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tv   News  Al Jazeera  July 21, 2015 1:00am-1:31am EDT

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>> al jazeera america, weekday mornings. catch up on what happened overnight with a full
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morning brief. get a first hand look with in-depth reports and investigations. start weekday mornings with al jazeera america. open your eyes to a world in motion. >> welcome back. top stories here on al-jazeera. voting has begun in bay ruinty. the incumbent is running for a controversial third term. blasts were reported around the capital. cuba and the united states have restored diplomatic ties. on monday foreign ministers from both countries met in washington. this marks a major step towards ending decades of hostility. turkey is blaming isil for an attack. 30 people were killed and a hundred injured in the explosion
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at a cultural center. now the white house says it could use military force if iran breaks the nuclear deal signed with six world powers. the next big challenge is to push the deal through congress which has 60 days to review t early on monday the u.n. security council endorsed the deal with tehran. >> reporter: this was the moment the iran deal was ratified by the u.n. security council. the vote will make it binding law. it starts the clock on the program for the implementation of the deal known as the joint comprehensive plan of action. sanctions imposed in six previous resolutions will be lifted once the nuclear agency, the iaea, confirms that iran has scaled back its nuclear program. >> 90 days from today when our respective capitals and legislatures had a chance to review the provisions, the
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commitments should take effect. sanctions relief will begin when iran completes the initial steps necessary to bring its nuclear program in line with the deal. >> reporter: iran's ambassador to the u.n. made it clear the deal could have positive repercussions beyond his country's nuclear program. >> we ernestly hope that it helps turn the page in our region enabling countries to close the ranks and vote against violent extremism and to move towards more cooperation to the grave threats that our region and the world face. >> reporter: israel's ambassador to the u.n. was not invited to speak in the security council but he briefed reporters the moment the meeting ended. >> today you have awarded a great prize to the most dangerous country in the world. >> reporter: there's been angry reaction to the vote on capitol
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hill. the u.s. congress has 60 days to review the deal with iran and u.s. diplomats had hopes that the u.n. security council vote would take place after the end of that review period. but in the tough negotiations in vienna, the timing of the vote was con of the concessions that needed to be made. the u.s. defense secretary is in the middle east to assure regional allies about the deal. he held talks with israel's defense minister. the two said they had frank discussions on their differences. carter will meet with benjamin netanyahu. he will travel to jordan and saudi arabia. british prime minister david cameron has launched a new campaign to stop people from joining isil. it will include moderate muslim voices.
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>> reporter: when they traveled to syria to join isil, it prompted deep questions about how to tackle an ideology so enticing that it could persuade three london girls. david cameron's response is a five year multidiscipline strategy which admits that previous strategies have stopped young britains. >> here's my message to any young person thinking of going out there. you won't be some valued member of a movement. you are cannon fodder for them. they will use them. >> religious segregation is an issue. but help a warning that so-called british values were being enforced. >> let us also recognize we have to enter uncomfortable debates
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especially cultural ones. too often we have not enforced the values for fear of causing offense. >> reporter: values such as pluralism and human rights are mentioned as much in the quran. but it implies compulsion. handled badly, there is a potential for a clash of cultures. the speech has been criticized. there is a concern that defining extremism comes close to creating thought crime. >> to be liberal, you have the right to criticize a lifestyle. you have the right to criticize a government's foreign policy. you have a right to criticize israel. so for the prime minister to straight jacket, is shallow
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unenlightened. >> reporter: others say it's not just about muslim sensitivity and not just a muslim issue. >> i don't think it's the role of the muslim communities to tackle extremism. it's a job for everybody. you recall in the speech this morning, the prime minister sets out responsibilities for media companies, social media school, prisons. i see it as one element. >> reporter: the british prime minister set out his government's thinking and sparked a new debate. the practical implementation will come when new measures are introduced in the autumn. south korea made an official protest against japan after it renewed its claim to a disputed territory. both dispute the islands. japan made the reference to the
