tv News Al Jazeera August 21, 2015 7:00pm-8:01pm EDT
something negative. i would hope so. so far i've seen that it does. definitely have seen that it does. >> that's great. >> yeah. >> thank you so much, it was a great conversation. >> my pleasure. ♪ >> this is al jazeera america live from new york city. i'm tony harris. another major sell off of wall street as oil prices plummet. south korea threaten war with the deadline less than ten hours away.
>> wall street's worse drop in nearly four years, that's where we begin tonight. the stock market closed down 530 points, traders blame fears over china's countercy, and a steep drop in oil prices. ali velshi describe this day, how bad was it? >> i've been watching it very carefully throw the course of the day. it didn't look like it would be that much worse than the last couple of weeks. this market has been a tough place. in the end the dow closing down. the decline of 3%. i use 3% as a benchmark for something that is serious. the s&p 500, which is broader than the dow, and probably has more to do with our viewer's investments fell a little bit
more, 3.2%, but it's down 5.8% for a week. now in an okay year you may gain 5.8% in an entire year. so it hurts to lose that much in a day. you wipe out the year's gain. now you're below. the nasdaq also fell, and 6.8% for the week, and the dow is now down more than 10% from its all-time high from may 19th. now decline is called a correction. a bear market is 20%. the dow lost more than 1,000 points this week. 5.8%, and there are three things going on, and we have talked about all those three things. >> china deciding to tell the world that the economy is not going very well. the federal reserve sending mixed messages through interest
rates, and plunging more for the first time in six years. they all signal a weakening global economy, and they all intermingle. >> i hate this question, but i'm going to ask it. is it time to push the panic button? >> it depends. people are pushing buttons all day. at one point it hadn't hit, then it began to bounce back up. people panic, and now they're off 435. and it's called a down tick. which means it was on its way down until the bell range.
those investors might need to finish the job, and it may move into monday. when the market closes on the way down, it worries me a little bit. i will tell you this, at some point, i take you back to march 9, 2009, when it's been up 190% since then. hard to know what the panic button means. some people say sell. other people say it might be time to die. i log in to your 401k, ira. you may want to sell some of it and maybe reallocate some of that oversold. oil is not going to be free. it's 40 now, and it ain't going to be 20. these are things that you have to think about. think about this. >> can't wait for this show tonight, ali. appreciate it as always.
you can watch it on al jazeera america. two american passengers sprang into action when a gunman on a high speed train, french shorts say three people were wounded, two critically by the attacker. he was armed by an automatic weapon and a knife. >> i'm asking everyone to be caution, the identify and profile of the individual who has been arrested, and he's now in custody. >> no word on the gunman's motive. europe's growing refugee crisis turned ugly today. macedonia police fired stun grenades against those trying to
rush the border. the violence comes after macedonia declared a state of emergency to stop refugees from entering the country. also today a ferry carrying thousands of syrian refugees who landed on greek island arrived on mainland today. turkey's cost guard said that it rescued 90 syrian refugees from three boats that started to sink off the turkish coast. and germany looking to house the refugees. it's including a campground near a mountain range. 125,000 refugees have arrived in greece this year. most of them are from syria, afghanistan, pakistan, and iraq. the roams want to move from greece to places such as germany, sweden and britain for opportunities. we have been covering the
developments along the macedonia border with greece. >> we describe what happened this morning. people are nervous. many of them are traveling more than two weeks, it's no wonder that the incident happened because a lot of them are waiting here at the border more than three days. they tried to break through the police barricade to macedonia. macedonia police helped by macedonia army stopped them by using grenades and ten people were injured. they were hospitalized, but the real number of peopl people who has not had medical help. nobody willing allowed to cross the macedonia border tonight. it will be reopened at 5:00 a.m. tomorrow morning. so 3,000 people right now here,
they're going to sleep another night outside. >> well, what is available to the people around you there? i'm talking about food, water, what is there to assist them, to help them? >> they're managing by themselves. they don't have any help provided from greece authoriti authorities. they're managing by themselves as they can. there is no water here. there is no food, there is not enough tents for people to sleep outside. you can see behind me there are a lot of people who already are prepared for sleeping another night--as i said earlier, more than 3,000 people are here at this moment. but the number is actually much higher because a lot of them are not the same here at night. they rented some apartments, and
