it's. just all show of twenty two degrees still there in tokyo but a bright sunny day. i was told by the pakistani army to the americans and we got held in guantanamo a number about qaeda and taliban detainees transferred to u.s. forces in afghanistan has continued to grow for years without trial they had a paper that said they were going to. talk or screamed would be beaten again a quest for a better life that ended in incarceration. the one ton of no twenty two at this time on al jazeera. al-jazeera.
hello i'm maryam namazie this is the news hour live from london coming up the u.s. and france warn against foreign interference in lebanon as the fallout continues from a minister saad hariri his resignation. new images reveal the squalid conditions on modest island where refugees are now living without fresh water food power. we are not going to let the united states speak a kid advantage of any more. tough talk from u.s. president donald trump to the apec leaders' meeting in vietnam. and pressure on britain's bret's at negotiators is the u.k.'s given two weeks to make concessions on the e.u. financial settlement. and i'm far as small have all the day sporting clearing senegal are through to next year's world cup in russia they beat south africa two now in a replay of a game they lost first time round last year. comes
the news hour i'll talk story the u.s. and france have intervened in lebanon's political crisis calling for stability in the country and declaring support for the prime minister saad hariri. hariri resigned while on a visit to saudi capital this month but i ming interference from iran and its lebanese ally hezbollah on friday hezbollah's leader accused saudi arabia of detaining how area not allowing him to return home saying the whole the reports. citizens of saudi arabia and its gulf allies visiting or living in lebanon are leaving it's not the first time gulf countries tell their citizens it is not safe to stay lebanon has long been entangled in the saudi iranian power struggle across the region but the latest warning heightened tensions after the resignation of lebanon's prime minister saad heavy but alongside the tensions there are growing
signs of lebanese unity and what many see as saudi interference in their country saturday his resignation was sudden raising concerns about the circumstances behind the decision there is also concern about how to ease freedom of movement he may have been seen since he made the announcement in riyadh but the prime minister hasn't made any more statements lebanon's president michel aoun believes how he is under house arrest he told a saudi arabia the fear in beirut. that the circumstances of the resignation are an acceptable and how d.d. should return immediately. how did his own political party made a similar to mt they didn't just suggest the prime minister is being held against his will but expressed concern that lebanon's suddenly community could be marginalized even further. from this and from charles and disappoint bart. is controlling their government controlling
their festival on the other hand today they are concerned about. how do you do this for me so this is why yesterday. to. how do you really should be a priority lebanon is a deeply divided country there is a pro saudi camp led by her which has long accused has been law of imposing iran's agenda here there is a pro iran camp led by hezbollah which has long resisted demands to disarm and to withdraw its troops fighting alongside the syrian government. but even has below has added its voice to demands for how to be to return it to rating the belief that the prime minister is being held against his will when i know that. we have and we are all the lebanese take this as an offense and any offense to the lebanese prime minister as an offense to all the lebanese even if he is our political outbursts are of. hezbollah secretary general has an astrolabe was careful to avoid
political escalation instead he accused saudi arabia of wanting to impose a new leadership in lebanon and start a war he called on the lebanese to avoid provocation and to stay away from the streets the political divide hasn't gone away but for now at least politicians are putting it aside there is a rare consensus for the need to unite at what many describe as dangerous times. beirut. well the u.s. is urging all policies to respect lebanon sovereignty the secretary of state rex tillerson is backing saad hariri as international leaders look with increasing state department correspondent patty calling reports now from washington. it's the one question swirling around the world's capitals what is going on with lebanese prime minister saad hariri he resigned his post well in saudi arabia does he want to be there or is he being held against his will by the french weighed in you know
that he should i think you should ask him this we simply note that he resigned that you traveled to abu dhabi on the eve of president mccrum to visit so we think he is free and his movements and it is up to him to make his choice at the u.s. state department thursday the answer was less clear we have seen him in terms of the conditions of him being held or the conversations between saudi arabia and the prime minister hariri i would have to refer you to the government of saudi arabia and also to mr hariri office for use of the conditions of him being held as he is he in detention. that i'm not going to put that word behi i'm i'm not going to associate that word with that but where he is right now. she went on to say she couldn't even talk about where they met but her boss is sending a strong statement about what should come next secretary of state rex tillerson writing that the u.s. respects the prime minister and sees him as a strong partner he went on to warn there is no place in lebanon for foreign forces
and the u.s. cautions against any party within or outside lebanon using lebanon as a venue for proxy conflicts an obvious message to saudi arabia but his boss u.s. president donald trump has been more willing in the past to give saudi arabia a green light to do what it wants it remains to be seen if that will apply to lebanon but at the united nations growing alarm after saudi ordered its citizens to leave that country this is a matter of great concern to us and what we want is for peace to be preserved in lebanon. it is essential that no new conflict erupts in the region it's going to have devastating consequences a critical time for a country wondering what's next for them and their leader political hane al jazeera washington. for more on this i'm joined by his a policy analyst at the arab center in washington d.c.
