my father liked it. >> announcer: this is al jazeera. now, i'm here in our headquarters in doha these are the top stories. al-qaeda says it was responsible for the attack on the officers of "charlie hebdo" last week in paris, leaving 12 dead. a week after the attacks, the in edition of "charlie hebdo" sells out within minutes of hitting the stands. syrians living in refugee camps. the u.n. says at least six children have died in subzero
temperatures. japan allocates $42 million for its biggest ever defense effort as a territorial dispute with china continues the battle against blight in detroit - why the city still has a long way to go we begin with breaking news out of yemen. al qaeda and the arabian peninsula says it was behind the attack behind the attack on "charlie hebdo" in paris, leaving 12 dead. they left a claim in an audio recording posted on the internet. we are joined from a yemeni port city to talk about the comments. >> the video speaker is a member of al qaeda.
anwar anwar anwar al-awlaki. what do we know about him and communications that may have transpired with him or anyone else in the group, or those abroad? >> well what we know is that there is confusion with regards to the kouachi brothers. were both of them in yemen, or one of them. we spoke to senior yemeni officials. two days after the attack a senior yemen... somewhere around july. now, we understand...
the government a saying things that it meant. anwar al-awlaki was killed in strikes in september. but the brothers left then. we think with anwar al-awlaki he is described by the u.s. security sources that he is theman influence and propagandist for the group. and an online magazine calling on europeans to act - he was the person behind it. he is the pain inspiring force with the guide. however, as far as officials are concerned. linking anwar al-awlaki the suspicion of the two were influenced by anwar al-awlaki. >> all right. thank you very much for shedding more light opt claims as you
say. he died in a c.i.a. drone strike in 2011. we'll continue to stay across this and bring you more on the comments as we get information. across paris, meanwhile across the world people buying a special edition of "charlie hebdo" after last weeks attacks in which 12 died. a line above the cartoon reads all is finished. >> people were killed before down. they were sold out. copies were like gold dust. you can plead and argue. >> it's not even 7 o'clock. it's past five shots.
it's all sold. >> we ordered 115 copies and had around 200 reservations. we don't have enough copies. with such overwhelming demand it is has now been increased to 5 million copies. the edition has been translated into several languages and is going on sale to the world. "charlie hebdo" never had a massive leadership. a lot was in bad taste. this week's edition is hotly anticipated. at a news conference on tuesday, this cartoonist was not in the office when two men shot dead his colleagues. it is his drawing that is on the new front cover. >> it was not the front page the world wanted us to make. it was the one that we wanted to
make. it was not the front page the terrorists wanted us to make. it was just a cry, a guy crying. mohammed. i'm sorry, but the mohammed we drew died craig. -- died crying. >> the next edition is here and the message is charl "charlie hebdo" is here to stay. the french parliament held a minute's silence on tuesday and turned attention to what many see as the urgent question - how to protect the people of france. >> we go live to paris, jacky rowland, it didn't take long for this edition of "charlie hebdo" to sell out. it's a broad sebbingulation. tell us about the mood in paris. >> well it has been phenomenal.
