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tv   Weekend News  Al Jazeera  October 11, 2015 11:00am-12:01pm EDT

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>> hello and welcome to the news or from doha. these are the type stories on al jazeera. rights groups excuse israel of using excessive force against protesting palestinians in the latest wave of protests and violence. >> iraq's armed forces say they've hit the convoy of isil leader in in a air strike pop we'll have an update. >> anger and grief in turkey, thousands go to the scene of
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saturday's blast in ankara to mourn the victims. >> the u.s. state that's restricting the use of antibiotics in animals bread for food because of worries over so-called super bugs. >> rights groups accuse israel of using unlawful force against palestinians in response to protests and attacks in israel and the occupied territories. since the beginning of october, four israelis have been killed and 63 injured in attacks by palestinians. 23 palestinians are dead, and 1,191 injured after actions by israeli forces, according to the palestinian health ministry. the israeli cabinet has been meeting to discuss the crisis. sunday, benjamin netanyahu said the region is in the midst of a wave of that he called
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terrorism. mike hanna is in west jerusalem and september this report. >> it's the forties full cabinet meeting in nearly three weeks. there's been an upsurge in violence in occupied territory and israel itself. four knife attacks happened against four israelis and palestinians killed. real concerns being raised by human rights organizations about the rules of engagement being applied or not by israeli forces. what's been the israeli response? >> well, there's been no formal israel response as yet.
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the israeli civilians are shouting shoot him, kill him. [ gunfire ] >> the police open fire, though there is no apparent immediate threat. >> a similar situation involving a 30-year-old palestinian arab woman in galilee. police are shouting at her drop the knife, drop the knife, and once again, instead of attempting an arrest. [ gunfire ] >> they open fire at point-blank range. >> in the south, an israeli who attacked four palestinians in different locations is not gunned down, but arrested. israeli police say responses are determined by the specifics of each incident, and adds officers are facing life threatening situations and say there are no investigations into any of the police shootings. >> the major threat at the moment is the lone wolf palestinian either female or male that can come inside jerusalem or the old city and try to continue the pattern. that's what we're dealing with and that's what we're coming down on as hard as possible. >> the israeli occupying army is subject to military regulations, not civil ones. in the past week, the
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palestinian red crescent says nearly 300 palestinians have been shot with live bullets. one of them was a 13-year-old, and in the preliminary investigation, the israeli army says he was mistakenly killed by sniper fire. his mother says the boy was on his way home from school and there were no demonstrations in the vicinity. >> my son went to school like all the other kids and finished school, but he never came back home. they shot him and there were no clashes underway inside the camp. >> the israeli army and red crescent confirm the boy was killed by a .22 bullet fired
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from a ruger sniper rifle, the weapon the israeli military says is non-lethal, but has been responsible for at least five palestinian deaths this year, according to the human rights organization. >> fundamental principles in terms of firearms used by law enforcement officials provide that life fire may only be used when there's an imminent threat of death or serious injury. in other circumstances, the killings may be regarded as extra-judicial. in addition, as an occupying force, the israeli army should also be subject to several restrictions in terms of international law. >> several human rights organizations are arguing that full transparent investigation into all the killings and shootings must be held, otherwise, the israeli government itself could be complicit in deaths that have no legal justification in international or israeli law. >> we'll bring in mike now joining us from west jerusalem. >> it's a long way away from investigation, certainly into the wave of knife stabbings that have occurred in israel and occupied territory. as i mentioned there, the
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israeli army has carried out one preliminary investigation into the death of the 13-year-old, but it is important to note statistics provided by human rights organizations within israel, that in 94% of cases launched by the army to investigate itself, only 94% are actually thrown out. in other words, only 6% of the investigations launched by the army into its own activities actually go forward in any way. the other 94% of simply ended, the case is closed, so the question of investigation, something not really being addressed by the israeli government at this particular point. the police, as we were told and as i mentioned saying no investigation is necessary in each of these, any of these stabbing attacks because the officers on the scene did perceive an immediate threat to their safety. >> thank you for that update from west jerusalem.