they will come back early next morning to see if the border is open it's very difficult situation for these people in large number. large number of people, large number of women, and they have a priority of crossing the board for macedonia tomorrow, and after them everybody else. >> yvonne, good to see you appreciate it. thank you. the white house said isil's second in command was killed by an airstrike. he was killed while traveling near mosul in iraq. officials say that he was a primary coordinator for moving isil weapons. they're sending border residents to shelters as attentions with north korea escalate. both countries have been placed on high alert. the pentagon said that american forces in the region are now on
enhanced alert. we have reports now. they have given the south another nine hours to respond to its latest demands. >> in a late night meeting of the north korea's ruling commission. kim jong-un ordered areas into quasi war state and commanders to be ready to launch surprise attacks against the south. >> the general staff decreed people's army as an ultimatum defense ministry saying that the korean people's army would respond in action within 48 hours. these loud speakers at the warfare. starting propaganda nearly three weeks ago. it was in response to what happened earlier this month on the southern side of the demilitarized zone. south korea said that northern
forces planted landmines that maimed two of its soldiers. >> land mind explosions are illegal and grave provocations. we urge north korea to completely stop this wreckage. >> south of the border is the closest civilian area where south korea said its first north korea's projectile was fired on thursday. they were told to leave their homes near the border and the advisory is still in place. >> north korea's provocation is likely to continue, so we're advising residents to stay in shelters, there were some who would carry out their daily business, but we advise them to come back to the shelter this evening. >> inside is mainly the elderly and the young who stayed behind. >> living in this area i've seen many drills and heard explosions, but this time the sound was louder and there was an announcement asking us to
evacuate. compared to the past i'm more concerned. >> seeking refugee in this shelter is starting to feel like an uncomfortable habit. the anti-aircraft shell fell right here. soutnorth korea was firing at propaganda-filled balloons sent by south korea activist. they say if a military strike follows there will be a counterattack. >> tens of thousands of american troops have been stationed on the island since japan surrendered. now they want to build a new facility for u.n. marines on the island. ox ox is back from okinawa. i understand that you ran into some opposition to the new u.s. plan. >> we did, calls are heating up for construction of the new base to stop okinawa already hosts 32
military sites across the island, and of the troops based in japan. some say its troops are protecting them but others say that it's time for the u.s. to go. >> in a northern okinawan village th every saturday need they drive five minutes to protest. they come here every week for 11 years lighting candles an to support their cause. >> i asked why not. >> it could take us into another war. with more bases they're more likely to target us. there have been crimes and sexual assaults.
if we build another base here we could have the same problems. >> they're protesting against the construction of a new military base. it is said to replace an aging airfield further south. >> so the family lives in the village here. and across where the new base is supposed to be built. there are mans for new runways and also appear for a docking of large ships. opposition to the new base is growing louder, and sometimes breaks into confrontations. >> they're protecting us, but i don't think so. i think they're doing worse here. >> half of the 50,000 american troops are based in japan. japan and the u.s. say that america's presence here is needed to keep stability in a region where tensions with china and north korea are rising, but the city's mayor wants the u.s. military to leave.
>> it's true that both the japanese and american governments view us as the strategic point of military presence, but i think that also means that we can be a hub for international trade and cultural interactions. >> the new base, he said, could ruin that potential. >> the new airfield could destroy the nature in the area and obstruct future development. >> a 60 minute drive south where the new base is supposed to be to the base it's supposed to replace. >> he could see the base from his room. he gave us this video with thi the setting off of alarms.
>> i asked whether they wanted the bases to be moved to mainland japan. >> the bases belong to the americans, so hey should take them back to america. >> we just finished speaking with public affairs officer with the marines. she told us that she could not go on camera, but the reason that there are so many troops here instead of the rest of japan this is the place that japan's government has offered to the u.s. she also called the critics of america's presence here a vocal minority. >> we did find a hand 68 of supporters just outside scraping tape off the fences. >> it helps to keep the peace in asia. they support the bases because they bring jobs to one of japan's poorest regions.
