>> announcer: this is al jazeera. hello, this is the newshour live from london. coming up... >> we have identified possible criminal violations. >> doping cover ups and extortions. allegations levelled at russia, which could be banned from athletics competition u.s. president condemns ongoing west bank violence during his first meeting an israel in more than a year.
>> aung san suy kyi heads to a land slide victory in historic elections in myanmar hundreds of thousands of syrian refugee children missing out on an education moving art - a major new exhibition by the master of suspended sculptures. russia could be banned from olympic athletic competitions after a report from wada with allegations of cover ups. there has been money demanded to bury tests showing drug use. >> russia appears to have been running a state-supported doping programme. a report implicates athletics the i.a.a.f., saying that
failures within the organization are preventing it catching drug cheats. paul rees completes the coverage from geneva, where the study was released. >> in the swift sunshine a dark day for sporting athletics. claims by wada of doping in russia returned its verdict. >> my recommendation is that the russian federation be suspended. >> reporter: if it doesn't fix the problem, no russian athlete at the rio 2016 olympic games. >> there's a deeply rooted culture of cheating among russian officials, athletes - some of whom are coerced into doping programs and financial lip exploited. a wadia accredited lab is accused of destroying samples. >> reporter: commission chair richard pound says it goes
beyond one sport and country. >> it can't by only russia and only athletics. we know there's a problem with doping. there's a positive test in lots of other sports and sports and countries. russian athletics, there's no reason to believe it was only athletics or russian. >> reporter: the commission was formed due to a documentary on german television. the reporter of that show has been vindicated. russian sporting authorities are defiant, denying that deeper was endemic. >> translation: this is an attempt to cast a shadow over all of russian sport. it's unacceptable. i convince you that russian sport is one of the leaders in the world. the i.a.a.f. begun to take
access. sebastian coe called for the organization to consider sanctions that could involve a ban with questions of how widespread the problem is, coe faces a battle to lead the sport back into the light we heard from a representative of russia's government in paul's report there. rory challands has more reaction from moscow. >> reporter: the first official response came from an agency that said wada's report was not based in reality. slightly more belligerent was made by the sports minister, he said, yes, russia has a problem with doping, and he never tried to hide this. as an example of russia doing its job properly, he gave a list of russian athletes, accused of
using russian adjectives. rasada. is at the heart of wada's allegations. wadia says they've been compromised and wants them declared noncompliant. the president defends the agency, saying that it was created under the specifications spinulated by wada itself. now, it is fairly clear, i think, that vitali has not properly read the report, and says it has to be translated into russian before if can be digested and responded to. he asked for a lot of detail saying it's not there. if you read the report, a lot of the detail is contained in the report. now, russia will comply with any recommendations that are made by the ti.a.a.f., the internationa
olympic organizations. it is obvious that richard pound, the head of the wada investigation, does not trust the sports minister. when asked by a reporter what he says of the man he said as sports minister he must have known what was going on in russian doping and if he knew, he was complacent in it sports correspondent lee wellings spoke to the head of world body, sebastian coe. >> i asked the russian athletics federation to answer the allegations made today in the pound report and asked by council to convene on friday and we'll review what they have said and will look at the next steps, which could include sanctions. >> do you see anything other
than that. i can tell you that i sought approval for them to write to the russian federation asking for the explanation, and i know they take this seriously. >> would you agree there's not much serious allegations in the history of sport? >> i don't benchmark those marks. it's my responsibility to create a sport that is responsible, transparent and accountable. if there's failings, we'll fix them. if there's failings in the corporate governances that allows the criminal aingzs to be proven. i will fix those. >> has this gone behind athletes, individuals, coaches and looks like there has been state support. >> this is a 321 page report.
