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tv   News  Al Jazeera  July 30, 2015 12:00am-12:31am EDT

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that's "inside story". story". could this be wreckage from the missing flight mh370. malaysia sends investigators to the indian ocean to find out hello, i'm darren jordon in doha with the world news from al jazeera. also on the programme... >> those against ... russia uses a veto to block those that shot down the malaysia airlines over ukraine from the traditional coffin
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to having ashes blasted into space. we report on japan's booming funeral industry malaysia is sending a team to the i don't suggest to see if washed up debris is from the malaysia airlines plane. no trace has been found. >> reporter: on a tiny island in the indian ocean, this is a piece of what looks like a plane is getting a lot of attention. >> translation: we saw the plane, as i looked i saw it was debris. >> reporter: aviation experts believe it could be part of the mh370. >> we found that it matched one plain. it matched the rear of the wing.
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everybody says it fits to the boeing 777. of course which plane is missing in this area there's none for hours after the plane disappeared, this flight board said it was delayed. the distraught family member was gathered in malaysia and china. what happened in mh370 was a great history in aviation history. the boeing 777 went missing with 237 people on board. it took off from kuala lumpur and was destined to beijing. it lost all contact. a massive search operation focused on two corridors to the north and south. and no trace of the plane was found, concentrating on a 64,000km area off the coast ofs western australian. now malaysia is sending a team to the island to see if the piece of debris is a breakthrough in the search.
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>> whatever of wreckage is found, needs to be verified before it's confirmed. >> reporter: analysis of satellite data shows mh370 flew for 6 hours after contact was lost and entered the see in the indian ocean near a deep trench. >> underneath the indian ocean, it's hurricane type of weather down there, and many time wreckage can be dislodged. these are floating devices which can surface themselves and be twisted off thousands and thousands of miles away. australia says the church will continue, and proves the plane will be found in the depths of the ocean. >> reporter: for family and friends of those on board mh370 the nervous wait for answers continues joining me now via skype from manchester. no structural parts of aeroplanes have numbers on them.
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tell us how will investigators will see if this is part. mh370. >> it's going to be analyst serial number if it -- that seller nam, if it matches up with the serial numbers that presumably malaysia airlines has in the database. then it will give us a first clue that it does indeed come from the aircraft. at the end of the day, something was going to surface at some point for the aircraft. and fortunately we have now seen the first glimmer of hope. that something may well have surfaced an indication as to the eventual fate of the aircraft. >> we understand that this is parts of the flight surface called a flap around.
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tell our viewers what this part of the plane does? >> yes, this part of the plane controls the pitch and such like of the aircraft because it's in the air. and it was, i suppose, inevitable that something was going to break off the aircraft in the finds moments as it hit the water, this is likely to have been one of those pieces of equipment that did detach and demrot on the surface of the ocean for a period of time. and that period of time could have been this year next year. inevitable. we are fort if it is indeed part of the plane, that it has been spotted, it's been found, it has been recovered. >> i finale thought.
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this debris has been found a long way from the current area can the wind and charts help investigators narrow the search area, do you think? >> i think this will allow investigators to track back to identify the final resting place of the main tuesday ladies and gentlemen. it's unlikely that that will be the case it is positive news that this could be from mh370. >> thank you chris yates, for your time russia blocked the establishment of an international tribunal for prosecuting those responsible for downing a malaysia airlines flight over ukraine. the country is representing 298 victims, asking the u.n. to set
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up the court. kristen saloomey has mar. more. >> those in favour of the draft resolution raise your hand. >> reporter: the request to the security council seems straight forward. an international tribunal to hold accountable the flifght mh370. it came from the country's conducting the investigation of the incident. men, women and children bound for kuala lumpur. their work is expected to finish later this year. the transport minister argueded that now is the right time to establish a method for establishing the perpetrators - whoever they may be. >> the establishment of a tribunal, proud to the completions of the investigation. also it would ensure that these establishment is as de politicized as possible. >> reporter: russia said no
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accused of supporting rebels with arms and man power. they question the integrity of the investigation and motivation of the resolution many sponsor. >> the drafter submitted for voting was deprived of a legal basis or press dents. we have planned this to our come eegs and called upon them to consider -- colleagues and called upon this to consider alternatives. it was however, submitted for a vote knowing that this would not lead to a positive result. >> reporter: the veto was a below to the victims families and political leaders, coming days after the first anniversary. most of the victims were dutch, 38 from australia. >> the anticipated excuses and obfuscation by the russian federation should be treated with the utmost disdain. the exercise of the veto today is an affront to the memory of
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298 victims of mh 17 and family and friends. >> reporter: those affected by the downing of mh17 vowed to find an alternative, another way to bring the perpetrators to justice. finding a venue with the power to extradite suspects without the backing. security council could be difficult in india, the man convicted of his role in the 1993 mumbai bombings have been hanged. a final plea for a reprieve was rejected by the supreme court on thursday. he was convicted of financing the blast in mumbai 22 years ago, in which 257 killed, 700 insured. we have more from new delhi. >> this is the first person to be executed in connection with the 1993 serial blasts in mumbai. we should keep in mind that in
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terms of the main people associated with this attack. he is not one of them. in fact one of his brothers is and he and others remain at large. the big issue - the reason why this has become a big issue in india is because of pleas and petitions that went before the execution, as far as to 5am on thursday. he was executed at 7am. his lawyers, up until the 11th how far are participating the supreme court to stay the execution on numerous grounds. in terms of the context of this case it's been divisive across india, and raised questions about the justice system and cases, sensitive cases are dealt with. the amount of time it takes to deliver justice, keeping in mind you are looking at 22 years since the blast took place, and also issues relating to the death penalty, which cases should it be applied to and should it have been applied to
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the case. keeping in mind that some legal experts and activists say that in terms of those that have been handed down the death penalty in relation to the blast, there's 10 others none of them have been executed and some of them they insist. play a bigger or more important role in this case. >> france has deployed riot police to the port of calais to stop migrants entering the railway tunnel connecting france with britain. hundreds tried to enter the tunnel in a bid to start a new life. >> barnaby phillips reports. >> these people are the problems that europe wishes would go away. >> by the edge of a calais vote away. migrants bide their time. >> we watched as some tried to crossroad to enter the terminal for the tunnel. the french police tell them to go away. they obey for now.
