tv Weekend News Al Jazeera May 3, 2015 5:00pm-6:01pm EDT
>> part of our month long look at working in america. "hard earned". >> announcer: this is al jazeera. hello, i'm lauren taylor this is the newshour live from london. coming up, arab special forces enter the port city of aden violence break out as thousands of israelis protest racism and police brutality 10,000 migrants rescued from the mediterranean in a weekend.
a 101-year-old man one of the latest men to be pulled alive from the rubble a week after the nepal earthquake. chelsea seal the deal - they are the knew english champion's league championships and juventus celebrate a fourth serie a title be begin in yemen where sources say arab special forces have entered aden in the southern city supporting the forces of abd-rabbu mansour hadi. the presence has been denied by saudi arabia. this is fighters loyal to abd-rabbu mansour hadi. popular resistance forces in taiz say they have tape control of several hughesy conditions.
-- taken control of severely houthi conditions. >> reporter: sources in aden say the men is not what they appear to be. their clothing is similar to this area. they are said to be arab troops to help pro-government forces fighting against the militia. local forces don't usually have access to what is seen in the video. >> it's probably an antitank weapon light infantry troops. typical weapon used by special operations forces. at the end of the day you have to defined your objective and find the best way to achieve it. going with a grand operation is not the wisest way to do it. it would be costly.
>> reporter: local sources agree they are special forces in a reconnaissance mission. saudi spokesmen deny sending any troops. >> translation: i assure you if troops were brought in to aden there the sea, we would have confirmed during the daily briefing. all options are open. the coalition will not spare effort backing the resistance and achieve positive outcomes on the crown. the coalition will not spare any efforts and back what is happening on the ground. i reiterate no troop landings occurred in yemen. >> reporter: ground troops is a major operation in the war. once a ground operation starts many casualties are inevitable as is a protracted conflict. ambiguous comment were made when asked about future operations.
saudi arabia and allies suggested that there may be a ground invasion, but appeared optimistic. but it wouldn't be necessary. a coalition suggested air strikes was enough to take down capabilities. forces loul to the president seem to be making gains, but are not in complete control. there doesn't seem to be a unified central command to coordinate the effort of the militia at least 20 police officers and protesters have been injured in clashes. violence broke out as thousand marched, protesting against police brutality and racism. police showed a video clip showing people shoving and punching a soldiers. prime minister binyamin netanyahu said he will met the
beaten soldiers and representatives of the community on monday. >> mike hanna joins us on the line from jerusalem. bring us up to date with this story. >> an uneasy calm returns to the center of tel aviv. we have been looking at picture of what happened a couple of hours ago. this followed hours of peaceful demonstration by a group of demonstrators led by the yooethan jews over -- ethiopian jews demonstrating on what they perceived as racism on israel. they waived israeli flags. some wore police and armed uniforms making it clear they considered themselves a part of israeli society. for hours the demonstration went on peacefully. travelling was distrupted in tel aviv throughout the period of
time. there was no sign of riot gear among the police monitoring the process, and then within the last few hours some of the groups who had been kiking part in the demonstration gathered in the square in the center of tel aviv. police opened fire with tear gas. water cannon was used and we sue the theme of police ridding on horse back into the square, named after a former president and architect of peace of israel. certainly the images shocking to israeli to see it as a center of the nation. and seeing a nation divided. israeli police and special forces coming up against a group, a minority ethiopian who are jewish as well.