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>> there have been more protests in the occupied went bank. the situation happen followed just outside of ramallah. >> today, there's again, this has been a flashpoint for the past few days. just in the past few minutes, that group of yacht that you can see behind us had pushed forward on to that road. immediately, the israelis pushed them back to where they are now. they managed actually to seize one of the palestinian youth and we did also see them shoot at some health workers who were trying to reach that area, where they're just across the road to pick up what we believe is a wounded palestinian. i have to say that these clashes here have been on going, but there are much more fierce clashes at the moment. according to the health ministry, the palestinian health ministry, 45 people so far have been wounded by live ammunition, and from what we understand from
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reporters who are underground, the intensity of the clashes there is quite unprecedented. actually in this latest crisis, nablus had been by and large calm. this is the first day there are such confront is as there. there are also clashes in the north and we hear of clashes in bethlehem and hebron. >> early sunday, a pregnant woman and her young dear became the latest palestinians to be killed. they were killed in an israeli air strike in gaza. israel's army says it was targeting a hamas weapons factory. >> in the occupied west bank, israeli police say a palestinian woman attempted to set off a bomb in her car. they say the women tried to attack them after stopped at a checkpoint. she issues said to be critically injured. let's speak to a professor for national law at the hebron university, also former advisor
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to security. thanks for being with us on the al jazeera news hour. as you're hearing us report, rights groups, including human rights watch accuse israel of unlawful force against palestinians, when you look at footage of a 19-year-old in occupied east jerusalem being shot as he tries to flee, a third-year-old in the galilee shot at point-blank range, does it make you, yourself question the rules of engagement that are being used by israel's military and the army? >> thank you. live fire is used only when there is a real defense to the person, self defense. this is true of israel police, it's true of everywhere in the world. what we are face i go stabbings intended to kill, throwing blocks at cars with civilians in therm and throwing fire bombs. these are life threatening situations. they are not -- live power is
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never used in demonstrations. it is used when we face life threatens situations and already intention of the demonstrators is to kill. it's not a political demonstration throwing a fire bomb at a car. such situation-- >> walking on his way home to school and he is being killed by live bullets. the latest figure by the red crescent said 300 palestinians have been shot with live bullets recently. are they all life threatening situations? >> as far as i know, the case of a 13-year-old, he was shot by mistake and by the way, this can happen, when you have live fire, it can happen if police use live fire anywhere in the world. it's a tragedy, but it was caused by stabbings, by fire bombings, but accidents can happen. there was no guarantee that when live fire is used, innocent by standers won't be injured, and as far as in this case, the 13-year-old was an innocent
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bystander, but the issue is with the wave of deliberate stabbings. >> according to human rights watch, lethal force should be used only when it's absolutely necessary by the occupying power, israel, and according to them, that is not the case. >> the answer is live power is used by the israel police exactly when there is a life threatening situation. it is not used when there is a demonstration people waving flags, but when people try and stab civilians and soldiers or throw fire bombs or throw rocket, that is a life threatening situation and the people who throw these bombs should take this into account. there is a danger to them. >> perhaps you can clarify to us what israel's obligations are under international law being an occupying power. >> first of all, a lot of the events have taken place within israel where there's no question of being an occupying power, but
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the rules are the same, by the way. in both cases, uses of live fire against civilians only with a life threatening situation. otherwise live fire is not used by the israel police for the israel army in the west bank. >> what likelihood is there that israel will actually investigate what is going on right now, and these incidents that are taking place, how likely is it that they have a full transparent investigation into these killings and shootings will take place? >> >> when a civilian is being shot, it will be investigated. the immediate priority is preventing innocent people from being stabbed. a deliberate attempt to as i will israel civilians, again, throwing rocks at cars, fire bombs and stabbings are deliberate attempts and there's no pretense by the attackers
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that they do it by mistake. >> allow me to interrupt, because you continue to speak about deliberate attempts but human rights watch have said that israel forces shot and wounded their research assistant, who was sitting and observing a demonstration outside ramallah in the occupied west bank. how is that deliberate? >> if it has been done, it shouldn't have been done, by mistake, it was an offense. it's offense against israel law to shoot an innocent by stander. there's no doubt about that. what i'm trying to say, it can be done by mistake. look at the police action where they have to use fire and anywhere in the world, you do get innocent by standers being hit. it's a tragedy, but the causes is not the police trying to protect people, it's that somebody's trying to murder. that's what we're tasing here. it's incitement by hamas and by the muslim brotherhood who want to try and incite violence.