thank you very much for speaking to us so we were hearing and. report there a rather vague statement from the u.s. state department on a boeing political crisis in lebanon and of course a great deal of speculation on the prime minister saad hariri whereabouts how do you see the comments from rex tillerson in the context of what we've heard over the posse days from the u.s. particularly president donald trump. yeah i think the the your position was very clear it's all it was expected that was a bit late in the game i think the us was covering some information that the surge really what's happening on the ground historically or traditionally the u.s. always supported national situation in lebanon the government the army the central bank they don't want to see iran basically maybe a liberal slipping to iran so i think they're putting little some brakes on or the saudi push. the report said. in the last year we had
a lot of policy differences between say the board and the white house so what we saw today and yes of the a big push by the pentagon by the state department to basically change the dynamic it seems they had they were more quick in dealing with situation than they did pull other in the middle east in the past few weeks. but in the you saying that there's a a difference in the town well not the ton but actually that the position taken by the u.s. president and the secretary of state with regards to lebanon. i don't think lebanon is a priority for for for the white house at this point the state board has as more involved than the pope but there's more involvement and i think they were able to call to the station a more quicker than they did for example in the case of qatar or other with it took a while so i think a liberal on the agree concerning what's happening in the u.s.
was part of the. deal that happened last october that elected on a presidential on and then brought her really to power the support of the deal so they felt they feel this big civilization fuck that now the me and while syria is still winning down so i think they said just a very clear message i think to riyadh to a little bit. on the rhetorical but in the larger sense there seems to be an alignment of interests between the u.s. and saudi arabia when it comes to pushing back against iran and i suppose this is where we see these tensions playing out lebanon is very much the arena for that. i mean the authority of the u.s. is big on iran true but it's not firstly to the stop much the on the ground you see in there is no russian the us understanding to basically allow the regime to take
a large part of a book of murder in iraq you have more to be wishing of the status quo that obama. started those forty years by by having the lead this was force but the two rickets link is lebanon and yemen and this is where the saudi arabia is trying to push but the difference is as iran does not seek a confrontation because they have the state school now the u.s. to the want to open a big conference which basically distracts from from other especially the but i was worried about you reckon syria they want to bury confrontation with iran and also you have israel look interested to jump in and change the conversation from syria to to to israel from hezbollah side so the ground is right the evenly but is politics there is somehow a unity that's diffusing the visited factor so there is no ground for the u.s. and france are expressing or those regional facts chamakh on in washington d.c.
thank you the u.n. is town now jazeera that has no sign of any aid going into yemen after reports that saudi arabia had reopened a border crossing earlier on friday saudi arabia ordered a total closure of yemeni and and land and sea ports this week the un has warned that yemen stocks of feel and vaccines will run out in about a month if the port stay shut and hoaxed as mom. it's difficult to understand that this is what humans can do to each other and millions of people face famine and are in desperate need of urgent humanitarian assistance. now the u.s. has backed aid agencies in calling for more to be done to alleviate the situation we've seen tremendous few food shortages in yemen we've talked about how this is really a manmade situation there the announcement that the ports were being closed down or limited in terms of some of the supplies is an area that's of concern to us because
the yemeni people are not the ones at fault for their situation we would like to see food aid medical equipment and all of that be able to brought be brought in to the ports saudi arabia has stepped up a land and sea blockade on yemen after a ballistic missile was hard towards the capital riyadh on saturday. before the blockade more than twenty million people at that safe a two thirds of the population needed humanitarian assistance now many hoffner like completely on food aid to survive. the country is experiencing a cholera epidemic which is expected to affect one million people by the end of the year aid agencies say they're struggling to work inside the country it takes from one town to another we have to almost go through one hundred checkpoints and this is a new man made disaster and there is no humanitarian solution to this we're asking for parties to come together to find
a solution desperate which is desperately needed for the people of yemen it's becoming increasingly difficult for people to get their hands on vital commodities with prices of petrol cooking oil rising by as much as fifty percent in a week. so far as closing down the ports and borders these are war crimes in the first degree the longer yemen's air and sea ports sit empty the longer the suffering will continue. there well elsewhere syrian children in eastern gooch are a facing acute malnutrition as government forces continue bombing the rebel held province doctors say medical supplies are running out and the un is warning that the area faces complete catastrophe four hundred thousand civilians living in east and have been under siege by the syrian government since september eighth deliveries have been blocked and hundreds of thousands of people need urgent medical evacuation. we have cases of poor growth due to chronic mom nourishment that has taken place over the past several years many children are lacking
essential nutrients many suffer from rickets many suffer from thought of a deficiency and deficiencies think deficiency all of this is a negative impact on the children's growth and development. turkish police arrested one hundred people suspected of having links to i still turkey's state news agency says eighty two foreigners had been planning to go to syria before they were arrested in istanbul eighteen more suspects were arrested in operations in a diner in izmir the istanbul detentions were aimed at protecting friday's commemorations marking seventy nine years since turkey's modern found among kemal ataturk died in watching al-jazeera still to come this hour. shipping industry is still struggling despite the lifting of devastating sanctions . only ten minutes away by boat and these villagers here are drowning because of your facts of global warming. reporting from in west java.