this is something that israel is looking at closely. the pictures truly shocking. >> more broadly, how much of a problem is there with racism in israel. >> well it's been a constant conversation for a number of years. what happened in recent weeks, is last week a video was released of an yooethan solder accosted by israeli police covering a backpack. he was beaten on the camera by the israeli police. this is viral with an internet. yooethan minorities some number of 20,000 people most of them were important within israel second generation jews came together to protest what they
saw as intense discrimination as what has been they argue, years of distrim nation and marginalisation by the israeli authorities because of the colour of their skin. because they are yooethan jews. they come from africa and this is something that is underlying israeli society for a long period of time which peaked with the showing of that particular video, lead to a demonstration in jerusalem, which ended in voim and cull min -- in violence and culminated in a demonstration that was peaceful for hours culminating in violence. important to say the incident in which the israeli soldiers was beaten by police. the prime minister is meeting with that police officer tomorrow. also meeting with members of the
ethiopian community. clearly the binyamin netanyahu administration sees this as a major problem. they are addressing it as quickly as possible hence the meeting in the next 24 hours. >> thank you for the live update there more than 5,000 migrants have been rescued from the mediterranean sea. the coast guard and the navy is taking advantage of calmer seas as migrants risk their lives to reach europe. in a few moments we'll get the most from libya. stephanie dekker reports from sicily on a remarkable rescue. >> reporter: it's pitched back. imagine what it feels like crammed into a wooden boat with no engine floating hopelessly
on the italian sea. the arrival of police that patrol the sea is a relief. this boat has women and children on board. rescuers try to maintain calm. if the boat is unbalanced they could fall into the water. they have been thrown life jackets. most that brave the journey cross with nothing but hope. this is one of 17 rescues. this is another, 397 people, including young children crammed on to an engineless boat at the mercy of the speed. one of the aid agencies say the arrivals have been from sub-saharan africa mainly libya. medical health is not great. almost 2,000 of those rescued will be brought to sicily. smugglers are taking advantage of the good weather, and it is set to last. numbers reaching the shores are the highest it's ever been.
thousands and thousands more will be attempting the crossing over the next few months. the libyan coast guard brought 470 people back to sure who are trying to reach italy. we have more from misrarta. >> about 470 people were rescued by the libyan coast guard. they have sailed off in the middle of the night on board the zoedia. they have been -- zoediac. they have been brought to misrata. the question is where do the people go. the holding center in misrata is overcrowded. they'll have to be dispatched to other cities along the coast. this is a huge problem for this country. it doesn't have the capacity to deal with staggering numbers of people that want to cross the
mediterranean, and they'll increase in the coming months because of the summer. we heard from officials complaining there's no assistance from the e.u. or no coordination with the italian navy or coast guard, and they fear if left to their own devices. you feel that libya feels they are taking the blame, and is increasing in numbers all the time. one estimate on the ground is they are about 1 million people who have come to this country waiting to cross to southern italy, and they are waiting to do that. the libyans are saying everyone is putting the focus on us. everyone says they are leaving from our country. we don't have the means to do that. they are calling on the international community, from the u.n. to come to libya to put together a mechanism not only to prevent these people
were leaving, but once rescued and coming back to the country, what to do with them. most of the airlines are shut, most airlines don't come to the country. and most of the people tell you they don't want to come to their country. they fled war, hoping it would be better. they are fleeing war, and only want to go to europe. despite the dangers and the risk and what they have seen on hardship. everyone told me they'd try to do the trip once again syrian activists accuse government forces of carrying out an attack. women and children in idlib were treated for breathing problems. it follows two other attacks. government forces are reported to have bombed a kindergarten in
aleppo. at least 12 people were killed at least 10 children meanwhile, the united nations says the syrian government must stop the bombing and shelling of yarmouk refugee camp. it was hit overnight on friday. thousands were thousands were forced to leave after armed groups entered a month ago. >> reporter: the united nations wants this to stop. the syrian government has been bombarding the yarmouk camp as part of an ongoing military organization. the camp is home to thousands of palestinians. since 2012 they have been unsiege by government forces. over recent weeks, they are being attacked. >> i'm a resident of yarmouk. we were sitting in our homes with children when missiles rockets, barrel bombs landed around us. look around you. they hit civilians and children.