at restaurant and bars like this one, most customers come from u.s. bases. >> without the bases we would suffer a lot. >> they report that drinking can lead toroidiness and fights. we asked this ma lean from nebraska about it. >> on the record the u.s. military told us it's always difficult when two culturals live side by side, but the u.s. will try to be a good neighbor. but they'll suspend construction on a new month to hold talks on local leaders. they'll keep fighting their battles to keep american forces on their backyard. >> 11 years sounds long but i'll keep doing this until they stop the construction of a new base. even if they don't. >> the public affairs officer with the marines told us that the u.s. military contributes
$2.5 billion to the local economy every year. they also said that u.s. forces are responsible for less than 1% of the crime on the island but some american service members have been convicted of high-profile crimes such as rape, and okinawans say they cannot forget that. >> are they anti-american or do they just simply want the troops gone and their land back? >> everybody we spoke to there say they like the americans. they consider them their friends. they just feel like the u.s. military had militarized their islands. >> gotcha. roxana, appreciate it. roxana saberi with us. two years ago a warning to syria from president obama. >> a red line for us we start seeing a whole bunch of chemical weapons moving around. >> the consequences for syria and president obama, plus help from halfway around the world, firefighters on the west coast are getting more relief.
>> wildfires are burning acres of land across the west. president obama has declared an emergency in washington state and northern california. one fire has been burning out of control for weeks now. and it's still only 3% contained. the local officials are scrambling. now there is help on the way from u.s. allies. lisa bernard is in grant cove, california, with more on this.
lisa? >> tony, we're just getting word that a search is underway for a 62-year-old woman who was hiking, got separated from her group, and is now missing. the fresno county sheriff department tells us that it's not near the flames, but there is hindering to find her. 100 square miles in one day burning with little relief in site. >> we're going to come in through the fire air at approximately 35 to 40 mph through the afternoon.
>> fire officials are taking the unprecedented step to call for volunteers in the area. >> president obama signing an emergency for washington state. in 11 counties and several native american communities affected by the fires, officials say that the situation is so fluid it's hard to track how many homes have been destroyed. more fires are racing through bone dry states throughout the west. evacuations have been offered through idaho. new blaze ms. oregon, idaho and montana. in california, more than 12,000 firefighters are battling firefighters across the state. and one is bearing down on one of the nations pressures, sequoia national park.
crews repeatedly go back over their work to prevent flair-ups. >> the lightening-strike caused fires is blazing. it's still only 3% contained. at the visitor center, tourists aren't sure what to do with smokey views and burning eyes. this couple is here to celebra celebrate, they won't let the fire ruin their visit. >> the air is not very pleasant to breathe, but that doesn't mean that we turn around to go to connecticut. why would we do that? it's our 50th anniversary. >> there are more firefighters on the ground this season than ever before, and the u.s. agriculture secretary says that the nation is sending $150 million a week on fire suppression. >> that's a lot of money.
lisa bernard for us. appreciate it, thank you. weather forecasters are keeping an eye on two-storm systems this weekend. another tropical system would bring a rare hurricane to hawai'i. we're tracking those for us. >> we're going to take you towards the pacific because we're watching a newly formed tropical storm making its way close to hawai'i. let's get closer in. on the satellite image they're starting to affect the main island of hawai'i and we're going to see some surf across the region. i'm going to show you the newest track. it's going to be stay a tropical storm for a while, but watch as it goes to the north. it's very rare that we see a hurricane towards the region.
towards the atlanta its hurricane danny that we're concerned about. that will make its way towards the caribbean. but it will be coming towards tropical storm intensity making its way towards the islands, puerto rico, and the dominican republic. the good news here is that we're going to be seeing rain showers across much of the region that has not seen a lot of rain over the last year. that's going to help in the drought situation, but we're going to be seeing some flooding as well. >> appreciate it, thank you. extreme measures, thousands of refugees trying to cross the border into macedonia. plus there is a new political force in greece, the group once aligned with alexis stipras, but not any more.
>> we're here to fully get into the nuances of everything that's going on, not just in this country, but around the world. getting the news from the people who are affected. >> people need to demand reform... >> ali velshi on target weeknights 10:30p et >> could normalization change cuba forever? >> i'm afraid for cuba. >> we ask cubans about their hopes and fears. >> i would love to see my business grow into a transnational company. >> there was chaos today along the border between greece and macedonia. macedoniaen police fired stun grenades at thousands of refugees in greece. eight people were injured. the refugees are trying to cross the border to other european
countries. >> they spent a cold night in know man's land, waiting to cross the border between greece and macedonia. but their passage was blocked by riot police. smoke filled the air they tried to keep people out and in the ensuing chaos there was panic. most refugees here have escaped conflict, and few would have expected this. [ yelling ] later more frustration and fear as numbers built up at the border. it was open for a short time, and then quickly closed again. leaving the crowds desperate to be allowed through.
but the crush was too much for some. people want to crass through macedonia borders heading north. authorities have declared a state of emergency to two border regions. the local train station is a transit point for many. many want to reach serbia, hungary and other parts of europe. while the border is still being closely guarded many will have to stay and wait wherever they can on the greek side. >> there are hundreds of people, children, babies, other persons with extreme vulnerabilities including medical needs. most of them if not all of them stay in the open air. we do appeal to the authorities to take all necessary measures to address the humanitarian needs of the persons at the borderline.