and his four searches at boston university reveal a shocking discovery about former new england patriots player aaron hernandez. the u.n. has a. new guinea to show restraint as a deadline to clear the man asylum refugee detention center approaches new guinea has said it will forcibly remove and arrest anyone who's still there on saturday a power and water have been turned off but hundreds of men remain barricaded inside a honda has more. for almost two weeks there refused to budge around six hundred refugees and asylum seekers living in the now close to stray in prison camp on menace island in papua new guinea without water power food or sanitation because of the dirtiness and you know. this video
shows how conditions have deteriorated but the men insisted this is better than accommodation on offer in a nearby town they say it's unsafe and fear attacks from local residents and police calls to at least two in the power and water back on the campaign has been ignored or thirty's their want them gone threatening in a written notice posted at the camp to use force to remove them if they don't leave on their own the united nations are urging all parties to find peaceful solutions we call on both governments australia as well as popular guinea to exercise restraint not to use violence and to find ways and means. the current tensions peacefully only border war the main come mainly from the middle east and southeast asia fleeing poverty war and persecution and risking their lives in the hope of making it to a stray leah but israeli has refused to accept anyone trying to reach its shores by
boat and for four years has paid pup a new guinea to helles the refugees official shut down the prison camp after pup a new guinea supreme court ruled it was unconstitutional to host such a camp probably new guinea says the asylum seekers and now a stray is responsibility but the straying government maintains it has no obligation because they're not on its soil. the un has joined a chorus of criticism overstrain his response calling on the government to move the men to safety in a stray here and to end its policy of same thing. asylum seekers to offshore prison camps we have reported on the very dire conditions in the center of it's now really high time to bring an end to this unconscionable human suffering what. the detainees at the camp admit they're fearful of what my come but say they have no
choice but to stay put for now. donald trump's appearance has dominated a meeting on economic cooperation in the asia pacific region with a strong message that the u.s. won't accept trade deals that require it to surrender its sovereignty to china's president xi jinping told the summit that economic globalization is a process that can't be reversed when he has more from donna in vietnam often the most memorable event at an apec summit is the leaders photo opportunity at the garland dinner but this year's traditional costume chosen by the host vietnam was fairly low key that was in contrast to the days earlier events that included a speech by u.s. president donald trump he went straight on the offensive seeming to attack china's trade policies without specifically mentioning china they engaged in product dumping subsidized. currency manipulation and.