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it serves their purpose. it doesn't serve the purpose of israel or the palestinian people nor the palestinian authority, but hamas frankly doesn't care about that. they are deliberately inciting violence and it is a real tragedy for the palestinians and for the israelis. >> we'll have to leave it there. thank you for joining us from west jerusalem. >> coming up, the syrian military says its gaining ground against armed groups with the help of a foreign ally. >> tight security in guinea at people vote for president. >> in sport, how costly this was for the new york mets as they try to clinch their series against the los angeles doers. >> at-bat military said its air force strong the convoy of isil leader al baghdadi. we are following this from
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baghdad. >> according to a statement from the iraqi military, isil leader abu bakr al-baghdadi was in a convoy that was targeted in an air strike by the iraqi air force as it was on its way to a meeting of senior isil commanders in the western iraqi town which is about five kilometers away from the border with syria. in this statement from the military, it said that it would release the names of those who were killed in that strike, however, it made the point of saying that it did not know the condition of baghdadi. over the past year, there have been several reports which have said that al baghdadi has been seriously wounded in various attacks by the iraqi military. those reports have either been denied by isil or no evidence to
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prove that he was healthy. there is a $10 million bounty on his head. >> the turkish military carried out airstrikes against p.k.k. it had ordered its members to halt fighting soon after the double bombing in ankara on saturday. thousands of people gathered in the turkish capital to mourn the victims. 95 people were killed in the blasts at a peace rally near the main train station. bernard smith joins us to tell us first of all, bernard, how the investigation is going after those bombings in ankara.
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>> the worst bombing in modern turkish history, 95 people killed and 65 people still in intensive care. now, reuters news agency is reporting that security sources are telling it that preliminary investigations suggest that there were two male suicide bombers and they were members of isil. security forces seem to have been able to trace them back. no claims of responsibility yet from any armed group. that seems to where the focus of the investigation is. this is a bombing that has shocked this country. we saw also a large protest today back in ankara, more of a gathering, really to express sympathy for those killed in this attack, but the investigation clearly focusing it seems on isil. doreen. >> after the attacks in the
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southeast and northern iraq targeting p.k.k., what's been the response by the group? >> the turkish military has targeted p.k.k. locations in northern iraq and in southeastern turkey in attacks today on sunday. they say they've killed 49p.k.k. fighters in those attacks. we know the turkish military has joined the fight against isil, as well, but the majority of turkeys airstrikes have also been on p.k.k. positions, 49 people killed today, targeting a couple of weapons storage places and an underground bunker. they have also, though, been raids on suspected isil hideouts in turkey, three cities targeted today, 33 suspected members of isil have been detained by the authorities. as for the p.k.k., yes, it
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declared a ceasefire on saturday, that had been trailed by the previous couple of days, but it declared it a day early on saturday because of the bombing, no reaction of the p.k.k. to this subsequent turkish military says decision to continue its targeting of what it calls locations in northern iraq. >> thank you. >> the syrian army said its gaining new territory with the help of russian airstrikes. video released by russian defense ministry showed the aftermath of strikes. 63 isil positions have been destroyed over the past 24 hours. >> as attacks intensify, rebels are struggling to defend their captured territories. zeina hodor has more. >> forces have taken ground in the countryside. this is the first major coordinated assault by the
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syrian army and russian air force since moscow intervened in the conflict. for the syrian government, the threat here is not from isil, but opposition groups. >> rebels are losing because they are coming under attack from the syrian regime, isil, the russian army, as well as the kurds. the russian airstrikes are weakening the rebels. the opposition is no longer advancing. it is now just trying to hang on to territory especially in aleppo. >> in aleppo, the opposition has lost ground to isil, whose fighters stormed the northern soundryside and captured villages along with a military base. it was the most significant advance by the armed group in months. the opposition says isil launched the assault while rebel forces were focused on reinforcing their defenses on other fronts. this is the only road leading to opposition controlled districts in aleppo city. the army and its allies are within firing range of the road, cutting it off with besieged rebel held areas in the city.