that is paying the price. there's no fighters here somewhere the united nations. >> the camp turned into an urban battle ground when the fighters entered yarmouk a few weeks ago. most have withdrawn after fighting with other rebel groups. despite this the syrian army has not stopped its military operation. the united nations is worried about the safety of the civilians inside. the the secretary-general in a statement issued by a spokesperson said that thousands of civilians in the camp are besieged by terrorists and armed troops on the inside and government forces on the outside. he called on the government to end an operation that could danger the lives of civilians, and urged parties to stop the violence so as to grant sustained access to civilians inside the camp. the people of yarmouk had to
rely on handouts. many died from malnutrition. since the flare up in fighting the situation and hardship have worsened. the united nations security council demanded all parties allow humanitarian aid to reach without obstruction, and a delegation is being sent to damascus. the organization wants to find alternatives to a military solution to relieve the suffering of syria's palestinians. the damascus group wanted armed groups to conduct operations with its forces. the p.l.o. doesn't want to be drawn in the conflict. regardless of its stance, the government is unlikely to stop its offensive. yarmouk is at the doorstep of the government's seat of power. still ahead in the newshour - a test for
afghanistan as almost 50 men face a televised trial accused of lynching a woman. we look at the danger for journalists as world press freedom day is marked around the globe. >> in sport: i will always find a way to win. floyd mayweather undefeated after beating manny pacquioa in what many are calling the fight of the century. to nepal, where large parts of the country are yet to receive outside help as aid workers struggle with land slides and avalanches in remote areas. 7,250 are known to have died with more than 14,200 injured. survivors are being rescued 8 days after the earthquake including a 101-year-old man, pulled alive from the rubble of
his home. the international air fort has been forced to stop large jets from landing leading to a shortage of supplies. andrew simmonds has this story for us. four of 90 homes in this village have been left standing. >> reporter: this beautiful mountainous region is part of the national park. this is a village and look at it. people trying to rebuild their homes - they have no other option. the village had 90 houses and four are left standing. they are badly damaged. there is a sense of survival here really. limited aid got through. just some food left by the military from helicopters landing, because you cannot get through to this place by anything other than a 4-wheel drive, and that is new. we were one of the first
vehicles through on the main road from kathmandu, which was cracked in many places. three landslides blocked it off. we got through after a bulldozer finished off the work. however, when you get to the next town a large capital of the district which is known in european terms, that is as far as you get. you can't get any further because of landslides. it's the same picture we have seen so many times. harder and harder to obsort of because of the enormity of what happened. more than a week after the earthquake, people are still in shock. trying to get on with things. coog to really survive through the day. now, the number of dead here was in the region of four. that's for the distribute.
apparently five bodies were caught in the earthquake down the hilly mountainside area. so the number of casualties was not new, but the damage for life is something that will take is long time to put right. phone video of a crowd lynching a woman has been shown in court in afghanistan, on the second day of a trial of 49 men over her killing. some police officers are accused of standing by while the 27-year-old was beaten after being falsely accused of burping a copy of the koran. >> reporter: it's a case that captured attention of many in afghanistan. among 49 men on trial, 19 police men accused of stopping the murder. a 27-year-old was beaten run over by a car and her body burnt, on a kabul street on the
middle of a march afternoon. hundreds watched, many recording it on cellphones. some of that was used in court to identify the defendant. when charges were read out, many admitted to being there, but said they didn't participate in the beating. >> the trial is not with the murder of akonda. it's a test of the system. because the family lawyer failed to testify against those. law number 54 is failing to help a victim of mob violence. it's never been enforced. but it is hoped that successful victims mean the law will be in force in the future. >> definitely they should be prosecuted for murder. but if you are standing by filming not doing anything you have a legal obligation to step in and protect. >> reporter: senior police officers testified about the breakdown in communications and
a failure to send police to stop murderous crowds. junior officers held in custody told the court they called for help and none came. >> our expectation is that everybody, regardless of the pos of the government should be equal. we see a lot of people are punished. people with high level support are free to speak. >> i think it is political, and life exhibition. they don't do the judicial real court processes. >> reporter: the men on trial agree with them. as the court adjourned, some shouted that they tried do their jobs but they didn't have the support of demanders i.s.i.l. fighters claimed responsibility for twin bombs that killed 13. the bombs wept off minute apart in a popular commercial area. some say i.s.i.l. fighters are
hiding among sunni refugees hiding in iraq. imran khan reports to the capital. it's been a bloody few nights. the neighbourhood rocked by two bombs in quick succession. the latest attack was committed by the islamic state and levant fighters coming into baghdad disguised as displaced residents. i.s.i.l. claimed responsibility saying nothing about their fighters in disguise. those that flee wound up in camps like these they were afraid of revenge attacks, a fear heightened after the bombings. >> translation: this is nonsense. we fled i.s.i.l. in anbar. we came with the clothes on our backs. shia muslim, why blame us. look at the way we life. >> translation: tribal leaders refute that the displaced is
behind the attacks. this is a community leader in charge of the camp. >> translation: this is a move by politicians to inflame sectarian hatred. look at the camp. it's mainly women, children and babies, there's no i.s.i.l. >> baghdad used to be a mixed city almost evenly split. the demographics change as many sunnis left. >> reporter: sectarian violence is still felt today. since then shia communities stick to the sunni communities in their neighbourhoods. the blame game has many worried there'll be a return to the sectarian blood-letting and the city will see more violence. the egyptian army said it killed fighters during raids in northern sinai.