industrial policy they ignored the rules to gain advantage over those who followed the rules causing enormous distortions in commerce and threatening the foundations of international trade it's trump has vowed to correct some of the trade deficits the united states has built up particularly in asia but the america first policy that he campaigned on ahead of last year's election is seen as protectionist it runs counter to the multilateral globalist approach of most other apec nations including china. president xi jinping spoke soon after trump and painted china as a champion of globalization. openness brings progress while seclusion leaves one behind we the pacific economies know this too well from our own development experience we should put in place a regional cooperation framework that ensures consultation among equals with participation and benefits. that's what the trans-pacific partnership trade deal is
supposed to achieve it doesn't include china or the united states after donald trump withdrew the remaining eleven members are hoping to come to some sort of agreement during a pic but a planned leaders' meeting to sign off on a provisional agreement didn't happen when on friday because of last minute objections by canada. deborah helms has been involved in negotiations in the past and says if a deal isn't reached in vietnam the whole thing could be in jeopardy as we've just seen in the last few weeks with the change of government in new zealand new demands . that canadians have had a government change not quite so recently but that's part of what's driving the problems in t.v. now every day that you wait is a day in which the whole thing could fall last the united states of america if it survives quietly hope the united states will eventually rejoin but under president trump that's unlikely wayne hay al-jazeera vietnam the head of the united nations
says the violence against muslims must end terrace is calling for the rancher to be allowed to return to their homes and given legal status. we insists on the need to make sure not only that all violence against these population stops but also we need to insist on unhindered humanitarian access to areas of north dakota state including the northern part of this region. and we insist in the need to reassert the right of return safe and dignifying return voluntary for all population that fled to bangladesh and to the areas of origin not to be placed in camps not having access to the places where they left all those comments from antonio the terrorists were made as
a leader on sun city faces pressure from world leaders at the apec summit in vietnam canada's prime minister justin trudeau spoke with sujit about the military crackdown in iraq and state which is for some six hundred thousand three hundred to flee to neighboring bangladesh. america begum is one of them she moved to the could have pollen count two months ago after her husband was killed by the army. my name is who. i live in camp with my three kids and my sick mother. we skipped the day the military circled our village and shot dead my husband and lots of other men i could not give him a funeral i just as caved and i saw lots of dead bodies floating in canals. my children are young seven five and three years old they can't help me much my only boy who is the youngest is sick i took him to the doctor today. the doctor
was saying why is your kid so weak and then. they gave me some medicine and a nutrition mix for him. i feel so stressed when i can't feed my kids properly but where can i go when my mother is sick. the only aid i got was a tourbillon and bamboo i had to pay the porters to bring those here and build my tent. now i live here but i don't feel at peace. if my husband was alive he would have taken care of everything outside and of my happiness i could have stayed home and taken care of the children and the household now i have to take care of everything i feel helpless we had everything back in our village we had a comfortable life back home we came to bangladesh to save ourselves the one thing i want now is to raise my children without giving them any hardship i cannot
forgive those who did this to us my husband was killed with lots of others i tried to calm my heart by telling myself that it was an order from only our luck and forgive them i don't have any control over that he used chief breaks in a go shater is given the u.k. a two week ultimatum to make concessions on the so-called divorce agreement of talks as a proceed to the next round michel barnier says it's vital for the u.k. to increase its offer on an exit bill which some officials say could be as much as seventy billion dollars shop reports. time does appear to be running out for the british breck's at negotiators as the your representative field in this question at the end of the second day of talks in brussels mr brown you confirm for me that you will need clarifications or concessions whichever you prefer from the u.k.
within two weeks in order to move on to the second phase in december. my response says michel barnier is yes in december either leaders in brussels will decide whether sufficient progress has been made of the two sides are to move on to discuss important future trade deals we remain ready and willing to engage as often and as quickly as needed to secure this outcome over the weeks remaining ahead of the december european council. the united kingdom will continue to engage and negotiate constructive as we have done since the start but to the prime minister's exasperate the former british ambassador to the e.u. left open the possibility of leaving breck's it altogether it's not inconceivable he said we can change our minds at any time while we're in where. well the divorce talks proceed the party is still married. reconciliation is still possible.
theresa may who lost two ministers in separate scandals this week is now determined to impose her authority over rebel anti breck's it m.p.'s writing in the daily telegraph she made her position clear we will not tolerate attempts from any quarter to use the process of amendment to this bill as a mechanism to try and block the democratic wishes of the british people to try and slow down or stop our departure from the e.u. the prime minister has specify that the time and date of breck's it will be written into law at precisely eleven pm march twenty ninth two thousand and nineteen on monday delegation of senior business leaders will be meeting the prime minister here in london and will be bringing more bad news it's expected they'll tell mrs may that her plans to implement breaks it in just two years are simply unrealistic peter sharp al-jazeera in london. a speaker catalonia has dissolved parliament has
been released from prison after paying a bail of one hundred seventy five thousand dollars car my first adele was locked up in madrid overnight after appearing in the supremes court on charges of rebellion sedition and misuse of public funds five other for macassar leaders also appeared in court on charges relating to the catalan parliament's declaration of independence which spain has been saying is illegal. and watching the news out from london much more still a tell you about looking at the result of the latest legal battle in the u.k. for the taxi app. how poland's independence day is highlighting the political polarization within the country. and come out to play find out who's the center of attention at the a.t.p. tour finals.