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now, isil is closer than ever to what was once syria's commercial capital. >> >> russia is hitting their rebels and not isil. the so-called friends of the opposition are providing little help with that we need immediate help to stop isil's advance and russian strikes. >> on the ground opposition groups are fighting back. they are promising that hama will be the graveyard for what they callle invading armies, but the russian backing is just as determined. it wants to end the presence of the opposition. >> before the campaign, the rebels had the upper hand and were threatening the government on a number of fronts, especially in the province. the campaign has now put the rebels on the defensive. they are facing pressure from many fronts, and from many enemies. al jazeera, beirut.
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>> a funeral service has been held for a senior iranian revolutionary guard killed by isil fighters in the outskirts of aleppo. iran repeatedly denied that its forces on the ground are helping the government. iran said it only offers advice to the syrian army. >> iran is saying that it successfully test fired a guided ballistic missile, state t.v. saying it's a new type of as far as missile which can be controlled until its eventual strike. iran hasn't revealed when or where the test took place. this is the first missile test since it reached the historic nuclear deal with word powers in july. >> pro-government forces in yemen are now largely in control east of sanna after the withdrawal of the houthis, local authorities have reopened the only hospital in the regional capital. we have more.
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>> these are members of yemen's newly formed government deployed here in the south. people welcomed them with chants of support. soldiers will take charge of providing security and restoring safety. >> we have come here to lay the foundation of a national and patriotic army, one that will be only for the people and run by the yemenis. >> groups that pushed out houthi rebels over the last few months say they are also supporting the battalion which is patrolling the city.
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>> authorities want for people to go back to their normal lives. this is the only hospital in the city, which is now open after being shut because of the fighting. it still needs restoration and medical supplies. al jazeera. >> twin suicide bombings have killed 11 and injured 10. the army says the attack took place in the town of mora. the area has suffered similar attacks by boko haram in recent months. cameroon is part of a regional force fighting the nigeria based armed group. >> south africa's ruling party wants withdrawal of membership from the international court, saying the i.c.c. has lost direction and is unfair in the cases it pursues. in june, the government allowed sudanese president to leave south africa, despite a court order to detain him. parliament will now debate the i.c.c. membership. >> polling stations are schedule would to stay open for another three hours as millions vote in the presidential election.
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the president cast his ballot as supporters gathered to cheer him. there have been violent clashes by protestors. >> it's election day in guinea. riot police are among the 20,000 law enforcement officers deployed as people head to the polls. >> a lot of people here have not yet received their voter i.d.s to vote. as you can see, the military presence here is in quite a panic. >> i think they distributed the ballots very late, at 8:00 a.m. >> i came to vote. i'm voting for my country. it went well, thank god. we could not do better. there was no trouble, thank god. >> fighting between government and opposition supporters has prompted the united nations to call for calm. there are campaign posters on streets of not just the capital,
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but also many small mining towns. there have been reports of fighting, riots, and unrest throughout the country. there has also been dancing in the streets with candidates receiving a warm welcome. opposition candidate, who some see as a front runner was among those who wanted the elections postponed. they had said voting cards had not been properly distributed and precincts were not properly divided. the court rejected the plea and he asked his supporters to participate. >> i call on everyone who has yet to collect their voter says card to do so immediately so they can accomplish their civic duty. >> 72 european observers are part of an international delegation monitoring the vote. they want to ensure there are no voting irregularities. >> at the end of the day, you
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have to put in place institutions and respect those institutions in managing the business climate to ensure it is an attractive place with all its natural resources. it should be a destination for investment. >> corruption and smuggling of its rich natural resources have kept the country of 12 million from developing its economy and last year's ebola outbreak cost the g.d.p. half a billion dollars. foreign investors have been reluctant to do business in guinea. the challenge will be how to use natural resources, iron ore, diamonds and gold to better the lives of millions. >> still ahead, how family farms are dying out in the philippines of young people move to the cities for greener pastures. >> i'll meet an art teacher bringing hope to some of the
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city's poorest children. >> the stars of the nba wow chinese fans ahead of the new season. we'll have the details in sport.