suspect have been arrested in a year-long crack down. they have been attacking security forces since mohamed mursi was overthrown in 2013 the u.n. is awarding its annual press freedom prize to a syrian journalist gaoled for more than three years. world press freedom day is marked around the globe. reporters without borders reveal more reporters targeted. >> we are under attack. >> reporter: at times targeted at other times caught in the crossfire. >> get down. >> reporter: now more than ever journalism is a dangerous profession. this prison is of huge sponsor. 2013 saw a search in armed conflict across the globe. as journalists set out to tell the stories, they often put
themselves on the line. >> our thought are with our colleagues from all over the world, wherever they are in the media. ones are imprisoned. ones who are injured and with the families who lost their loved ones. syria has been a dangerous country. 50 journalists and workers have been killed there in the past two years. in neighbouring iraq 18 journalists were killed in the same period. in pakistan the media faced violence attacks on a regular basis. libya, ukraine and somali are the dangerous places to be a journalist. media freedom is under threat. reporters without borders say governments are finding new ways to sepp sewer and repress the media. three al jazeera journalists experienced that first hand. >> we are seeing a lot of returning legislation limiting
the scope of journalist work in the name of national security on the one hand on the other seeing extremist groups like i.s.i.s. taking the heads off journalists. we are seeing neutral space that journalists have been able to operate in seems to have vanished. >> on sunday al jazeera network channels held vigils to mark the day. and remembered those journalists who risked freedom and their lives. still ahead - the once thriving british town looking to the right wing to bring it back to life years on from scenes like this the humanitarian situation in belarus. in sport, a rare occurrence in athletics as the world's best relay runners come second best. second best.
>> every day is another chance to be strong. >> i can't get bent down because my family's lookin' at me. >> to rise, to fight and to not give up. >> you're gonna go to school so you don't have to go war. >> hard earned pride. hard earned respect. hard earned future. >> we can not afford for one of us to lose a job. we're just a family that's trying to make it. >> a real look at the american dream. "hard earned". premiers tonight 10:00 eastern. only on al jazeera america.
sources have told us that arab forces entered aden. that has been denied 20 police officers and a similar number of protesters have been injured in clashes with the ethiopia minority. 5,000 have been rescued, according to the international organization for migration. more now on the top story. saudi arabia ground troops have been seen in southern yemen. the director for political analysis at the hudson analysis a think tank in washington d.c. joins us live. we had conflicting reports, saudi arabia denying the presence of it. where do you think the troops have come from? >> it could come from a variety of sources. i think probably most likely it
would include people from yemen themselves, people working with the saudis and members of a coalition based outside the country. they would know the territory best and be able to mix with the local militia. >> is it likely to be special forces and possibly that's why saudi arabia will not comment on what is going on? >> yes, possibly. they could serve many functions. at a minimum they could take a look on the ground and get a sense of the battlefield, they could assist with the air campaign because it's good to have ground spotters. they'll make sure a target is hit instead of a civilian target. it's possible that this was designed to do what we are doing now, to communicate over the
media, of forces a time of warning that the houthis continue to vans and they could see a greater study. so thinking about their reasons as well. >> in that context. if that's the message, is that likely to influence the houthis at all? >> that's a good point. i mean if they want - what they probably want to do is use it as a deterrent and keep on advancing, likely trigger an intervention. in the korean war there was volunteers. as you imply the houthis could say bring them on. they could rally all the yemenis and nationalists behind them with what they describe as a saudi interthings force. >> why do you thing this would happen at this point. in terms of the timing.