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but the police cannot be everywhere. they are overwhelmed and at night the migrants try again in greater numbers. why are they so straight to get to england? >> of course we are sudanese we come from sudan to go to england. our language - we speak english, if you speak french you stay here. we speak english, you know. >> i suffering. we are looking for food shelter, a better life. >> reporter: also here syrians, eritreans, afghanis - escaping worse and tyranny, crossing deserts and sea. these people are not wam in calais and the british government does not want them either. they have aum come a long way and quiet frankly, they feel they have nothing left to lose
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so whatever french or british politician say, they'll carry on going what they can. >> higher offenses and more police bring some comfort, but they are short term solutions that may be a problem for years to come. >> time for a short break an al jazeera, when we come back... >> the price of continuing the syrian war is too high. >> the u.n. are unveils the latest pap plan toned the war in syria. >> a former chilean soldiers breaks his silence on one of the worst crimes committed by the military. more on that. stay with us.
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of the hospital >> is a crime that's under reported... >> what do you think... >> we're making history right now... >> al jazeera america >> beyond the verdict and on the streets. >> there's been another teenager shot and killed by the police. >> a fault lines special investigation. >> there's a general distrust of this prosecutor. >> courageous and in-depth. >> it's a target you can't get rid of. >> the untold story of what really happened in ferguson. >> they were so angry because it could have been them.
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welcome back. a reminder of the top stories. malaysia is sending a team to the indian ocean to investigate whether washed up debris from an aircraft belongs to malaysia airlines mh370. russia vetoed a resolution to prosecute those responsible for the mh17 crash. it was brought down killing everyone on board in india, a man accountantsed for his role in the bombing - a plea was rejected by the supreme court earlier on thursday. >> now, the united nations envoy to syria put forward plans for a political solution to end the
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conflicts that raged there for four years. the diplomatic editor reports on the significance of the proposals. >> i give the floor... >> the u.n. special envoy presenting his latest plan for syria. >> thank you. >> in the past they tried international conferences and face to face peace talks. after 4.5 years of bloodshed, a modest proposal setting up working groups. we hear the deepening tragedy. the u.n. is obliged and all of them is obliged to not get any stone unturned. it's attuned to ongoing conversations that are taking place. we are hearing them around the region and else where. that may require more time. >> he is referring to a number of developments that the u.n. believes could be positive. in essence, this is a holding
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plan until they see awe things play out. the u.n. knows that president's bashar al-assad's forces are losing ground on the battlefield and in a matter of months his government may be prepared to make concessionless and the policy shift by turkey prepared to carry out air strikes to push back i.s.i.l. could help the moderate opposition. there's the iran nuclear deem. the u.n. secretary-general ban ki-moon says it could change things. >> when there's solidarity showed by particularly members. p5+1 the security council and the union and all the actors there's nothing we cannot do. my message is why don't we use the politically created great momentum. there is clear an important role plied by iran. iran is an important player in the region.
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when you dress the security council, they attack their own divisions and said that it's a symbol. international community's failure. >> mean turkey says it's committed to resolving the conflict. in an interview with al jazeera it's outlined priorities. we in the turkish government put importance on three issues. the first is calling for a no-fly zone. this will stop bashar al-assad from using the air space to bomb civilians. secondly creating a safe zone inside syria from jordan's border to turkey's border. this will help hold the crisis and allow syrians to return to the country. the third is agreeing on training syrian opposition to stand against the regime the u.n. says the report on
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omar's daths are credible. the government announced wednesday, that oman died that's been denied by the taliban, there has been rumours of death in the past but none were confirmed. >> the verdict in the retrial is due to be handed down in a cairo court on thursday. they are accused of colluding with the out's muslim brotherhood, charges they and al jazeera denied. peter greste was deported from egypt in february and is being tried in absentia. charles stratford reports. >> reporter: threes al jazeera journalists hope the verdict will be the end of a long ordeal. so do their colleagues and other journalists. it began in september 2014, when the reporter produces and
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mohammed badr and mohamed fadel fahmy were charged with the outlawed muslim brotherhood. in is punk dated by brief and confusing appearances in court in which they protested the innocence. the trial was a farce. it provoked an outpouring of solidarity amongst journalists. it's protested in support. that didn't stop the court from convicting them and six other colleagues in absentia. sentencing them. a verdict that provoked international outrage. the issue of the al jazeera journalist in europe. they should be released. eventually egypt's court of cessation has confirmed the verdict. the pressure paid off. released earlier this year. he made an emotional return. he is not free.