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>> that's what i want to hear. >> give me all you've got. >> now. >> bootcamp... >> stop your whinin'. >> for bad kids. >> if they get a little dirty, so what. >> we have shackles, we have a spit bag. >> they're still having nightmares. >> if you can't straighten out your kids... >> they're mine. >> this is the true definition of tough love.
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>> the top stories on the al jazeera news hour, human rights watch accuses israeli forces of using excessive force against palestinians in the latest wave of protest and violence. 23 palestinians have been killed by israeli forces since the beginning of the month, four israelis have died in attacks by palestinians. >> iraqi military said its air force struck a convoy of the is state leader, abu bakr al-baghdadi. the attack took place in anbar. his fate is unknown. >> thousands gathering to mourn the deaths in ankara. >> an honorary people of the
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people's democratic party, the main kurdish party in turkey said the government is to blame for the attack. >> we still deem the turkish government responsible for not having controlled the air, not having stopped the attack. there is a very huge organization of intelligence, which is the heart of turkey's capital. the managers of public offices are around so that it wouldn't be so easy for any person with awesome an intent to approach this huge big rally, and you remember the previous attacks on
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similar rallies, so the state should be taking all measures. we see there were no measures took with that we believe the president erdogan administration has somehow facilitated the attack or kept a blind eye on what's going to happen. >> we had hoped to put those allegations to turkey's ruling party but told a spokesperson was unavailable. >> the u.s. will offer money to the injured and families of those killed in a bombing of an afghan hospital. 22 civilians were killed when an air strike targeted the doctors without borders hospital in kunduz. the u.s. will also help pay to rebuild it. >> two reviews into the case of a white policeman in the u.s. who fatally shot a black boy
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last year say the killing was justified. the 12-year-old was holding a pellet begun in a park in ohio when he was shot. >> the california set to introduce strict new rules on the use of antibiotic and livestock production. there are going concerns that the use of the such drugs is contributing to the number of life threatens human infections known as super bugs. our science editor explains. >> intensive farming has long relied on the routine use of antibiotics, which keep animals healthy and make them grow fast. so much so, about 70% of antibiotics sold in the united states are now used on animals. the overuse of the drugs on animals is a problem that can result in so-called super bugs, strains of drug resistant bacteria that can threaten humans.
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>> the use of antibiotics as a growth promoter is something we discourage countries to take steps to exit gradually, because at the end of the day, the antibiotic residual in the meat, in the seafood that you are buying will also, you know, give you, over time, the problem. >> we all have e-coli in our gut, but some strains cause diarrhea, kidney failure, even death. traditionally you would have treated that with penicillin, one of the first antibiotics discovered. penicillin causes the cell membranes to rupture, job done. the problem arises when patients don't take the full course of their antibiotics or the antibiotics are of poor quality, giving the bacteria the chance to develop a resistance to the drug.
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if this happens, the drugs don't work and the drug resistant strain of bacteria can fast become dominant. >> the new law in california aims to help prevent the rise of these super bags. from january 1, 2018, antibiotics will only be allowed to given to animals for disease prevention, not to fatten them up. antibiotics will have to be ordered by a licensed vet and the state, food and agriculture department will monitor the sale and use of the drugs. in the u.s., about 2 million people a year are infected with drug resistant bacteria, about 23,000 die as a result. the problem is global and leading experts say the impact of superbugs will be felt most in developing countries. >> if we don't turn the tide on this, in 2050, there will be 10 million deaths a year, more than we have dying at the moment of cancer every year, and that that will be predominantly in the developing world, india, china, they will all suffer.