people ending up before dawn at the ky of courses, and -- ky of courses, and scuffles braking out. smart buyers reserved their copy the day before and newspaper agents are planning on receiving more copies tomorrow. it will apparently by 5 million. more copies will be released. people who almost trade pumps have a chance to get a copy. >> the french comedian has been arrested. take us through what he has been commenting on and why he's in police custody? >> it's an interesting twist in the story. when you bear in mind this slogan on the cover of the edition and which is a hash
that's been trending about freedom of ex-preparation it's one of the core values behind the french republic. the arrest of the controversial french comedian has been said to add a question mark to the debate. there was a show last year which was banned by the french authorities because he was accused of inciting racial hatred. now we are hearing reports from the french media that he's been arrested in paris this time for apologising for terrorism, which is a criminal offense. he's accused of praising terrorism following a tweet he released after the attacks. the tweet says a reference to an attacker that killed four
shoppers at a jewish supermarket. on the basis of that he's been taken in by police. is does just add to the debate about what are the boundaries for free speech. where does freedom of expression end, an incitement to religious violence. >> thank you very much. jacky rowland there for us in paris. >> the attacks in the french capital raised fears of a backlash against muslim communities. in berlin angela merkel attended a rally with religious leaders calling for tolerance and respect. they have seen a wave of protests. >> clashes between kurdish peshmerga and i.s.i.l. continue in northern iraq. 30km north of erbil. al jazeera travelled to a town lineally to be a launch pad
against attempts to retake mosul. we have this report fromgwer. >> this has been the scene of fighting between kurdish peshmerga and islamic state of iraq and levant. the river is the boundary. the river on the ordinary side and anything beyond is i.s.i.l. territory. they cannot afford to lower their guard. >> translation: we are fighting a strange enemy, one that does not care about death. they attack not with guns. it's not easy to see them. we don't have night vision. >> reporter: from their positions on the other side
i.s.i.l. fighters are on the peshmerga lines. they return fire. they complain they are more effective and have more modern weapons with them. due to a shortage of heavy weapons, they have been forced to improvise. this is for their ground offensive against i.s.i.l. fighters. the gun itself is 20 years old. the peshmerga are short of experienced fighters with a 1,000km frontline they are spread. they are getting volunteers from far and near. this man returned from sweden. >> translation: i came to fight for my country, i come as a kurd and bethrobbing no factions -- belong to no factions. together we will never allow our
city to kill. >> people live in the mosque in the village. conditions here are god. they promise to take us to the camps, but we are still here. i don't know why the authorities are not coming to help us. >> reporter: with nowhere else to turn they wait. the women and children are the first to get donated. ing and vegetables are all they have received today. it might be a while before they eat again libya's warring factions agreed to talk to each other in what could be the last chance for piece. it has rival governments and parliament and militia. they are mediating the talks set to take place in geneva. also in geneva american and iranian officials will be meeting ahead of talks resuming
next week. the u.s. secretary of state will meet with his iranian counterpart, the foreign minister. he said the talks should provide guidance on a comprehensive deal by july. meanwhile, egypt's foreign minister is confronted by members who held a demonstration in for of three al jazeera journalists. he was on a visit to nairobi, where peter greste was based. he and two others mohamed fadel fahmy and baher mohamed have been in an egyptian prison wrongly accused of broadcasting false news and aiding the outlawed muslim brotherhood. charges rejected. >> there's more for you on the al jazeera newshour. >> who would want to have sterilisation now? no one wants to die what next for india's planning family programme after
a clinic killed 18 women. >> this goal was 23 years in the making. we are at the asian cup. the u.n. is dealing for help to deal with a cold spell that swept the middle east. millions of displaced children are in need of assistance. that includes many struggling. we have this report. >> reporter: this man has been through a lot. he lives in aleppo. now he has to use what he can do fight the freezing temperature. >> translation: we have money. we have no heating. we have no relatives here.
>> reporter: this is hiding some of the damage once a business now in ruins. there's no electricity for much of the city. diesel and gas has trebled, and for most what is available is not affordable. only some clinics take care of the sick. some of the patients are dying because of the weather. >> it is harsh. this is the indirect cause of death. the threat was respiratory. >> more than a dozen people have been killed because of freezing conditions in flimsy tends, and babies who froze to death in refugee camps. the number of vulnerable chin in need is growing. >> in aleppo they say there's an increase in respiratory and infectious disease among children. >> 7 million syrians are
struggling against a cold spell that swept the middle east. 8,000 are homeless and need assistance. there has been no let up fighting despite the cold. the opposition fighters stop the government forces from taking advantage. activists say bombardment by the regime made the regime more involved. this is one of the worst bombardments. residents are buried under 3,000 destroyed houses. those that survived have left. thousands who crossed the border are snowed under. governments say they are doing what they can, but are calling for additional help. and as the chilly winds blow they survive the weather, addition to others in their country let's take a closer look at
the conditions we are seeing here in the middle east. and how is the cold weather. you would see that kind of weather once in a winter. the impact on the huge number of people - that's a difference. last year it was worse than this winder so far. that said they have been struggling to get double figures, and by night temperatures fall close to freezing causing problems. >> it caused a great deal of problems. so many suffering because of this. is the worst over. >> hopefully the worst is over. there's more unpleasant weather to come. if you look at the satellite. there's a little area of cloud around the east making its way through. watch the next circulation. into the open of the eastern areas, it will cause problems through the next area. cloud that we have around pushing to iraq that will thicken up as we go through the next area.
