages. >> reporter: thailand's skin care industry i's biggest produt
is whitening products. in october it held a contest. the advertisement appeared to offer scholarships to students with fairer skin. after calls of racism the company pulled the advertisements and apologized for any misunderstand. >> reporter: the face of the thai beauty industry has pail skin. women are told they need to be whiter to be pretty. but the bias goes deeper than skin color. >> if you look at the social structure with the different social classes. women of lower strata seem to be of darker skin. >> reporter: the assumption the fairer you are, the higher your class. some thing that perception is rooted in a narrow education.
>> it was none existent in this country. that's why when it comes back to this respect for different ethnicity, people of differently color, we treat it as humor. >> reporter: accusations of racial insensitiv insensitiveitt something understood by all thais. >> i did not think anything of it. >> reporter: some feel that temperatures and ad firms need to learn a lesson. >> now it's time to dip into the world of sport with some great rugby league action. >> reporter: steve, thank you. we'll start with the very latest. football news with barcelona looking to extend their lead,
the home side has started well, they're in the league after 19 minutes. converted a second penalty 20 minutes. 2-0. anandancellotti said that spains put a strain, and they expect rina ldo to play for a world's cup finals place. >> if i see a player if tired i would rest them. rinaldo may not agree with this. i don't see him tired at moment. i see him fresh. >> 221st, sixth goal as everton
and liverpool played out the 3-3 drawl. the visitors going, scoring after five minutes. suarez scored after 19 minutes. at the 9th minute hitter made the final score 3-3. liverpool to remain second. everton are sixth. leaders arsenal are hosting hamptons right now. new castle with the 2-0 advantage over norwich. >> 11 days the only thing i know about my players is what i watch in my matches. i don't know how they train.
i don't know how they rest. i don't know what they do between the first and the second match. i know nothing. >> in the next few hours there is a top of the table clash in german's bundesliga. a rib injury did not stop the te player from happening. helping- helping--david warner and both smashing centuries in day three. scored 124 to notch of up their firth test century to come to
2500 in his test career. they declared the second innings othey managed to reach. >> we'll take the third wicket tomorrow morning. i think england on the back foot. they've got scared eyes at the moment. obviously there is a weakness there at moment and we're on top of it at the moment. >> in the nba there is worrying news for chicago bulls fans. their star man derrick rose limped out of the clash against the portland trailblazers. he has been on the come back trail after missing last season with a jeer i injury during the2
playoffs. the extent of the injury is not known yet but he left on crutches. what is clear is that the blow rocked the bulls. portland pulled ahead ending the third 78-71. and they went on to seal the game 89-95. it is their eighth win in a row. =fplt and the brooklyn nets, kevin love was the star of the show. pacquiao's, the filipino icon with both fighters weighing in under the 66.7-kilogram limit.
pacquiao is looking to bounce back after the loss of seven months ago. but it will be tough. >> this training is going to be different because i start early, and this is one of the longest training i've had, and i think did our best training, and we did it like when i was young. >> the eighth million dollar cup of golf in melbourne shot an excellent 5 under 6. including six birdies which took him one shot clear. one ahead of the united states team of matt kutcher and kevin
streelman. the montreal canadians and they would claim the 3-2 win. the division leading bit pittsbh penguins. the winning goal, 250th of his career. pittsburgh has now notched up their third win at home. back to new zealand for the final. >> that was league, but a cracking game. they won just in the last few seconds. call them education campaigner or thrill seekers. two teachers are thought to take the world record of education. they have traveled the world to
raise money for education projects. >> take two teachers, three wheels, and a goal to help 61 million children. and you have one record-breaking adventure. >> my name is rich. >> and i'm nick. >> meet rich, nick, and their travel companion, tommy tempo, a rickshaw also known as the tuk tuk. >> we tarted talking about going on a mission. then we got into education, and they made it their mission to visit rural areas worldwide where education is lacking using social media they try to raise awareness of how people can help and donate directly to education shares. their journey began in britain
last august. they drove the entire length of the african continent. they went to asia and now they are in peru already having crossed 37 countries and clocking in 37.5000 kilometers. in doing so they are believed to have broken the record in the longest trip in a t tuk tuk. >> our trip through peru was depressing because we had to keep getting it fixed every one or two days. we got to the stage where it kept breaking. >> that meant that they had to walk some of the distance but they said it was all worth it in the name of education. their motto, every child matters everywhere. al jazeera. >> and the very best of luck to them. more news coming up in just a moment.
>> welcome to al jazeera america. i'm richelle carey. here are the stories we're following for you. the talks continue in geneva. will the new participation of five foreign ministers seal an iran nuclear deal? the pleas to release an elderly american held in north korea. and reaching out to the hopeless with necessities to make life just a little bit >> secretary of state john kerry thads to london tomorrow.