hello remains stormy in the central med it was a sissy the got the worst of it this time moving out of the way but you can see a massive had it done through france that's not particularly cold it's cold enough to give it a snow in the mountains a lot of cloud it's a lot of rain the temps nineteen zero because of max for thirteen in paris within the rain madrid's up to about eighteen on saturdays for constance in the sunshine has been snow the cantabrian night israel last night you can see it is cold enough for the alpine tops to get a bit of white on the east and south of this it's not particularly warm only six in berlin but the sun is out in the breeze and you fifteen book arrests so athens does better hold on to twenty the course with the spinning cloud and central med you're going to get a lot of rain and i think western sides of libya secularization suggest an area of low pressure that enhances the amount of rain it's still there the following day sunday so this part of libya in this process i think you know think about flash
flooding as a result of this. through africa of course go get em to almost the equator to get significant rain a few showers they've been sudden otherwise this is a dry part of africa but from uganda westwards think big showers. on counting the cost the princes purge what it means for the saudi economy how rich do you have to be to avoid paying taxes all for tougher laws after the paradise papers show how the world's wealthiest i bet money plus joiners trump card counting the cost at this time on a. training starts lightly but the pace picks up quickly as these grannies work out a long life time of frustration was eighty five years old intombi sold what
trains as hard as anyone and. i feel so good i feel fresh i punch this side and decide like this and like that i really love there's a dirty like things like soccer because i will bring these ladies are tough and i take their training very seriously you. know you feel a little more confident before more energetic all my life. welcome back you're watching the news hour let's take you through the stories making headlines the u.s. and france have declared their support for the lebanese prime minister saad hariri in else his resignation whilst on
a visit to saudi arabia there are fears he's being held there against his will. the united nations has told al jazeera there is no sign of any a going into yemen after reports that saudi arabia had reopened a border crossing earlier on friday and human rights activists are demanding australia immediately result from worsening conditions at the nonnes island refugee detention center and pop when you get. in other stories we're following seven thousand people who suffer torture and abuse under the rule of chad's former dictator as anyhow bray a filed a human rights complaint against the government a landmark trial in two thousand and fifteen had awarded one hundred twenty five million dollars to the victims and reparations but they say the government has so far failed to comply last year he was sentenced to life in prison for war crimes and crimes against humanity during his eight year rule an american journalist accused of insulting zimbabwe president robert mugabe has been released on bail
after o'donovan allegedly retreated a post called the ninety three year old leader a sick man and photo him as a goblin are metacity reports the police say baby in watching martha donovan four months to say that on her twitter page had a picture of a poster that said shut down zimbabwe twenty sixteen this is referring to the anti-government protests that happened last year the large scale anti-government protests there saying that she was arrested and charged with subversion and undermine the authority of the president has written a third november because she retreated a tweet that referred to prison as old and sickly and referred to him as a goblin she is being released on bail she lived in the company of n.b.c. officials from the united states this is the first the race and the cybersecurity minister was sit up last month human rights activists say they are concerned that this ministry will further clamp down of freedom of expression in zimbabwe and
target people who speak out against the government or the president and head of next year's election. a u.k. court is up held a ruling that the dr is entitled to a minimum wage and paid time off the multi-billion dollar company argued that it's drivers workers independent contractors but the union supporting the driver says that the ruling could help workers at similar businesses now such as food delivery service delivery route says it will appeal friday's decision in a higher court. meanwhile heads back to court again on saturdays at pfizer renew its license to operate in london london's transport authority ruled it was unfit to run the taxi service in september. still allowed to operate in london until the appeals process has been exhausted also with me now is jamie woodcock a fellow at london school of economics who's a searching and other companies in the so-called gig economy so a fair few challenges for when it comes to operating in london right now but first of all it's very important ruling what are the implications for self-employed
workers so i think the first implications are this is a huge victory for the thirty thousand drivers in london. the claimants who put this forward you know have been fighting a very long battle and i think to hear the judge say today that what has brought forward is pure fiction i think is finally settling that these workers do have rights to employment and they have been affected effectively they've had to fight this over and over again and now the i.w. g.p. the union that represents these workers have finally been able to have this this is proven in court and i think it's a huge victory for people in both and what our legal options now they could go to the course of appeal or straight to the supremes court what might they do so i think it's very likely they'll try to appeal this whether in the appeals court or up to the supreme court level but i think this is a clear signal that actually these these workers you know have been categorized correctly by the court today and i think it's time actually that i have