we see more weather coming through the east making things unpleasant again. if the temperatures rise it could lead to flooding. we are not seeing the worst of our problems. that area of cloud is making its way further, pushing eastwards and northwards into the weekend. by friday things are a little dry, brighter. we have rain in the forecast around the breaking of the water. that same area of cloud will make its way across the peninsula as we go on through the day. a little cloud here, and further north, around saudi arabia way. so wetter weather starting to push out across into northern parts of saudi arabia. and that may well run across us here this weekend. >> thank you very much. >> now, hong kong has warned the
dispute for democracy will be generated. many have left the chamber in process. it was the first speech since mass protests calling for free and fair elections. >> translation: the rule of law is the foundation of hong kong the democratic development of hong kong must begin by the same. as we pursue democracy we should act in accordance with the law or hong kong will degenerate into anarchy china is looking to tighten the range on cyber security. they want watch dogs to register identity when using media apps. we look at the cyber space over the internet, and the public's reaction to it. >> reporter: 700 million internet users in china cast the
country's population. it announces that it wants to know online forums social media websites. people can use the nicknames, but only after they register. china's administration hasn't forced the rendition. it's difficult to enforce. 80% of users, china's instant messaging service say the identities even though they were told to do so they used the social media platforms, and are required to register real names. service providers find it difficult to force people to reduce because of time-consuming effort. china's internet regulators says it is to ensure they can
regulate content. chinese internet users are not so sure. some express concern whether the move will produce self censorship and whether service providers can gather safety and security of personnel information. >> japan's cabinet approved the largest ever defense project. 42 billion, a 2% rise in defense spending and a third increase. it includes plans to buy surveillance aircraft and amphibious vehicles for a new unit. it is to boost japan's feelings. they are also claimed by china. it means it can only use the military for self-defence. constitutionally it's not allowed to hold a standing.
the japanese force say they have tried to move away and enshrined in the constitution. let's talk to our political analyst on international christian university. does this defense establish a shift in japanese policy away from what has historically been a bit more proactive. thank you very much. thank you for having me. what is the self-defence budget an increase of 2.8%, and 42 billion to represent japanese thinking about the security environment. in east asia over the past five or six years, beginning with
2010 and 2008 over forays into japanese waters. of course it's exacerbated over the last few years in 2010, with fishermen rallying the vessel. it entered in more a circumstance on the chinese side. as well as a rethinking about contributing to stability within the region. so it's down to china? >> well china is a big factor with regards to looking at the region japan and its technical diplomacy didn't go well for the reputation and says that it's been trying to rework its contributions in terms of how it can work with the military internationally. and whether it is in
peacekeeping or trying to engage in rebuilding different war-time or war zones. it's trying to reiterate international ways that might be powerful. it's increasing in military budgets, and year on year over the past 10 years, it's increased court security issues in japan and vietnam, philippines and other partners within the region. >> thank you for shedding light on that. appreciate your analysis well indonesian rescuers and video shows divers retrieving the black box recorders, the search team sheen going through the debris. it's hoped the cockpit voice recorder and flight data recorder will shed light on what
caused the crash. the black botches are being analysed in jakarta. >> in bangladesh a firebomb thrown at a bus killed four, including a child. 8,000 security guards have been deployed to stop anti-government protesters from derailing trains. a transporter has been located. it started eight days ago. it holds new multielections in central india they have criticized the government's methods to curb the country's population. some led to lives being lost. last november 10th died from surgery as part of a state-sponsored programme. we have this report. this woman thought a routine surgery would change her life
forever. in a state-sponsored sterilisation programme near her village. her sister-in-law, who is a health workers, assured her the operation would be quick. she had to spend 12 days along with dozens of other women. >> translation: there were complications after sterilisation. children had to do the housework. i have constant headaches and dizziness. >> reporter: approximately 80 women died after attending the same sterilisation drive. what happened shocked many in rural communities particularly government health workers, paid to enroll women for the procedure. >> no one wants to die. women get money for the surgeries, they will not want them. you live once it's not worth risking your life.