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>> many say the rules like those planned in california are a necessary first step, but they need to be adopted and enforced more broadly if they are to be an effective global response to this growing health threat. al jazeera, doha. >> traditionally, the philippines has done its farming on a much smaller scale, but the country will soon be unable to meet its food needs because of the declining numbers of small farms and the exodus of young people from the countryside. it has resulted in farming filipinos to become an almost dying breed. >> he has worked his land for over 50 years. now at 67 years old, he doubts he can retire anytime soon. >> it's a difficult job. it is hard, back breaking work.
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children nowadays don't want this. young people nowadays are on their cell phones all the time. >> none of his children are willing to take his place. the country's farmers are aging, the average filipino farmer is 59 years old, much of the youth today have ignored tilling because of its perceived hardship and because farmer families belong to the country's poor. the region in northern philippines are dependent on the agriculture sector, but the number of family farms are dwindling here. many of the farmers are small land holders who hold an average of two hectares. they say making their land profitable is difficult. there are no government subsidies here. more than 90% of farmers do not receive any assistance at all.
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>> part of the difficulty is there are not enough farmers to cultivate the land. most of them are recruited from nearby provinces. >> it's a really hard job. it hurts physically. i don't want to stay in this job. i will find a different job for me. >> the younger generation are living in rural areas across the country and heading into the cities. a farmer's average annual salary is less than $500. many say that's not enough. the shortage of filipino farmers puts the country's food security at risk. the population of nearly 100 million people is growing at around 2% every year and projected to reach $120 million by 2025.
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the philippines is already one of the world's biggest importer of rice, a food staple in a country that is largely agricultural. the economy has grown since the president took office in 2010. for farmers, the situation has not improved. that growth, they say, has not been inclusive. al jazeera, northern philippines. >> people in belarus have been voting in an election widely expected to keep the president in power. the long time leader has ruled for 21 years. in august, he pardoned six jailed political prisoners. months before that, he hosted ukraine peace talks. e.u. is said to be considering temporarily lifting sanctions against belarus imposed in 2010. >> the u.n. is set to investigate allegations that benefit cuts in the u.k. may have led to the deaths of disabled people. campaigners say there is
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evidence they died after being denied government support. florence lee reports. >> jill has nothing but fond memories of the place she used to play with her brother david when they were children. now there's just a plaque in the ground and oak tree to remember him, planted outside the flats where he was found dead. this man served his country in the army, was part of a close knit family, nursed his mother through dementia. he suffered diabetes, but had his benefits stopped when he missed an appointment. with his electricity cut off, he had no money to keep his insulin cold in the fridge. he was found dead with a file of c.v.'s next to his body and about $5 to his name. >> the autopsy said there was nothing in his stomach. there was no food in his stomach. >> the system of getting disabled people to work was introduced by the former labor government and extended by the
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current conservative one. joyce used to do assessments. at her home, she described a points system which forced her to pass people fit for work, who she, a trained nurse, thought were not, like the case of a woman who had lost her son and had then been raped on a across trip. >> i always try to make the point that being able to walk, all went against her. >> some of the cases to emerge from system are shocking. mark wood suffered severe mental ill insists, which for years doctors had said meant he could not hold down a job, but the assistors thought otherwise and stopped his money. terrified of leaving his house, he starved to death at home. >> do you think that government policies killed your brother? >> of course they did.