we'll have to absorb that. there's lessons in this. >> but states involved. >> no, we'll take the less jonls, i want to hear -- lessons, i want to -- les jornings i want to hear what the organizations say. >> do you think russia will not compete in the olympics. >> i will not make judgment, that's why the council meets on friday. >> our next guest - are you surprised by the sports findings? >> no, i'm not. i think we expected this, and expected the report to be as strong as this, given dick pound is a man of integrity and h honesty. >> how do you expect the entryingriy of -- integrity of
sport to respond. >> sport governing bodies are in serious trouble. the two bodies, f.i.f.a. and i.a.a.f. are squeezing the vice. it's hard for fans to trust sport. seb co-is right. they have a significant job correcting this malays, feeling of mailures on sports bod -- fail yours on sports bodies sides. what is the likelihood that russia will be suspended? >> it's highly likely given the strength of the report and the status of the independent inquiry. russia has a chance to self impose a suspension while they prepare themselves to be accepted back into rio. this would be the most appropriate response for russia. i think there's a high chance
they don't do that, and the i.a.a.f. have to respond to the report they've been given. >> is there a high chance they'll miss out on records. >> it's part of the process, one of the most difficult. let's look at what is most at stake. this issue of sport government bodies failing in the last five years, and 2015 will be seen as the anus hore ibb ill us for sport governing bodies. they either rebuild themselves with an independent oversight mechanism to show there's responsibility, or they'll be challenged by outside forces. >> you talk about the spotlight on russia, how many other countries will be implicated in this kind of behaviour? >> that's a finger in the wind. the fact is dick pound said and made a remark he was covering one country and one sport. this implicitry understands and
others understands more is involved. therefore this inquiry must go further. it has to expunge the past. there has to be a rebuild of the sport governing approach. >> and how quickly do you think that can happen? >> of course it can happen quickly if there's a will and a way. what you have is resistance. a denialist approach. they aspect to wait this out, that the meeting will get impatient, and the story will be on the top pages, and people will forget. not now. 2015 will by the year sporting bodies reshape. >> thank you for that prediction. thank you for taking the time to talk to us. >> more ahead this newshour. united nations warns of a worrying dimension to violence in burundi. a witch-hunt threatening kenya's most vulnerable. and the head of the german
football federation quit over allegations that payment was made to bribe officials in the 2006 world cup u.s. president and israeli prime minister hold their first face to face talks in more than a year. violence continues. relations between president obama and binyamin netanyahu have been strained due to differences over several key issues, particularly the iran nuclear deal. let's get more from our correspondent in washington d.c. different message from each of them during this meeting. >> we have seen fireworks in the past when the leaders sit in the obviously office. none of that now. we look back at the relationship. there has been many more lows than there has been highs. they did see the white house send a message. this will be a different tone.
they'll move past the recent disagreement. if president obama was upset by the fact that prime minister binyamin netanyahu came and lobbied the u.s. congress to kill the iran nuclear deem, he didn't show it. he focused on what the u.s. could do to help israel feel secure. he's talking about increasing the amount of aid for military hardware and such. now it's more than $3 billion, and there's talk it could go up to $5 billion. when it came to the issue of the violence in the palestinian territories, it was unusual. it's almost always when you here president obama talking about this, he talks about both sides calming the tensions. he didn't do that this time. listen to what he says. >> i want to be clear that we condemn in the strongest terms pla palestinian violence against israeli citizens, there's a
strong believe that israel was the right and the obligation to protect itself. i also will discuss with prime minister, his thoughts on how we can lower the temperature between the israeli palestinians, how we can get back on a path towards peace. what is next? >> that's the big question the the white house came out saying they'll look at the situation, deciding there'll not be a peace deal during the remaining time in office, or talks between the israeli and the palestinians. what happens next. it was an interesting comment why the white house secretary, josh ernst. he said they ruled out talks, but said if something comes up to move the process forward it's something the u.s. would consider. i've been speaking with analysts