>> it's a fear from other health workers. these women were critical in raising awareness about family planning and encouraging other mothers. today, nop of them are promoting it. >> earlier we used to visit families with 3-4 children and give advice on family planning. we are not doing that any more. >> health officials are investigating why the women die and hope stricter standards will help them to rebuild the trust. >> there were short comings from our end. some women died after the surgery. i accept something wept wrong and led to the deaths. >> back in the house. it is worried that efforts to curb the population may have left this woman unable to have
children. >> it will be months before authorities know the causes of the death. in small villages it could take longer to ease the inspectors that people feel towards the government sterilisation programs. >> the still to come - maritime piracy at lowest levels in years. we have the finding of a new report. the silk road case begins and a star player returns from a 2-year lay off. was there a happy ending. we tell you in about 2 minutes.
welcome back. al qaeda in the arabian peninsula claims to be behind the attacks in the offices of "charlie hebdo". a senior commander in yemen made the claim on the internet. a new edition on "charlie hebdo" sold out within hours. a special edition is being issued around the world in more than a dozen languages the unis appealing for help to deal with a cold spell that swept pt middle east. 7 million refugee children are in need. so let's get more now coming from al qaeda in the arabian
pennsylvania. with me in the studio is hash 'em. this is a video. tick us through. >> this is a video by al qaeda in the arabian peninsula. we see it. by the end of the video the attacks in paris were commissioned financed and organised by a.q.a.p. and he talked about the attack. he says - this is interesting. he says their attack coincided other attacks. we don't know if it's talking about one carried out by al qaeda in the arabian peninsula. this doesn't mention anything
about "charlie hebdo.".. >> it doesn't say whether both were akd. but the kouachi brothers were given orders from the al qaeda peninsula. he's saying this was commissioned by the overall leader of al qaeda. that and anwar al-awlaki was killed. technically the operation took place which means it was thoroughly well planned in the arabian peninsula. it shows you that these people are at large we know one. kouachi brothers said kouachi, had contact with anwar al-awlaki. he had said that. i think playing himself, and, of
course, in a u.s. drone strike. but who is making these now, who is he how important is he within the group? >> we know the top commander in the arabian peninsula. he is a top political leader. and a top military commander. for this man to come up today, there's no doubt that he's one of the top leaders in the arabian peninsula. by the way, a member of axe q a.p. - he is a senior member of al qaeda. this is a veteran jihadist. one of those in afghanistan. close to osama bin laden, fought in kashmir. in 2001 where he was arrested. but then he was released in 2010. apparently all those years.
he was there organising building the group in the arabian peninsula, which is the most aggressive offshoot of al qaeda outside afghanistan and pakistan. >> thank you for taking us through the content of this area and significance. well last week's attacks in paris put freedom of the press into focus, not just in france but around the world. under existing legislation, cartoons like "charlie hebdo" andrew thomas reports about a growing call to make them legal. >> reporter: at australian agents like this you'll find magazines on all manner of topics. what you won't find is an australian equivalent of "charlie hebdo". if a publisher wanted to bring out a satirical magazine to push the boundaries of taste, would it be allowed in this country.
australia human rights commissioner says no. a clause in the racial rules would shut it down. the clause which the human watch commissioner wants repealed in the name of freedom of speech makes it illegal to instalment or offend a group of people based on raise, colour or religion. the government which appointed the human rights watch commissioner planned to repeal that clause. but copping a backlash from people legalizing a hate speech... ..joining the "jes suis charlie" campaign the human rights watch commissioner and others asked australia government to look at the racial discrimination act. at the moment that clause amounts to censorship that freedom of speech should trump hurt feelings. rachel jolly is the editor of the index on censorship
magazine and joins me from london. i guess the debate goes on about what constitutes free speech. the controversial comedian has been arrested for making certain comments. the debate about what constitutes freedom of speech and how far you can go really goes on. >> at the bottom line of what we want to argue always is if they have to debate underground, it's better for people to understand each other, and understand information than it is to be ilinformed. if people are banned from talking, it leads to misinformation and frustration, and the world is a better place
if we are aware of thinking. >> the cartoons printed in "charlie hebdo" would not have been printed in australia - that's what our reporter andrew thomas highlighted because of clauses making it - meaning that it's essentially insulting or offending people based on raise or authenticity. do laws like this need to be amended or repealed? >> we don't have the right to stop people thinking or stop the debate. in britain, it's true in australia, of poking fun the best way to argue, to get the debate going for people to be more moved. informed -- informed. satire is a great way of making
people better informed - whether it's through comedy and that is a great way to discuss yth, and you find it -- ideas, and you find it through that or tv debates. rachel jolly from the index on censorship magazine. >> anillegal online market known as silk road. the owner ross ulbricht is on trial in new york including computer hacking money laundering and drug dealing. advocates say his constitutional rates are on trial. >> ross is the friend you call when your car breaks down or when you need help >> reporter: that is how ross ulbricht is described by family and friends. to the us government he's the pirate roberts mastermind of silk road.