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islands in its annual defense report. >> translator: we have the strong will to defend it. the republic of korea will mobilize all resources. >> the stakes have been raised in another territory dispute in the south china sea. the fill beans is planning to boost defense spending by 25% to a record $550 million. it's aimed at monitoring the disputed islands. nigerian president didn't get what he was hoping for when he met with u.s. president barack obama at the white house on monday. it's a first time he has visited washington since being elect in march. that was nigeria's first democratic transition of power. he asked for weapons to fight bowfight. most my grants from syria
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another 600 brought ashore on monday by the italian navy. it's a year since the european union and the u.s. expanded economic sanctions on russia. moscow is accused of backing separatists, fighting government forces in eastern ukraine. last month the eu extended those until january. but they are hurting ordinary russians more than its leaders. >> reporter: the shelfs are full but polish apples have been replaced. there are no french cheeses nor will you find any meat or dairy product from the u.s., canada or australia. it's costing them more to feed
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her family than it used to. >> translator: the prices have gone up and i think many people like me find any deals helpful. all categories of food have gone up. >> reporter: she has fewer rubles to spend than she did before the war start in ukraine. the eu, u.s. and other nations wanted to punish moscow for its part in of the crisis. imposing financial and trade sanctions. in turn, russia imposed its own measures, including a block aid on many agricultural products. coupled with the drop in worldwide oil prices, the ruble has slipped against the dollar making everything more expensive and the market more volatile. but what has according to the polls, remain stedfast is support for the russian president. his gamble until ukraine appears to have paid off. if the west was hoping that the sanctions would hurt vladimir
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putin personally, then they haven't worked. his popularity ratings are sky high bolstered by the crisis in the ukraine. but with a growing sense of isolation, old fears have come to the surface. and different relationships are being worked on. >> russia is a european-minded country. part of the western community in general terms. now we feel alienated, subject to a new kind of a crusade. and that definitely backs up the policy, a pivot to asia. >> reporter: no one knows how long the effect of the sanctions will last. or what the ultimate price will be. >> dozens of women in mexico have held an unusual protest to raise awareness of violence.
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they laid down inside chalk lines. an estimated 2,300 women have been killed in domestic violence. floods in southern brazil have forced the evacuation of 2,000 people. some residents needed boats to escape the rising waters. more rain is forecast for tuesday. now, they have printed everything from guns to shoes now 3d printers are making replicas of body parts. medical staff at a university in australia are pie owe pioneering it. >> caked in this powder is the latest innovation in 3d printing replica body parts. designs based on ct scans of people which are colored within a computer to create a file to send to a 3d printer. it build as block of powder in thousands of incremental sweeps. with each sweep the printer head
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injects solidifying colors into a tiny proportion of the powder, as it's lowered, a details limb forms within. >> we printed a face and head and muscles around the face and neck, it was arising out. powder. erie, but amazing. >> the parts aren't suitable to implant in people. the biocompatibility for that is many decades away. but replicas of parts can be useful for training doctors. traditionally students look for books, crude molded models or parts from dead people's bodies. >> it's great having the cadavers there to have that 3d aspect, having that practical aspect to what you are learning in your textbooks. and i suppose you could argue it is a bit less than what we would
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ideally want. >> cadavers are rare and expensive. in some cultures they are taboo. >> there are some cultures and religions which frown upon the dissection or interference with a dead body. i would like to think that the parts of the world where they can teach students with medical cadavers, this could fill a unique niche. >> the accuracy is what makes them special. molded models canada get close. so far there hasn't been a complete body printed. there isn't yet a machine big enough to do t this is actually a mix of body parts based on scans of different people, a modern model frankenstein. this isn't the start of printing something that could be given life. but for science teaching it is a big footstep forward.
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about the time it takes me to read this is all it took for this young man to win a world title. he won the rubik's cube champion in brazil. he completed it in 5.69 seconds. i'm david schuster in for ali velshi. "on target," clouding the nuclear negotiators and bernie sanders fall. political hot potato known as iran, the nuclear deal started ticking on