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a guilty verdict in the retrial could limit his ability to travel and work. >> obviously for me that would be a problem. what really matters is what it would mean for the other guys. that there is still a serious danger that they could wind up back in prison. that, for all of us would be just devastating. >> meanwhile mohamed fadel fahmy and mohammed badr have been released on bail. for mohammed badr a chance to make up for lost time with a young family reflecting on the significance of his case. >> i don't hope anything. i'm living day by day. i think peter will understand this. i'm living day by day. i don't hope anything i don't expect anything. i know they'll continue the fight if i'm acquitted or not. i'll continue the fight for press freedom and those behind bars who are in desperate need for our support and help. mohamed fadel fahmy says he's a victim of egypt's poor relations with qatar. he's taking legal action against
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al jazeera, accusing it of negligence a charge the network denies saying that after today's ruling it will car eye on fighting for the -- carry on fighting for the al jazeera employees, convicted in absentia were having their convictions overturned a person believed to be involved in attacks on el salvador's bus drivers has been arrested. the motive behind the attacks is unclear a zimbabwean judge granted bail to a professional hunter over the killing of cecil the lion. he was charged with failing to supervise an american hunter. the american said he relied on local guides to ensure it was legal. animal lovers are outraged at the beheading and killing of the lion a chilean prosecutor ordered
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the arrest of reason those involved in a crime during 1986, during the dictatorship. >> reporter: the signs read we are all legal in a tribute to chilean photographer rodrigo. his last words were - the soldiers burnt me alive. although 67% of her body was burnt and disfigured. 18 at the time of the attack against two protesters survived. they covered our bodies with petrol and set us ablaze and dumped our bodies 20km away. >> this is where they were set on fire by a military patrol. a simple plaque commemorates an event that was emblematic against one of the worst human rights violations.
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it lass taken 30 years to discover that those that took part were paid for their silence and the military commanders promoted. >> in an unprecedented move tern ando a conscript who belonged to the patrol game forward to identify seven servicemen involved in the attack there was a pact of silence, the military played me. i had to keep my mouth shut. >> the breaking of a pact of silence allowing most human rights violations to go unpunished opened up a pandora's box, leading to the arrest of 13 soldiers and former officers including redesired lieutenant who gave the order. protesters shouted assassin as he was detained where, until last week he was working to the oormy as an advisor. >> this person who lives in
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canada is back in chile to demand justice. she went to the prosecutor's office to press charges against anyone involved in planning and carrying out the attack. >> i demand that the civilian powers and the president give the armed forces a deadline to reveal the truth. this pact much silence cannot continue. >> she tells me it's not for her, but the thousands of others especially those whose bodies have never been found. this week a promise to do more. >> translation: enough of silence, there are people who know the truth. much is unresolved. shelle arrived them to follow the example. an example that could reverse decades of impunity for crimes against humanity that millions
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refuse to give or forget the taxi driver's union in mexico city denied it was behind an attack on drivers using the uber smartphone app. on tuesday a crowd attacked cars thought to be using the service, connecting passengers with private taxis, more than 10 funerals were challenged no serious injuries were reported. taxi drivers held o protest, opposing the service, wanting it banned the business of death is turning out to be a booming industry in japan, fuelled by the ageing pop u laption. as death rates crime. social taboos surrounding burials are falling away. the funeral industry is cashing
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in. these in japan look like a set from a sci-fi movie. they are cheaper than burying ashes in a graveyard. japan also built five skyscraper temples with a row. it swipes an i.d. card and removes an urn. >> many are enclosing graves in the countryside, storing the ashes, and hope that children worship here. finding the right funeral is hard. cemeteries are running out of space. plots cost 40,000. which is why many baby boomers and the elderly go on grave tours to find the right plan. more die in japan. commercial businesses and showcases here that make the vital decisions.
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at this exhibition you can try your own. coffin maker has customers of all ages. >> i'm not sure if commercialized is the right word. we couldn't display coffins at events like this before. now we dan, it's not to do with money. attitudes are changing. >> he and his wife are talking to a company that blafrts the loved ones. without children they suffer neglect when they were gone. in >> reporter: in the past talking about death in japan was taboo. social and economic pressures changed the culture. instead of a burden many see it as a journey of self discovery and you can watch drew's
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full report called japan when i die on 101 east thursday at 2230 g.m.t., right here on al jazeera a quick reminder. you can keep up to date with all the news in the website. there it is the address,