reporter andy greenburg was the first to interview dread pirate roberts before albright's arrest. >> he was a cyber criminal a libertarian anarchist and not just as a money making scheme but created silk road as the beginning of challenging the history of australians. >> the digital currency bitcoin, and software where you protect the anonymity of users has raised suspicions of illegal surveillance methods used to attract it. the trial could set a precedence for how online crimes are prosecuted. >> if the trial is successful and the government is shape to operate in a website on the network, then it will have implications for criminals and
criminal gangs. >> ulbricht supporters say it's not just for criminals, but political activists and journalists. not to mention anyone that cares about the fourth amendment. it proilents search and seizure. >> the bill of rights is on trial and is concerning. that concern - i am fighting of course but it is bigger than ross. >> such lofty issue are not expected it be part of his defense as he faces conspiracy charges for drug dealing, computer hacking and money laundering. >> government said during opening arguments that ross ulbricht is the dread pirate roberts. his lawyers conceded that he built silk road but handed over control of the site. he was lured back in once the
governments investigation was under way to take the fall for a criminal conspiracy he had little knowledge of an arrest warrant has been contained for the mayor of iguala in connection with a kidnapping of missing students. officials from the attorney-general's office demand and are facing heavy criticism over the investigation. since september. it sparked months of protests '80s political instability and stalled reconstruction since the earthquake your in 2010 - back then we met an 8-year-old by orphaned and facing an uncertain future. we visit port-au-prince to find out how he's doing. >> reporter: this 8-year-old lost his mother and father in the earthquake.
al jazeera found him in an orphanage. he was hurt and could not stop crying. after the quake he was put into an orphanage with other children, many of whom only had the clothes on their backs. >> five years later we were act to act. one of tens of thousands of children left orphans after the equation. let's see how yes doing now. >> this is the class. >> he is now 13 and still living in the same village. that is where the similarities to five years ago end. he gained weight and scars from falling rubble he learnt to read and write. he has dreams much becoming a mechanic and is happy and smiling. his softly spoken voice belying inner courage. >> translation: i go to school i go to church.
i sleep well and play with my friends. that makes me happy. >> reporter: quietly he looks apt the video from five years ago. it's like he can't recognise the boy. [ singing ] >> reporter: today they are trying to expand to take in more. funding is short. the little money they do have they use to make hands meet. housing, feeding and educating the children. >> it's bittersweet. i'm sad, i cannot have the number of children. but i'm happy because at least i can help somebody soon. >> there are many problems but look hard enough there are signs of hope and his same is sun-sun. a boy and his open destiny to sri lanka, hundreds of
thousands of people in the sri lanka capital joined pope francis to celebrate mass. we have this report. >> reporter: more than half a million sri lankans joined in prayer with pope francis. many camped overnight. extended families. this woman travelled to the capital from the south. >> i've never seen anything ik this. it's a privilege to be here. >> the mass drew worshippers from further afield like this coup from india. >> it's a privilege to be here. >> for hundreds of thousands, who attended marks the chance of a lift. to see the head and be blessed by hymn. -- him. >> francis is here to canonize a
missionary. he worked for the church. there was singing in two language. 1,700 priests took the mass. the 78-year-old pontiff dubbed the people's poke said reconciliation is important in a country trying to come to terms with 30 years of civil war. >> conciliation lies not in discrimination and violence but in respect from life. respect for dignity and freedom. and commitment to the world. >> catholics are a minority in sri lanka. >> they were created by the first papal visit in 20 years,
to unite people of all faith in what has been a deeply divided country. >> piracy on the world sees continue to fall. in 2014 attacks drop by 40% compared to 013. that saw the lowest number of attacks. this is where they've been happening. 245 incidents recorded around the globe, involving ships hooded. there are attempts. in mali it's falling since the navy patrolled there. a criminal in all of those incidents. they have almost doubled in south-east asia. the main target is where armed gangs have been trying to seize cargo of mar each diesel. an support from the international maritime bureau
who published the figures said that attacks from somali pirates may be falling, but the threat is very much there. >> we see reports coming in from ships. they say they have seen small boats approaching them. there is no other purpose except to board a vessel. the other big concern is in west africa, where we see large vessels being hijacked by well organised groups. always for the product on board. for example, it is often accompanied by violence. on 29 april this year about 30 miles west of the coast in nigeria, a product anchor was
boarded. they exchanged fire with the team on board. the crew retreated on would of the crew members, and they had been shot. one had died and the other needed urgent medical attention. part of the cargo had gone. it is - these are concerning incidents. >> still to come - a round-up of sports news including the latest from the dakar rally. stage 9 coming up.