>> i suppose because the air campaign has not met all the goals that the saudis declared and the houthis - if they capture aden it would be hard to mountain intervention without having access. they may want to make sure there's some area where an independent force can be established. thank you for your thought on the story. thank you. >> thank you for having me 275 women and children rescued from boko haram are spending their first night in a camp in nigeria. this video is showing fighters driven out of the forest. amnesty international estimates 2,000 women and girls have been kidnapped by boko haram since
2014 a recent election has been declared by the constitutional court, polling 59%, beating his rival who took 35%. togo's president succeeded his father president for 38 years. the mayor of baltimore lifted a curfew that has been in place on thursday. with troops deployed protests have been peaceful since the riots over the death of gray. gray died from spinal injuries. the six officers are facing charges ranging from manslaughter to second degree murder. live to baltimore and to john hendren. why have they decided to lift the curfew now?
>> i apologise we have a bit of a delay. there has been a number of changes in the past 24 hours. the curfew that has begun at 10 o'clock every night since tuesday has been lifted. it's a major change. the mondawin mall is open. both opened by the mayor of baltimore. the national guard is preparing to leave. that's a big change in baltimore. things changed dramatically after six officers from charged and the most serious charge was second degree murder, easing the tensions of the crowds, happy to see a rehabilitation. -- reaction. we are told there's a serious toll. hundreds of millions have been lost. weddings cancelled, corporate
events taxis stopped earning money. 113 officers have been injured in that time. there were 486 arrests. while the event may not be over the effect will last for some time. >> and i understand that another peaceful rally is occurring there at the moment. >> that's right, a rally wrapped up. it was a rally of several hundred behind me. it was no longer going on. it was a religious rally for peace, and the latest in a series. a different tenure today and yesterday. yesterday there were several thousand. many expressing relief and surprise at the charges against the officers in baltimore. now things have returned somewhat to normal. you have people moving freely in
the streets. i'm told that already people are starting to go to the hot spots in towns, where there are restaurants and bars because they are making up for not being able to go out. we are told by the organizers that the protests will go on, as long as african american young men appear to have problems with the police in baltimore and the united states. >> john hendren, thank you very much indeed. it's five days until the u.k. votes in one of the tightest elections in years. the right wing anti-education party ukip arguing that the european union immigration and out of touch elite are responsible for problems. from grimsby and another town we
have this report. >> reporter: grimsby, a ward designed to feel the metropolitan elite from london with zoom. on a cold day it looks like a film set from after the zombie inflation. all this used to be buzzing with trade. >> all the buildings are empty. it's a waste. it's like a ghost town. >> reporter: what is it it was the limits on fish british could catch in britain. so the anti or ukip regard this as a prime target. >> they are talking about regeneration. there may be a crumb, but nothing you could talk about to improve deployment in grimsby. it is a powerful message. this used to be the main shopping streak. row upon row of shops speak of a town on its knees.