>> macedon in a said that it will enter refugees that it can care for. but the backlog of desperate men, women and children, unsure where they can go next. knowing they can't go home. emma hayward, al jazeera. >> leonard doyle is the spokesperson for the international organization for migration, and we spoke earlier this afternoon. i asked him for his reaction to this state of emergency in macedonia. >> well, it's a very difficult situation, and it has been brought about by the wars raging across the middle east, and, indeed, the insecurity in africa. along with the huge poverty that is developing. people can't get into europe, and they're fleeing for their lives. and one country after another in europe has put up barriers. >> what is going to happen here. i want to jump to the end and discuss with you some other
issues here. but that's the problem. what in your view has to happen? >> well, we really need some vision, and we need action from the european unions. if it's allowed to continue it will be like the trade wars of the 20's where one country after another raises the trade barrier, and then you have no movement and then you have no trade. at the moment the macedonia, you have barriers to people coming from greece, there are other barriers from serbia. they can't forward to have too many in their country. but the problem is a much bigger one. the problems are the wars in the middle east and the failure to give refugee status to those when in the middle east, forcing them to take these terrible journeys. >> can you help me with a better understanding of some of the reporting i'm beginning to hear, and it's pretty ominous,
actually, of vigilantes and other criminal actors imposing themselves on this tragedy on the seas by interdicting and puncturing inflatable boats. are you hearing accounts of that? >> that is a shocking piece of news but it's unverified at the moment, it's really the last thing we need. these are extremely vulnerable people, unaccompanied minors and think of people fleeing nazi germany. that's what is happening. they're fleeing from the errors of the isis revolution. shame on anybody who would do this. >> our country's pledging resources, i'm thinking about certainly the nation in the e.u. are struggling with this, but i'm thinking of other rich nations. i'm thinking of the united states obviously. are they pledging resources to the problem, you're awareness
and beyond that, are they following through on those pledges? >> we're seeing a lot of panic. we saw panic last year when they withdrew the naval mission. it was a disastrous decision, and we saw 800 people die in one incident. they restored the naval rescue mission. they have not resolved the mission of how to resolve the responsibility of those who have refugee status. the european need to get their act together. it is a wonderful project but takes time and takes leadership that is lac lacking. >> last one for you. what is your commentary on your move in effort to fence or wall this problem away. you alluded to it just a moment ago. france and britain are going to take steps. macedonia, bulgaria, greece, hungary, is the answer to this
problem a wall or a fence? >> absolutely not. they have almost 700 million people in the greater europe and we're talking about a large number of migrants and refugees, but at the end of the day, 200,000, 300,000 is a drop in the bucket. the issue is irresponsible politicians and irresponsible politics and people playing dangerous positions and play together lowest common denominator. we have a responsibility for the innocent people who did not create the wars in iraq, syria and libya. this is a huge responsibility for countries to behave well. >> we appreciate your time. thank you for talking with us. >> any time. >> in greece the country's opposition party is looking for an opportunity to form a new government. yesterday the greek prime minister resigned as bail out
payments began. rebels from the ruling party have created a party of their own. we have reports from athens. >> the notion of a second election in a year appeals to supporters of prime minister alexis stipras. >> maybe he'll be able to do better. we expected a different deal but he tried very hard. >> most greeks, however, want more stability. >> it's a bad idea. we are voting every six months. that suggests something deeply wrong with the political system and it especially effects those of us who are unemployed. we believed in stipras. he did not stick to his promises. if a politician can't do that, it's better if he doesn't stand. >> seven months of negotiations resulted in a third bail out loan, accompanied by strict austerity measures. the long period of uncertainty