asking what it could mean. there's speculation that the obama administration could go to the u.n. security council and agree to a resolution that the settlements are illegal. what a peace deal would look like, but the majority don't think the president would take the step. they are not ruling it out. they haven't said that the white house will veto anything. suddenly a hint, but with the words trying to send a message that they are moving the relationship past the iran nuclear agreement. >> thank you very much, indeed jordan's king abdullah the second visited some victims of an attack at a u.s.-funded training facility in ayman. five people, 2 u.s. citizens, were killed after a jordanian officer opened fire on the trainers at the center. the attacker was shot and killed
by troops. the u.s. promised to vet the incident -- investigate the incident. rosalind jordan joins us from washington. tell us more about what happened in this incident and the reaction there has been to it? >> the investigation is getting under way, but the death toll is up to six people, two jordanians, a south african and two americans, and a jordanian that died in the past couple of hours. t the jordanian embassy is trying to figure out the motive. why a weapon was opened on colleagues, outside count imam, it's not the kind of incident that happened at the facility, opened in 2003, to train members of the new iraqi national police. again, this is under
investigation and is still early hours in the probe. and what both u.s. and jordanian officials stress is that they don't know whether this is someone trying to commit suicide, or who had some sort of grievance, or whether something else went wrong. they say that they are going to be very methodical about this investigation. >> and it's not the first time that u.s. personnel have been killed or wounded in situations where people they are training have turned against them. tuck talk us through how that spect of it is going down. >> certain that sprung to many people's minds when word came in about the shooting at the training facility, we have seen similar incidents not just in afghanistan, but in iraq as well. so-called green on blue, where people with training and assistance from u.s. and other coalition forces that turned on
the same people for any number of grievances. we don't know what the circumstances were here. this was someone who was said to be a senior criminal investigator, reportedly travelled to the training facility, which is underwritten by the u.s. government and the jordanian government, so they don't know why it is this incident would have taken place. we do know that local police turned up quickly and there was a shoot out in which the gunman was killed. but, again, that's one of the threats they had to look at. what was the motivation behind this attack, that has left six families without their loved ones. the u.n. security council discusses the unrest in burundi, with france looking to put forward a solution aimed at ending the violence. in the capital police went door
to door searching for gunmen, including a u.n. employee. the u.n. called for dialogue to end the crisis, beginning when pierre nkurunziza sought a third term in office, a move criticized as illegal. >> kristen saloomey is live at the u.n. for us. what is the u.n. concerned about in burundi? >> with thing the security council heard from various officials and african union reinitials, who are worried that the country may dip into full-scale, large-scale violence, some are compared to rhetoric. violence has been continuing on a daily basis as you mentioned in the capital, with the shooting that took place on saturday, leaving nine did. and a prominent civil right, and
was found dead. this in a run up to the president of the country calling for illegal weapons, turning them in. what the security council heard from the high commissioner of human rights is his concern that the country was at the dangerous tipping point. >> recent inflammatory remarks by members of the government suggested that this crisis, targetting people for the perceived political areas could take it on. they have been ordered to identify and quote them to the police, for them to be dealt with. he also called on the police to get ready to finish the work. >> what are the next steps.
>> we heard that the united nations secretary-general plans to announce an visor to burundi recollects and the security council is discussing as we speak, and there could be a draft resolution, so far, while they've been concerned. and express themselves in statements. today there is some talk of a possible solution. past attempt to go down the past. however, have been somewhat opposed by the russians and the chinese that do not want to go as far as the sanctions resolutions. we heard that clearly from the russian delegation on the way into the meeting there's talk of possible action. how far they'll go, the resolution under consideration would strengthen u.n. efforts in
the region to promote peace and so on. whether or not the council will get it together. not likely to happen today, but maybe in the coming days. >> kristen saloomey reporting live. thank you. >> hundreds in kenya are murdered every year after being accused of witchcraft, often by their own relatives. malcolm webb has been to one place where they are finding refuge. >> 3 hours drive from a near up to , this is a shelter for old people accused of witchcraft. they've come here to hide from people who threatened to kill them. >> there's a growing problem. charities say more than 200 old people have been killed, accused of being witches. this person was accused by her own relatives. >> it was some of my family members that chased me from my home. i have problems with my joints.