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and if i were very cynical, i would say they are deliberate. they know in their hearts that the harshness have how they are applying the rules do not take into account mental health issues and have been told this repeatedly. >> this is in the constituency of the prime minister, david cameron. the british government insists there is no proof of disabled people dying as a direct result of having been declared fit for work and taken off disability benefits. equally, it is inarguable that disabled people taken off disability benefits and declared fit for work have died shortly afterwards, all of which has now piqued the interest of the beyond the nations. >> some small group of volunteers worker for disabled rights argue if the government doesn't want to find out the impact which its own policies, then maybe the u.n. will. >> we had response from the
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government, always the same things, work is good for people and therefore we are trying. you just don't -- they don't and the real issue, that the system is harming people, and i would say sometimes it's killing people. >> separately, jill thompson launched a petition calling for an independent in chiropractory into whether government policies have killed the disabled in the name of austerity. she's also busy laying flowers on her brother's grave. lawrence lee, al jazeera. >> still ahead, cracking the code, some of the brightest minds get together to find out whose behind one of the most complicated puzzles on the internet. >> the mechanical misfortune that all but decided who would win the russian grand prix. details in a moment.
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>> for several years, the mysterious group has been posting extremely complicated puzzles on the internet. even the biggest minds in sign you are security haven't been able to solve them. we visited the cyber forensics lab at the illinois institute of technology to find out more. >> this puzzle has the brightest minds in the word perplexed. they're confounded first by the puzzle itself, one of three placed on the internet by a mysterious entity.
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second by a baffling question, who is behind it. >> n.s.a. has been speculated as being mi6, c.i.a., terrorist groups like al-qaeda. another possibility is it's a big hoax. >> solving the puzzle requires programming, hidden codes, art and literature and obscure poetry. one group had to look up information like this taped to telephone poles and sold in warsaw. it started in 2012 when an internet buzzing was published claiming to be recruiting highly intelligent people. >> this looks like a text message but is a digital image and when you look at it in a text viewer to see the original programming language, it contains a hidden message. >> the message is at the end of the file, this his the message, it's completely ignored by the j peg viewer. >> google said the fourth emperor of rome, using
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the key and standard american code to translate letters into the ones and zeroes, they turned this string of gibberish into this web address, a picture of a duck. inside that image was another message, leading them to this page and so on and so on. the f.b.i. is so concerned about hidden messages, they asked to explore what can be hidden in an audio message. the answer? a lot. ♪ >> that is a clean windows xp shut down sound. ♪ >> this one sounds identical, but hidden in the programming language is an entire lecture he gives in class. the audio file is exactly the same size. those who solve the puzzles can join the secretive organization. there have now been three puzzles, each on january 4, 2012, 2013 and 2014. this year, something even more mysterious happened. nothing. there was no puzzle. >> they've finally gotten tired or maybe whoever was doing it
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ended up being wiped out by a drone someplace. >> whatever the reason, the programming world will be waiting and watching next january 4 for a chance to join the group, whatever that is. al jazeera, chicago. >> hamilton has won the russian formula one grand prix as he closes in on a third world championship. his mercedes teammate and rival had another frustrating race. >> the pedal is broken. if it sticks, what do i do? >> he was leading when he had to retire from the race because of a technical failure. the race was full of incidents. this crash involving lows at us resulted in one of two safety car periods. a race on the final lap allowed
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a finish on the podium. hamilton was well clear of sebastien. deny pedestrian degrees is a won at the japanese grand prix. the respond yard came from sixth on the grid to get his first win since august last year. he nearly quilt the sport due to an arm injury. came second to extend his championship lead to 18 points over jorge lorenzo, who came third. >> djokovic was too strong for nadal in the final of the china open. the world number one took an hour and a half to win in straight sets. the win brings djokovic closer to his long time rival and record. this is the sixth time he has won the title.