allowed the economy to slip back in recession despite the outlet of growth this year. they have felt the brunt of the eight-year recession, he used to count the rich and famous among his clients. he has now given up his business and locked his valuables in cellars. >> stipras is trying to escape. they promised much and delivered nothing. did they bring one euro of the embezzled millions back? they said they would abolish the property tax. they did nothing of it. it's all grandstanding, and then they did what they were told. >> the resignation has sparked an open season on syriza. they have formed popular unity and anti-austerity quasi. the concer conservatives want to break off those who are in
the center. they control 61 seats far short of the legislature. the conservatives plan to join moderate to join them in a coalition that would include a prime minister other than alexis t sipras. those who want it to return to their leftest routes, and those who lost voters to it both now want it to unravel even faster, but greek politics are personality-oriented, al jazeera, athens. >> president obama sent a letter to congress, commits to increased missiles defense funding for israel. the president wrote that should
iran seek to create a nuclear weapon, all option also remain available through the life of the deal and beyond. after getting the letter, gerald nattelr said that he would vote in support of the agreement. the decision was gut wrenching and puts him at odds to his constituents. three years ago president obama set to create a red line against syria. today syria is once again accused of using deadly chemicals. we have this report. >> the images of suffering were seen across the world and inside the white house. the u.s. president has warned the assad government more than once that this could not happen. >> a red line for us we start
seeing a whole bunch of chemical weapons moving around being utilized. that would change my equation. >> almost a year later the syrian force asks this. the president said that the u.s. would hit the syrian government with targeted strikes, but it's the last minute he wanted get the approval of the u.s. congress first. it didn't look like he could get the vote, and then this off the cuff remark changed the course of history. >> sure, in the next week turn it over, all of it. without delay and allow the accounting for that, but he isn't about too it, and it can't be done, obviously. >> with russian backing it was done. most chemical weapons were removed but even the defense chief and defense secretary said that president obama lost credibility. >> the president has an obligation to take action
because it's not just syria, it's the rest of the world is watching. whether or not the united states will stand by. >> the president himself has disputed that. >> the fact that we didn't have to fire a missiles to get that accomplished is not a failure to up hold those international norms but a success. >> the syrian ambassador believed in the u.s. has launched strikes president bashar al-assad would have come to the negotiating table, and he said that the consequences on the ground still. >> if you look at what was happening on the ground after that, beginning of 2014, the islamic state grew in strength. the al nusra front grew in strength. that's not an accident. there were other factors involved in this as well. part of this was the west, lost credibility.
>> now oppositions fighters are being trained to take on the islamic state in the iraq and levant, and now there are reports of the use of chlorine gas. this time the president is not drawing a red line against those issues. >> it was graduating day in georgia for the first two women to complete the rigorous army ranger school, and it is tough. john terrett joins us now with more. >> just under 400 soldiers including 19 women started the grueling ranger training back in april. buthe two women plus 94 men completed all of it. while the men are eligible to serve in front line duty now, the women are not by order allowed. ♪ and the rockets red glare
>> for many in georgia the stars and tribes extraordinary u.s. soldiers. >> two of them pioneering women, the first female members of the u.s. military ever to make it through the demanding ranger school at fort benning georgia. family and friends on hand to witness what must be the proudest member of their career so far, bryce, 26, and hayward, 25, spoke about their achievements before today's ceremony. >> it was all just about trying to get the best training that the army could offer us, to be the best officers for my soldiers. >> we have our guards up, but we didn't come with our chip on our
shoulder with anything to prove. >> they passed the tests just like their male colleagues, parachuted from aircraft, underwent weeks of mock combat all on meager rations. no special treatment for them either says the army pushing back at trash talk suggesting women got an easier ride. students not only met the standards, they passed their patrols, they passed their pierre pierrepeer. >> they won't be fighting on the front lines any time soon. the military has opened up 1 million jobs, but there are 200,000 jobs that remain closed to them.