i found it strange and they say i was a witch and sent me away. >> the people that run the shelter believe in witchcraft too. along with everyone who comes here has to go through the ceremony. whether they believe in it or not. those who do, think the shaving cleanses people who were witches. people whole traditional beliefs strongly in the area, and do be allowed to come into the enclosure, to witness the ritual. behind every story of witchcraft, the old people living here, there's a dispute over land or livestock, and behind that is a context of poverty. >> in his case, he inherited 100 acres of farm land, and thing some of the children want to sell it. the local chief told us limited land, a growing population and a
lag of ed u sayings made people -- education made people disprament. -- desperate. >> the moment we kill the person, the land will be free. they find ways of eliminating the elders. >> she didn't know what happened to her land since she fled, but wanted to come with us to find out. this is all that is left of her house. the grass roof burnt, the walls pushed down. next door, she find some grandchildren and her daughter-in-law. one of her sons is here. he didn't want to talk to her or about who was responsible. the police who came with us said it was not safe to stay here. before we left with her, she spent a moment with her granted children. when she was their age, the old people was cared for by the families, now she don't know if
she'll come home or see them again myanmar's ruling party, backed by the military, conceded defeat in the first properly held election in decades. the election commission started announcing results, which places the main opposition party on course to win by a land slide major city. democracy figure head aung san suy kyi is the leader of the national league of democracy, and they'll be able to form the next government. it needs around 67% of seats to take full control of parliament and choose a president. a role she is not allowed to hold. myanmar's ruling party, backed by the military, said it will respect the result. the final tally is not expected for days, and could be followed by weeks of rankling, a new present will take power in march. there could be tension between now and then. >> bold predictions, the day after a landmark election in
myanmar. the newspapers are predicting a win for the main opposition party, the national league for democracy or n.l.d. on the streets of yongon, people are not shy. >> i want to see an elite country. that's why i voted. >> i want aung san suy kyi to lead the country. >> translation: if aung san suy kyi leads us, the country will be better. >> reporter: five years ago, when the country was under military rule, few would dare to deliver the name aung san suy kyi. now her party could form the next government. >> translation: until this time election results have not been declared. i think everyone anothers or guessed what the election result is. myanmar's election commission is expected to announce the final ruts in two weeks. >> the 2015 general election was
a peaceful one, and can be seen that it was held peacefully and successfully. some question whether the complaints could be properly handled. >> there's a lot to be said. the chair is a military man, former u.s. dpnp. who proclaimed that they hope they would win the election. >> as the votes are tallied. they'll become clearer as to whether this election was carried out in a credible way. the fact this it was carried out and people vote for the candidate of their choice, it's seen as progress for a country that was a military dictatorship. >> you're watching al jazeera. still to come - more violence in the occupied west bank as a palestinian woman is shot for an alleged stabbing attack. >> sea world ends a killer whale show in the wake of mounting
hello again, a reminder of the top stories - the world's anti-doping agencies says russia should be suspended after accusing it of trying to cover up wide-spread doping by athletes. the u.n. security council is discussing unrest in burundi, with france preparing to put forward a solution aimed at ending violence. >> recent unrest between palestinians and israel yeas have been on the agenda as pam yes and binyamin netanyahu held talks at the white house. palestinians are deprust rated about how little has been done to end the violence. on monday, israeli security
forces shot dead a palestinian woman after an alleged stabbing. >> in the heart of bethlehem, this man managed a shop as he has done for years. times are tense, but he says palestinians lived through words. like others, he expects nothing between the meeting of the prime minister and u.s. president. >> translation: the palestinian cause is maybe the last topic that they will discuss. there are other concerns from the u.s. and israel and the region - syria, iran, they have different requirements. >> by chance. we bump into the u.s. council general visiting the mayor of bethlehem, together with officials. the united states funds various projects. defeat the efforts of the u.s. secretary of state over the last few years to move forward with a peace process, nothing has been achieved. that ads to the tensions on the streets. >> we need a final decision for