successive westminster governments offered no replace. . grimsby doesn't have an electrified railway to connect it with the rest of the country. >> it's not difficult for a party like this to blame the european union for what happened. but the real anger that they represent in england is deeper than that. it's that there are literally dozens of towns that are just like this. they are not just in a different country to the one inhabited by the metropolitan elite, it's like a different planet. >> further down the coast are other towns where ukip's leader is decided. its leader is contesting this place. if he losses the party will fall apart. the conservative party candidate is taking soundings from businesses that want to stay in the european union. the conservatives that accepted logic that immigration causes
unemployment suggest that ukip got it wrong. >> the government met target and unemployment has gone down. >> that's right. >> so you are wrong. >> well, i think you copy are wrong. it's a difference in mind-set. ukip's mind-set is that british cake is that size and it can be no bigger. i see the difference that britain's cake can be bigger. we have absorbed a lot of people in and still have low rates of unemployment. >> what of ukip's argument that it could resurrect places like this abandoned by the london elite. the labour candidate says it's hypocrisy. >> nearly all counsellors -- councillors have been here for 15 years, one has been here for 15 years and has no achievements. >> the economy is booming and
ukip cannot make inroads. >> the argument prospers. there's often hardly a foreign face to be seen. the westminster party that looks after england - perhaps they wouldn't have ukip to worry about now. it's five years since presidential elections in belarus sparked unrest. the european union had a lot of hard rules following the break. the country has overcome criticisms of human rite of the monday they'll discuss the record. from minsk, rory challands reports. >> if they come at all, the letters from marina's husband arrived 10 days or more after they were sent. this person stood against the president in the 2010 elections. haes in a penal cole jobby,
arrested after demonstrations protesting what international monitors said was a deeply flawed vote. >> i don't have optimistic expectations but every minute i head for a miracle. >> there won't be liberalisations. legal changes make it impossible to hold demonstrations. he will never allow the event of 2010 again. >> the human rites situation is repeatedly criticised by groups like amnesty and human right watch. the e.u. and the united states tried to change ways with a variety of sanctions, but the abuses activists say, continue. >> first of all, this is the best penalty. second, this is a political prisoners in prison. persons in prison and also other type of represses like
arbitrary detentions and limitations, most political and civil rights. freedom of expression. the independent bookshop and publisher felt the heat. it was hit with a fine of 60,000 in january about the year's turn over. the court said it didn't have a licence. bookshop owners say applications were turned down. >> i think it's the circle of authors we work with. we work with writers who are not members of the union of writers. they expressed their opposition to what is happening. second we are in hope space where people can met. to save themselves from closure they launched a crowd-funding campaign, and it didn't take them wrong to reach the tart. the level of support that the ampay played. look up. each one of the stars is a thank you to someone that has given
them money, coming from all over the world. >> reporter: this is a small victory, in a contest which the state has the upper hand in southern poland a man died after being hit by a rubber bullet when fighting erupted during a football match. supporters stormed the pitch during the first half of a league match as the club trailed 4-1. the man was hit by a bullet. 14 were hurt. still ahead - how ancient technology is providing for the future. a traditional system improve the supply of water to peru, and in sport. roger federer rules by the pool. details in sport. in sport.
now for the sport. football first - chelsea are celebrating the first premier league title in five years, the blues beating crystal palace. the only girl of the game scoring on a rebound of a penalty effort earning the blues second trophy of the season and chelsea the reining league cup champions. >> when you go back to a place where you have success before, you risk a little bit of your prestige and i risk it.
but we won again, and i can say we won title to chelsea separated by almost a decade they got the ball they frustrated us they didn't commit players forward. making it difficult to break it down that's what the champions do. they didn't get the lead. that's why they do the job. they had two defeats this year that says it all. >> confirmation that chelsea cannot be caught. manchester city maintained 7 with a win over tottenham. arsenal have two in hand. liverpool are slapping at their heels. ultimately fans in full celebration mode after juventus
clinch's fourth title. they've been partying in the streets after they were crowned champions at the weekend. it's the first league trophy. >> translation: i think we gave a demonstration of a team that is serious stuff, and responsible. it shows the players efforts and in the coach itself. the substance is still the same. juventus is strong. and we saw that this year as well. >> we have to concentrate, we have an important game on tuesday. we want to play. it's our dream to reach an important and dramatic time. >> mayweather kept the boxing record intact with the win against manny pacquioa. after the fight of the century, it's back to training floyd mayweather announced possibly