and says they're on course for a new year. >> asking any exception to this policy. i'll review the recommendation and make a final determination on that issue by the end of this year. >> that's for another day. for now the nation is celebrating two new heroes, women who are making history and laying the groundwork for women like them who will follow. >> indeed, and captain bryce is a police officer and served one tour of duty in afghanistan, and shay hayward is a helicopter flyer, graduates of the u.s. military academy. they have very important jobs already, but if they wish to, as we explained, they can't go to the front lines. >> a heck of an accomplishment. john terrett with us. thank you. process in the fight against
virus. there has not been a new case there in more than a week. of the 11,000 people killed worldwide by the very russ more than 4,000 were in sierra leone. joining us now is a doctor to discuss the progress on the eradication. good to have you back on the program. it's about time. it was just a couple of weeks ago, august 4th, and it was officials from the "who." in a press conference saying that the ebola could come to an end by the end of the year. is that realistic in your mind? >> i think we may finally almost be reaching the end of the ebola epidemic. >> finally almost. >> yes, guinea had three cases in the last week. no cases in sierra leone for over a week. and liberia was decade ebola-free in may. they had a blip in july and then they've been ebola free since
then. this is what happened from one case in new guinea. >> when were you last in guinea. >> mid-april. >> what was your assessment on the issue, the problem in--problems in guinea on that trip? >> i think one story that has been under reported in all of this is the--particularly in guinea. in sierra leone you have elected officials there, but there is this vacuum of competency and ngos, and it's still a vacuum and they have the british military. in guinea you have real issues of distrust, the president was elected in 2010. they're going to be reelecting a president this fall, and elections have net to be held.
they're still concerned that ebola is being used by the government to delay elections. it's really just a ploy, and they have this expressio expression ebola business. >> what does this mean. >> they'll support themselves, and this is not real. >> here's what seems to be- be--forgive me if this is offense, but if you don't trust the government healthcare, the public health system is part of the government, which means that it seems to me that you're in position where anything could happen and you have a new line of transmission of people reporting. >> that's precisely the point. the public has to trust the government, has to follow through and be willing to report symptoms, if you don't buy in, it doesn't happen. >> you're showing us some of the
pictures here. let's go through the pictures one more time. where are these pictures taken? where were you in guinea. >> this is a commune in the capital of guinea, that was hit hard. this is a family making a meal for me. this is the high end of what you can expect in this setting. >> there you are with the kids. >> yes. >> kids--they figure it out, don't they. they figure out a way to persevere, don't they. >> i made some visits to schools and talked to school children, they were better at telling me than their parents were about how to control ebola, washing your hands and all that kind of stuff. >> is there in your mind a significant risk of ebola in west africa? >> as long as there is one case there is always a risk of it coming back. >> thank you. for a look at what is coming at
the top of the hour. >> coming up tonight at 8:00 the big news tonight, stocks take a beating on wall street. the fear about china and the global economy leading to the worst week to the dow in years. plus the two americans heralded as heroes after overpowering a heavily gunman on board a high speed train in france. what we're learning about the americans and why some are calling this a terrorist attack. now north korea threatening to attack the south. some south koreans ordered to shelters already. and ferguson, missouri's new outbreak. a nine-year-old girl doing her home work in bed is struck and killed by bullets fired from outside. the search for her killer and the outsporinpouring of support
for her family. we'll look at the racial divide that still exists in cuba. all that and more coming up on a busy night on friday. >> thank you. we'll see you then. police showing in multiple states using cell phone tracking devices for investigation. they've been doing it for years without you knowing it. >> they go by industry names like jugular and wolf hound, tracking equipment that is cheap, small and easily used. records by the wall street journal shows law enforcement has been devising these devices since 2000. each cost as little as $24 and some as much as 7500. the devices gather radio waves when the phone communicates with a cell tower. a way to collect data that does not require a court order. but it can be used with
stingrays. it acts as a fake cell phone tower creating the location. it can be used to scoop update at a on a street corner or at protests. >> with batteries draining, the interference with the ability to communicate that we've heard these problems arise elsewhere. >> over the years law enforcement has often declined to publicly comment on any of these devices. they often cite public safety and jeopardized. >> many years ago our founding fathers said that if police want to enter a house they have got to get a search warrant. it would be easier for law enforcement to say we'll enter everybody's house and look for crime once a week. that would make their job easier
and probably make us safer. but you know, we decided that there were important liberty interests at stake. >> tracking devices requiring warrants beforehand except in emergency situations, al jazeera. >> we reached out to the agencies mentioned in the wall street journal report, the federal agency declined to comment. british street artist banksy is taking a shot at disneyland, and this is not the happiest place on earth. he calls it dismal land and features installations by banksy and other artists. he said the park is meant to be a festival of art amusement and entry level anarchism. we'll be back in just a couple
hi everyone, this is al jazeera america. i'm john seigenthaler. downturn - the dow plunges more than 500 points. markets around the world plum it as china's financial meltdown stirs fear of a global economic crisis saber-rattling. the cold war show down heating up as north korea threatens military action against the south. all eyes on kim jong un death in
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