a long hard look at how they've been treating the. people that they employ and i think this is all also to be a question for transport for london the threat to revoke the license did not say anything about workers' rights and i think now we've seen it proven that this kind of business model now has to include paying people fairly for the work that they do and in terms of the way as argued this they're saying that it actually could work as those that certainly want to have a more flexible working environment in terms of how often they work or when they work or the hours actually they would be that sort of flexibility would be taken away from them so i think what the court judgement has proven today is that other than being an employee or self employed there is a middle category which is worker status limby status to be specific and the independent workers' union of great britain and in the statement that it put out that you mentioned i said very clearly that flexibility doesn't mean losing your employment rights actually people should have the right to work flexible jobs and
still get the minimum wage the right to holidays the right to sick pay these things don't have to be traded away to have flexibility with your hours so it's not a case of either having the established employment rights or the flexibility it is possible to be categorized in that middle ground so then how does that what is the knock on impact for the gig economy will we see a change in the way these companies categorize their workers i mean i think the most obvious implications would deliver who also the i w g b have been representing workers there so we have both the thirty thousand drivers in london for over but i also think delivery drivers and i think more broadly many people facing precarious conditions will see this is a victory to see that actually employment rights are not something that these companies can bargain away they can't choose not to pay for holiday pay or sick pay or any of these benefits that actually these are things that people have a right to and i think this is the first step in seeing actually more broadly in
the gig economy that it's not good enough for these companies not to knots of paperwork is fairly all right jamie woodcock from the l.s.e. thank you very much and stopping by. i want to take you to see don now where efforts are underway to it build the country's shipping fleet which was devastated by twenty years of u.s. sanctions it's been a month since the sanctions were lifted but recovery has been slow ever morgan reports now from port sudan whenever he looks at the port has and says he remembers the days when his import business was still up and running but that was before the united states slapped sanctions on sudan through your name or a very rewarding way i used to bring in clothes for people to design and customise now the ships have to stop at other ports the goods are unloaded there and then when shipped here that has increased the cost of shipping so now i've been forced to close my business. as i am isn't alone the point is the country's logistic help and gateway to the arabian gulf it exports not just from sudan but also from
landlocked neighboring countries like judd and south sudan all the ships at the port are now foreign but it wasn't long ago that sudan had its own fleet of fifteen ships which transported goods and passengers but one thing happened that slowly killed the industry until last month the u.s. had imposed economic and trade sanctions on sudan it meant the government couldn't maintain its own fleet of ships and had to tell them to cut its losses the last almost sold almost a year and a half before the sanctions were lifted the sanctions came into force in one thousand nine hundred seven when the us accused the dan of human rights abuses and sponsoring terror it was designed to hurt the sudanese economy and so it did and all but destroyed the shipping industry to news authorities say with the sanctions lifted they'll try to rebuild their fleet but it won't be easy on the docket for years building ships takes a lot of time making one from scratch takes at least two years so we don't expect it to happen in the near future only after quite
a while will students shipping fleet again it strengthen the port is becoming more active though hopefully by next year we will have more development in the industry analysts say the government should focus on modernization of. lifting the sanctions gives us a chance for the government to bring in new technologies to make the port and its industry able to provide better services for now but won't help the economy maybe in two or three years it will especially through transit services to the neighboring landlocked countries. has a knows his days of bringing in goods by sea are over but he hopes with a new post sanctions era the younger generation could export trade beyond the harbor he now only visits he morgan and is there port sudan. doctors in new delhi say the current pollution levels are making the city unfit for human habitation hospitals in the indian capital say they are dealing with a twenty percent surge in emergency admissions pollution levels and more than eight
times what's considered the healthy limit some experts say that's about the same a smoking two packs of cigarettes every day italy's already poor air quality is being worsened by illegal crop bunning nearby. there was a burning sensation in my throat i felt breathless now after the oxygen mask i feel better president believe is unfit for human habitation it's causing on measurable it's causing immense amount of damage to lungs to our heart to over the brain and to every part of the body it's going to shorten the life of each and every person who's bleeding this toxic air. greenpeace activists have sent a message to delegates attending the un climate talks in the german city of bonn a projected a sign reading no future in fossil fuels onto a coal power plant alongside faces from the pacific islands the stunt is meant to