a peace process. this peace process means a decision for a state of palestine. for many, it might mean nothing. forums, which we live here, it means ability to live, ability to lead life within a statehood. >> up until now. literally speaking, we are still under occupation. >> this street has become a stage for daily confrontations between the israeli forcers. the only feeling is that the international community is not putting another pressure on israel to end the occupation. the only way to calm the tension is through a peaceful solution. >> stabbings are carried out by individuals who live under occupation. even if hundreds are killed on both sides you'll have israelis living in israel and
palestinians in the west bank. in the end we have to find a solution for both people to live in this place. one of the two sides will finish the other off. >> people in bethlehem became disillusioned. president obama spoke of a new middle east after he was elected president. bringing with it a sense of hope. seven years on, the white house announced there'll be no 2-state solution during the rest of president obama's term, it has not surprised anyone here death, displacement. hunker, and now falling -- hunk ir, and now falling behind in school. a situation facing vulnerable children who are struggling to get their lives together, and have fled to turkey. >> reporter: ibrahim is 13. his family escaped aleppo two years ago. he looks younger, his bones are not growing normally. he left school to help a single
mother and sister and earnt around $3 a dale. his mother is looking for a better job for him. he tells me he misses his school and friends. u.n. and turkey governments say at least 700,000 refugees are school-aged children. charity organizations sent up classes but only 200,000 attended. many are illegal workers. many syrian children are unable to go to school because of the language barrier and the insufficient number of arabic speaking schools. economic hardships is a factor. a lot of them rely on their children to provide a living.
education is not a priority. earning an why can and staining a living. human rights watch urges the international community and donor states to do more. if you look at the syrian children inside the country and outside who are out of school. numbers are staggering. compared to the numbers enrolled in syria before the war, it's quite stark. primary school enrolment was 99% which was universal. secondary enrolment is high. when you look at the risk that has all the kids laid out before them, which is uncertain, you see a generation. >> syria's war destroyed many lives and shattered dreams.
and it is forcing many to put the future on hold. >> a university president in the u.s. quit over his handling of racial tensions on campus. black students at the university of missouri say they have endured racial slurs and abuse and accuses the school of racism towards white student. black football players refused to take the field and one staged a hunger strike. how did this happen, how do we get to the point with the university president resigned? >> well, this is one of the more remarkable chapters in the story that we have been covering since last summer, when the teenager michael brown was killed by a white police officer in ferguson, missouri, two hours east of here at the university, which clearly sparked huge amounts of demonstrations and activism around the country. what we have here is a
combination of demonstrations and act veils and big -- activism and big money. there has been protests over the last several weeks about the sense of racism on the campus, but the sense of indifference from authorities about the racism. homophobia. that has been cited to. they got little response from officials. when the student went on the hunger strike last week, demanding that the president of the university resign, there was litt little response from officials. it got a response from the football team. members said they were going to go on strike, they weren't going to take the field or practice. they were followed by white team-mates and the coach of the attempt. that got a response. there was action on racism, calls for racism to be addressed on campus. there were calls from republican local politician for the
president to step down. that is because university football is a huge income generator for the university and the surrounding economy. if the team didn't take the field next saturday, in the next fixture, there would be a $1 million penalty, not to mention the economic knock-on effect for the surrounding town. so there was all this progress, and we had a board of directors meeting and the resignation of the president. something that he showed no sign of doing on sunday. >> in that context, what lessons are drawn from this. . >> since last summer and since we have seen the outpour aring of -- outpouring of activism. there's a sense of solidarity. that's been going towards labour unions, latino groups. it was interesting. it was an american type of
outreach. university students - the black university students, scholarship athletes are major income generators, the great sports writer said there's no real multi-million sports industry in the u.s. without black labour. this was interesting outreach here, that the students who give so much funny to this university are black. they are cock canned away -- cocooned away from the rest of the students suffering from racism. this is an amazing coming together of two parts of the university, showing the power of solidarity. it's not over yet. the resignation of the school president was one of seven demands, we have to see how the struggle continues. >> thank you very much, indeed sea world says will phase out the controversial killer whale show at the u.s. park in san diego, and will be replaced by an exhibition focussing on conservation.