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>> beating switzerland to beat switzerland in two events. it's the spaniard's second crown, moving her from fifth to fourth in the world rankings, which is a new career high for her. >> over in tokyo, winning the japan open, he beat the french player. he is a close friend of his. the victory makes this a career best season for him. he's won four titles in 2015, including the french open. >> amazing week again here, a big tournament, playing against one of my best friends today. i'm really happy, again, it's something big for me. >> france's match with ireland has just started. the winners will face argentina
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who scored against namibia. argentina qualified by finishing second in the pool behind new zealand. they did get three tries in the match but leaves the tournament open. >> the l.a. dodgers came from behind to beat the new york mets in game two of their national league division series. the mets were leading 2-1 entering the seventh inning when the new york shortstop was taken out by chase utley as he slid into second base. tejada left with a fractured leg. l.a. managed to get four runs in to rally to a win over the mets. game three in the best of seven series will be in new york on monday. >> did you think that was a celine slide and why? >> i'm not going to get into it,
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bill. there's not much we can do about it except come out in a couple of days and get after it. >> the charlotte hornets had a win over the l.a. clippers. this is the first of two matches. despite jordan putting on an alley-oop continue nick, much attention was on jeremy lynn. he has taiwanese rots and is hugely popular in asia. >> south africa has won the first match. a century helped south africa score. the home side came close to reaching the target thanks to 150. they needed 11 runs in a final over but two wickets and successive balls ended their chances, south africa winning by five runs. >> the president's cup went right down to the wire on the final day in south korea. the united states beat the
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international team on the last hole of the final match to win by one point. there was despair for the south korean after a poor chip on the 18th allowed the winning point. haas is the son of u.s. skipper jay haas and won a captain's pick. team u.s.a. winning 15 and a half points to 14 and a half. they've claimed nine out of 11 president cups. >> i don't know if i'm going to get through this. i can't do it. i'm going to be woosy. i'm so happy for the team. great bunch of guys, and we were riding back down the fair way on 18 before bill played 17 and i said come on, bill, win one for your mom here. your mom deserves this. >> that's all your sport for now. >> for millions of poor in
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india, the daily struggle to survive leaves no time for creative expression, but one teacher in new delhi is changing community mindsets and brightening futures one art class at a time. >> every brush stroke is an exercise in perfection. for six years, he's been coming to this art's school. the facilities are basic, to say the least, but the exposure to colors and creativity has inspired him to pursue a career in art. >> i want to be an art teacher at the school where i study, there are art teachers, but not at the level where they know everything. >> the inspirational teacher has
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introduced art to hundreds of children and dared them to challenge social norms. for 30 years, she's taught students, many from nearby slums how to draw, paint, and sculpt. he said she is only helping them to see beyond the limitations of poverty. >> art is given from god. you don't have to learn it. i don't teach these children anything, i just nurture whatever is in their hearts, whatever is inside of them. we don't have a syllabus. >> it's been hard work convincing people here to let their children experiment with art. in this community, most people work labor-intensive jobs to provide for their families. art is often seen as a frivolous hobby. the school proved that art can be a springboard to a diverse range of opportunities, often unimagined by children who call this area home. >> thanks to a helping hand 14 years ago, he went to college to study art. today, he's a professional artist.
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he draws inspiration from his surroundings. from security checks at his local metro station to modern interpretations of mahatma gandhi's devotion to the three monkeys, see no evil, speak no evil, hear no evil. he has big dreams. >> the richest artist in the world, so if he can become such a rich artist, why want i? >> students approach her with a sense of reference. her feedback and encouragement provide confidence in otherwise difficult circumstances. for perewa, this small canvas marks the start of a long and bright journey. >> thanks for watching the news hour. we have much more coming your way in just a moment.
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>> "inside story" takes you beyond the headlines, beyond the quick cuts, beyond the soundbites. we're giving you a deeper dive into the stories that are making our world what it is. >> good morning and welcome to
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al jazeera america. >> is this the first chance they're getting to asses the damage. >> we begin with breaking news coming out of the west bank. >> i've seen people sittin' there for 10, 11 months and not even know why they was in jail. >> if you don't have any money, you're finished. >> you get mental scars from this. >> how many kids have they thrown away? >> "faultlines". >> what do we want? >> al jazeera america's hard-hitting... >> today the will be arrested. >> ground-breaking... >> they're firing canisters of gas at us. >> emmy award-winning, investigative series.
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♪ as violence continues in israel and palestine, rights group accuse israel of using excessive force. >> hello. you are watching al jazeera live from london. also coming up on the program, turkey remembers the dozens killed in the ankara attacks. but it's still unclear who should be held to account. syrian reynolds struggle to defend chap toured territory as the government ramps up its assault backed by russia


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