he'd fight again in september. this report from las vegas. >> pound for pound floyd mayweather and manny pacquioa are considered the greatest fighters. at the end of 12 hard-fought rounds, floyd mayweather came out on top. weathering an earlier assault. with each passing round the bigger fighter dominated the ring. floyd mayweather was skillfully and to some defensive. but now cemented its place as a boxing great. >> to all those that hear bad stories, i'll wake up and see your stories tomorrow. >> reporter: this was one of the sports hyped fights. manny pacquioa admitted he didn't have what it took to beat his rival. >> i did my best. but my best was not good enough. >> reporter: hundreds of thousands of fans went to los angeles, many for the atmosphere. others paid astronomical prices
for tickets. >> it was billed as the fight of the century. for fans that came from all over the world, the question is was it worth the weight? >> it was worth the weight. everyone saw maya angelou at its best and saw maya angelou do what he does best which is box. >> i got the money to go. >> meated did what he is supposed to do, handling. they'll go tonne, it was a hell of a fight. >> this was the most profitable bout in boxing's history with each fight egg taking home millions and for the u.s. entertainment capital. it may have been a billion dollar weekend to revitales the city and the sport manny pacquioa claimed he was hampered by a shoulder
injury. sports writer rick has been telling al jazeera he thought floyd mayweather was a deserving winner. >> it's a sad nation. the national pride is pricked and, yes, the judges pretty much got to right. it's a sad fact. we have to admit that floyd mayweather did win the match. i know he does not want to end on a sour note, and will fight one more time but my best advice for him is to take a few days off and think about this. this was a legacy fight. he's tape a couple of losses. definitely tarnishing his reputation as one of the greatest of all time i think he'll fight one more time. >> spain's lorenzo won, setting the pace from poll. remained in control.
beating mark marquez by 9 seconds. valentino rossi took third. >> as we said at the beginning, it's an impressive pace. i was feeling good. >> reporter: andy murray to win a title. stock play at the munich open. two singles and a double match. friday's play was washed out. and the time against germany's player was abandoned on sunday. leading 3-2 in the first. >> roger federer has won the inaugural open with a victory to uruguay. the number two running out a 6-2, 7-6 winner roger federer's third tour title of the season. >> ty break was crazy.
i don't know i felt unlucky, and i was so lucky, unlucky and lucky again. i'm happy to do the interview usain bolt suffered a defeat on the athletics act. albeit at the world championships. jamaica beaten by the u.s.a. in the bahamas. jamaica are the reigning champ and this was the first time they lost is world final since 2006. the windies won the third and final test against england in barbados to square the series. they are resuming play on day three. they were out for 123. that left the winies chasing 192 to win. darren hit an impressive 82 to seal the win.
>> that is the sport. more for you later. >> thank you very much indeed. peru century's old techology is bringing water to one of the largest desert cities. 9.5 million residents. they are tapping ancient canals. s we visit a tiny village making it possible ancient peruvians in the peaks of the andeans know how to store water. the canals date back to the 7th century, and the peasant farmers are restoring and keeping them. it's a main source of water. >> we are cleaning the way from rocks so the water runs and doesn't overflow. 4,000 meters above sea level ancient andeans let the water through the canals, straight into rocky areas where filtration is high. the ground is a sponge.
the technique is one reason why they are so efficient. the bottom of the canals is porous, allowing the water to filter into the ground. it will resurface weeks or months later in springs down the mountains. the springs centuries old reservoirs during the rainy season, and non-governmental agencies helped farmers to restore one of nearly 10 canals in the area. the recovery costing $20,000. >> the investment is peanuts for a reservoir needed in the mountains. >> the filtration helps the water to end up here. one of only three rivers that provide water to the capital. lima is the largest city. experts say water is guaranteed until 2025. if the canals could be replicated, lima and the coast
can benefit. >> if we compare the capacity to water in a dam versus in the ground, the capacity for storage is larger than building reservoirs. it has companies investing more than 22 million preserving the basins in the andes. people like 85-year-old are already seeing the effects. >> it has helped. we have water filtering and running down ravines. five years ago i used to carry water to water the fields. now they grow radishes, articokes and alfalfa. if managed well, the ancient technique will contribute to guaranteeing the right to millions of peruvians to live with running water that's it for the newshour.
. >> . >> tonight i'm shedding a light on a power struggle unleashed by climate change, it's a matter of life and death and religion. >> is there a hail mary that we could call upon if the impacts of climate change are upon us? you'll met the scientists putting faith in amazing literally turn down the heat on earth. critics say this amounts to hacking the planet. i'll take you inside the risks and rewards of climate engineering.