draw attention to the impact emissions from germany have on the pacific this year's climate talks have been overshadowed by president all trumps decision to pull the u.s. out of the paris climate agreement. meanwhile millions of people in indonesia are already having to deal with the effects of climate change set by some reports from java where rising sea levels are destroying not just homes but livelihoods as well . it's losing his battle against the sea the ocean started creeping into his house seven years ago and most nights he and his family i haven't trouble finding a dry place to sleep and a lot uplift and all around at night we only see water and garbage nothing else that is fair is scary. his neighbors of all flat the houses destroyed by the waves salam and his family are now closest to the sea there has been a huge change when i arrived in this village in one thousand eight hundred two it was very beautiful and prosperous business was easy we all work at the shrimp on's
and we are doing very well we never thought our family would sell for like this barbie a village little remaining happy village looks nothing like that anymore half of its population is gone and the ponds are destroyed rising sea levels and the destruction of the seabed and mangrove trees are to blame the north coast of the island of java has lost nearly eleven thousand hectares to the sea so far it's hard to imagine it only seven years ago people were living right here farming shrimp and now the sea has taken over their land forcing hundreds to flee those who remain are watching how their village is slowly but surely swallowed by water the house where i was born has lost its first floor and its courtyard. this used to be our playground we play badminton here and together with our family we would raise the plate to celebrity independence day. and his siblings are the only teachers left to
educate the children that remain here when we ask the students if they know what climate change is this is their answer about and having our. what they do know is that their skeered. i'm afraid i won't have a place to live anymore when the water is high children are often crying. and solemn knows that action has yet to be taken and we always hear them talking on t.v. on this and that combating poverty etc but i'm not convinced politicians will help us too many countries are involved the government has tried to save the village by planting mangrove trees but many fear sea water will rise faster than trees can grow and the villagers say if no dam is built soon the happy village will completely disappear in the next five years that fires an al-jazeera but gassy west
java. november the eleventh is poland's independence day and the nation is geared up to spend saturday celebrating but in recent years the day has become increasingly a focus of right wing nationalism far right parties are gathered in the capital warsaw along with nationalists from ukraine a stunning russia and the united states al-jazeera wasn't allowed into the meeting and as david chaytor reports the country is becoming increasingly politically polarized. warsaw has become a magnet for near nazis and ultra nationalists this martial arts group from russia is just one of the far right organizations attending a congress on friday promoting white supremacist ideologies this is a man without a will is like a knife without a blade every year the extreme right celebrates poland's independence day with a march through the capital their opinions are no longer confined to the margins here the ruling law and justice party has adopted the nationalist rhetoric and
placed it in the mainstream of the country's politics their leader yasser. warned that refugees from the middle east would bring in parasites and diseases. our message is a wake up call for europe so that one can live in peace without terrorism and islamic radicalization so that we can live in peace. nobody thought the hundreds of facts would last harf a century for poland. first germany attacks. then soviet russia the controversy surrounding this short animated film shows how much the political scene is changing in poland it's being screened in the museum of the second world war the dance illustrates how the country's past is being rewritten by today's politicians to secure that own future history is not a comic book and right now it it's like they are treating our heroes us. comic book
characters like fantastic four to get there i do believe. to get to some political. of adventure which saw it's horrid it was so be it as film at the museum that was taken off the screens the government didn't like its message about the suffering of the civilian population in the war in syria and the plight of the refugees ultra nationalism and xenophobia gaining new recruits in a new generation here in poland there's been a vast increase in the number of racially motivated attacks directed mainly at the muslim minority here just forty thousand people in a nation of thirty eight million. throughout the capital and throughout the country ceremonies will be taking place to celebrate poland's day of independence but it's now become a political battleground between a resurgent right the liberal left chaytor al-jazeera washington. now
watching the news out from london much want to tell you about new york launches a new plan to give its less about all presidents a chance of making the big time. and a costly the action that's put patrice evra out of the game for eight months i have the details with fire and sports. business update brought to you by chance are they always going places to go.