sea world has been on the defensive regarding treatment of a killer whale since a 2013 documentary caused a backlash. it's unclear whether the shows will continue at other parks. >> we are joined live from miami and the u.s. state of florida, where there's a large sea world park. what are the details of sea world's announcement? >> behind me is a sea carium, a site where protesters have been trying to free a killer whale. we are talking about sea world, a bigger organization, with 11 parks. and we are talking about the dyeing parks. they are -- san diego park. thret ricks are over -- theatrics are over. they say they are listening to customers and are evolving, when
you look behind the scenes, what you see is a public relations stunned. since the documentary, blark fish was released. attendance was down to see the killer whale shows, and this is a way of them addressing that. they face other challenges, there are legislation moves being made in california to stop the breeding of killer wheels or orcas in captivity, no orca has been caught in the while. many are bread in captivity, the documentaries say it's simply cruel to have such marvellous huge beats in captivity, they want to see an end to it and are not happy with the announcement today. >> what do the animal rights activists hope to see next. where does the campaign go? >> i think what they'll wait to
see what is happening next is whether shows here are stopped. it depends on the public perceptions. they've come under a lot of pressure, share prices are falling, and they want to be seen as a scientific-based organization, it is important they get it right if they don't want share prices to fall. activists will not be happy until orcas are no longer in captivity, the animal behind me has been entertaining people for half a century, and they have been battling to get the analysts free. i don't think they'll be happy until it happens in a sea park. >> thank you very much. >> falling oil-prices drove the kurdish region of northern iraq to the brink of bankruptcy. government employees have not received salaries, forcing some to take on second jobs.
imran khan reports. >> reporter: this person dreamt of becoming a teacher. he thought his career would be secure and fulfilling. now he's not so sure. he loves his job, but has not received a government salary for five months. he used to drive to school in a car. now he drives a taxi to make ends meet, once he's finished in the classroom. >> we are forced to work after government hours, because the central government stopped funding. politicians bicker and we suffer. there's a large segment of government workers seeking part-time jobs to provide for families, we are hammered between delayed salaries and part-time jobs that don't pay: i became a teacher to help future generations but can't help myself. >> the kurdistan is suppose the to receive $1 billion from the iraqi oil revenues, the money
has not arrived. oil prices fell to under $50. government leaders in baghdad accuse the kurds of selling oil illegally. >> a main reason is due to the lack of trust between the central government and k.r.g. over financial due us. this overshadowed the economic sector in kurdistan, through stopping investments and project. the declining of oil prices worsened the situation. less money for oil means less money in the system. >> on the surface. erbil appears to be a boom town. looks can be deceiving. a number of projects ground to a halt and the government is cutting back. >> there's nearly 7 million living in the kurdistan region. a million is employed by the government. that money is crucial. they spend it in places like these, the markets, to buy goods and services. you speak to the traders here,
and they'll tell you that people are spending less money. >> across iraq belts are tightened and solutions sought. the international international monetary fund is looking to provide a large lone to iraq in the new year, and the challenge for the iraqi government is larger, the cost of the war against i.s.i.l., and coping with 3 million, syrian refugees and those internally displaced are immense. for the residents of the oil-rich region, relief is a lo long way off. >> more to come after the break, including... >> i'm jessica batt win in london at a show by alexander calder, the artist that invented the mobile in sport - world cup qualifier between palestine and saudi arabia rescheduled.
a show opens in london devoted to the workeds. -- work of alexander calder. he is credited for creating the modern sculpture. >> reporter: they barely move in a museum where the windows are closed, environmental controlled, no breezes wafting buy. alexander calder wanted the mobiles to stir gently, unpredictably. there's nearly 100 works on show
by the american-born artist. looking at a progress from wire sculpture to a signature tile. kinetic works that move on their own. >> calder turns sculpture on its head. before he came along it was something mobile. >> he is credited with inventing the mobile. it's no small statement. >> calder really freed sculpture off the pedestal. took it away from the conventions of something static and solid. he brings it out into the gallery, the space. >> he was a larger than life character, and the works delight in their happiness. his grandson remembers an intense artist. >> when he was at work he was serious. the studio was silent. he worked by himself. he didn't play music. he didn't kid around. he was at work.
he was very, very focused. >> that focus earnt him a place among the greats of modern art. and the shows are well attended. >> it's no surprise calder is so popular. there's a joyfulness, a playfulness in their works, not found in most modern art. >> the show ends in 948 with black widow. he carried on working until his death. a legacy of 6,000 works. all carefully balanced to glide in the air, providing hours of entertainment now it's over to the sport. >> thank you. the president of the german football federation has resigned over f.i.f.a. payment scandal. he has been vetted for tax e -- investigated for tax evasion told reporters that he took political responsibility for the
affair. german prosecutors are investigating a payment of $7 million in connection with a 2006 world cup in germany, allegedly used to buy votes. >> translation: i have today with immediate effect to resign, not because of the board or the regional associations why withdrawn confidence, but i decided it's time to take sfobili responsibility for things that happened with the 2016 world cup. i say i have worked faithfully and diligentry. >> the ring in addition is no surprise. >> i felt there was an inevitability that wolfgang would have to stepdown. the pressure is inevitability.
the slush fund was created. the question is was it going to be used to buy votes from asia. >> there was no such fund. in the end when it's spoken there was. he had to step down. i'm interested in the language. i think he's suggesting that others are accountable. he has a point. his predecessor is in the spotlight. it's 2006 in the spotlight when there's a lot of talks about fourth coming world cups: monday's watch was moved by f.i.f.a. from the original ven eye because access required
entry. saudi arabia does not recognise israel. they had a number of chance, but could not converted when they won 3-2. the in dependent report commission commissioned. it says moscow adds destroyed results and there was a deeply rude culture of cheating. >> the i.a.a.f. has been withhold so as not to comprom
size a criminal investigation. public opinions moved to the view that all sport is corrupt and affects the credibility of sport. accesses that affect the outcome of competitions are serious. if you can't believe those results, then it's a serious credibility problem for that part. and by implication by others as well. >> the former head of world athletics. they are the subject of a criminal investigation, and in the wake of these recommendations the president asked council to suspend. and i asked the sports reporter what will happen next. >> it's going to be a
complicated process. i suspect that it is currently in front of the independent mission that was assigned to deal with the situation. the i.a.a.f. must consider the evidence. and obviously it must take action against those that are allegedly preaching anti-doping regulation and others that can be found within the regulatory framework, and the international olympic committee. >> the 1970s saw east general assembly leading a doping programme. they won 40 gold medals at the 1976 olympics. ben johnson won the 100 meter at the 1988 sole olympics.
two days later he was stripped. in 2002 a u.s. federal investigation uncovered the california debacle of steroids going to federal athletes including marion joan and dwayne chambers. it could be damaging, a recommendation that russia be suspended from competition due to sytematic doping. >> two big names in basketball on sunday as the new york knicks hosted the lakers. 5-time champion scored 18 on the night. upstaged by ar mellow anth-- carmelo anthony, top storing with 24, helping the knicks win 99-95. sri lanka won the first of two t20 matches by 30 runs.
after being asked to bat first. they put on an opening stand of '91. windies lost too many whicts and were all out in the final for 18 pa. ouz bate new zealand by 208 runs. brisbane with new zealand chasing unlikely victory tart of 504. new zealand all out for lunch for 295. >> that is all the sport for me, i'll hand you back to lauren. >> the u.n.'s weather body says greenhouse gas reaches a high. the amount of carbon dioxide managed 398 parts. a 40% entries on preindustrial levels. that's it for me. i'll be back in a minute with more news.
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