eighty million dollars on cultural programs and institutions every year but not everyone has equal access to the arts kristen salumi reports on how the city is trying to change that. in a low income neighborhood known more for its problems than for its art this outdoor festival speaks to the community. this morning and. from poetry to painting local artists have an audience here in east brooklyn that appreciates their work like stephanie fatha roy draws women of color. i feel like it's for my art here like young girls could see. them as a positive role model and of themselves the festival is organized by catherine green of arts east new york under a new cultural plan and new york city is targeting programs like this one for funding increases we want to make sure that every community in new york city has that sort of opportunities to unlock to open the minds of souls and youth all over
this the city. says the additional money will help or better market their programs to make them more widely available. or spend one hundred million dollars a year on art and culture more than any other city in the country but some neighborhoods benefit way more than others most of the funding goes to thirty three city own institutions like the museum of natural history but they are mostly located in manhattan. that's a long trip not to mention an expensive outing for families who live more than an hour away by public transportation and. we think this is going to have a very big impact in low income communities according to the city's commissioner of culture for one and a half million dollars in spending in these areas is a good investment these kinds of activities activities are correlated with
a much bigger impact in low income communities person cities that have rich cultural activities are act. safer better school and they're healthier. it's a plan that allows neighborhoods to celebrate their unique cultures and that has these brooklyn dancing in the streets christian salumi al-jazeera new york. for now is far. merriam thank you so much senegal have seized a second chance to qualify for next year's fifo world cup midfielder sabio manet's start as they defeated south africa and to nail the match and pull of quantity had to be replayed after south africa won their two one a year ago if they're ruled the referee was guilty of unlawfully influencing the results the italian job of making the world cup just got a little harder they've been beaten one nil by sweden yacob johansson the score but
the two thousand and six champions who qualify for fifteen consecutive finals get another chance in monday's second lank french footballer patrice evra has been banned for almost eight months for taking a fan in the face the former manchester united and you bench is defender has also had his contract with the olympic marsay terminated or was given a red card after they pretty much incidents before you openly game last week europe's governing body banned him until june the thirtieth and fined him more than eleven thousand dollars the thirty six year old won the two thousand and eight champions league with manchester united as well as five premier league titles. the head of the twenty twenty two world cup in qatar has welcomed a decision by the international labor organization to close its complaints against the gulf states treatment of migrant workers this includes those working on projects this week the un agency says reforms agreed to by katter meant some two
million workers now enjoy better protection the audi who's the secretary general of the supreme committee insists his organization has always been committed to workers' rights. the commitment towards improving worker welfare was there before the world cup but the world cup was a catalyst to accelerate a lot of these reforms and in a much more effective much more accelerated way of course the decision in the in the ilo yesterday's welcome decision because it's a recognition of the commitment and the progress that has made that does not mean that it's ended of course our journey towards reform is going to continue and we always embrace and welcome anybody that provides constructive criticism and assists us in improving the situation for migrant workers in the state of. another high profile american gymnast says she was sexually abused by team physician larry nasser in an interview with a u.s. network three time olympic gold medalist ali rassmann says she was first treated by nasser when she was fifteen but twenty three year old is the most prominent athlete to come forward about dr nasr who is in jail awaiting sentencing after pleading
guilty to child pornography charges former new england patriots player aaron hernandez suffered the most severe case of brain damage ever discovered in a person his age this is according to researchers at the boston university he was twenty seven when he hanged himself in april doctors found he had stage three c.t. something not previously found in anyone younger than forty six the researchers say the brain degeneration hernandez suffered would have significantly affected his decision making judgement and cognition brain disease has become an important topic as research is showing more and more complications and former players of sports like american football owing to concussion and repetitive brain trauma. for an individual was only twenty seven at the time that he died he had a very advanced disease and not only was it advanced microscopically especially in the frontal lobes which are very important for decision making judgment and
cognition but we could see damage to the to the to those inner chambers of the brain the septum and we have this would be the first case we've ever seen a background of damage in such a young individual world thomas number one rafa nadal says there's no guarantee he'll be fit for the a.t.p. tour finals in london the spaniard still battling a knee injury ahead of his first match against belgium david often on monday and always forced to pull out of the paris masters last month before his quarter final . here i am today my best as all things that i get answered now and i hope and if i don't believe that i could be ready for monday i will not be here and so we are working every day practicing well and just trying to be ready for production. it said hours long time sparring partner who's been the focus of
attention ahead of the tournaments roger federer has been named as the comeback player of the year be thirty six year old won two grand slam tournaments after missing most of last year with injury. this one just feels like a share it was rough and all the other guys who were also nominated to this award because we all worked incredibly hard to come back and we were all happy just to be back so to get this award i don't feel like i have it all my own that feel like we share a told me all together. russian andre rieu blood has reached the semifinals of the first ever a.t.p. next gen finals in milan. he knocked out canadian third seed denis. on thursday with a fight when. tournament top seed winning the match and by fact. and that's all your sport for now i'll be back with more later but for now it back
to mary i'm in london lovely for a thank you very much or a member there's more in everything we're covering on our website all the latest news and sport right there al jazeera dot com is where you need to go going to have much more on the some of the top stories that you see out there the u.s. and france have sounded off a warning against any sort of foreign interference in lebanon also looking at conditions for those who've been detained refugees have been detained on mannus island as tensions grow around that story as well so i'll see you in a couple of minutes with a full. the
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the world of al-jazeera. the best films from across on that work of travel for the love this is i love it but i'm about to be fresh perspectives and new insights. to challenge and change the way we move. al-jazeera at this time on a i just. need to understand a very frank way were there before. the u.s. and france warned against foreign interference in lebanon as the fallout continues .