the u.s. city of detroit has almost come back from bankruptcy. residents are not convinceed. it has proved difficult. we have this report. >> reporter: snow is a great leveller making everything look the same. it hides many things in this part it is hard to tell the warm homes to those that will never have another family through it until you get close up - i bit like this. there's a suggestion that detroit is on its way back after bankruptcy. the people and businesses are being attracted to the city center. but there's a feeling, a suggestion that those on the edge of the city, a few kilometres away are already forgotten. it was once a thriving community, the streets are dotted with abandoned homes and vacant sites.
shellie davis lived here for 30 years, she feels forgotten by the city. >> i see something. it's what we do your community. i say yes, it is getting better. until i see that until i know that my neighbour can get her pomped fix so she can come up on her front steps, it is getting better. >> detroit ran into problems when the distribute moved away. people followed the work and declining population. everything suffered while pensions continued. 20 million if debt - the city filed for bankruptcy. an expert says the city and its neighbourhoods changed forever. >> there are parts of the city that will never be in the neighbourhood as the people that grew up there. >> what you see is west oakland
homes. >> this is guarded by vacant homes, they buy them rebuild and sell them. it costs the organization money, but ifs producing results. it will be a true barometer. >> trickle down economics, some say it would never work for the government or the u.s. it can't work for the neighbourhoods. there has to be a clear strategy. northnd is a challenge for the politicians, and also provides long-neglected areas along winter. and now for sport with robin. >> north korea's footballers under an asian cup exit. two losses from two. and guarantees they will not make it. interestingly it was the north koreans who struck first an
encorner in melbourne. 23 years to score a goal. sadly for them it is the saudi arabia goal. one way traffic. keeping their hopes alive. meanwhile. the best of the quarterfinals after uzbekistan finished. securing the passage. it was not through, but they took the lead in the 22nd minute. china levelled in the second half and sealed a win not long after. west ham and everton played out on amazing fa cup. 21 goals scored in the match. the replay needed to do to extra time as it finished. they looked to win it for the
visit scores. they wanted to make it 2-2. to penalties the shoot-out looked and saw the winner. they scored the winner. the city - cup action across in spain add copa del ray, knocked out valentia and the quarter fines 3-1 losing 3-2 on the night. mallet ga winning. they defeated them 2-1. >> lebron james made his return to n.b.a. action after a 2-week lay off. they scored 53 points against the phoenix sups. they stopped falling to their sixth straight defeat. powering to 107 to 100 victory. eight home wins on the trot for them. 11 from 15.
in the n.h.l. the new york isles swept aside the rangers, in the metropolitan division leaders, powering to a 3-0 victory at maddison square gardens. the rangers 5-game winning streak coming to an end. the last goal goal heads prevailed. no injuries to report there. in pittsburgh. penguins enjoyed an assignment against minnesota wild scoring twice. they are in deeper trouble, losing 6-straight games. >> it forced them to go in the rally. momentarily qatar's are the men to beat. tuesday, the stage won by romi.
his opponent was 6.5 minutes behind. the lead stretched to 24 minutes golf's world number one rory mcilroy wants to complete a grand slam of four titles the the northern irishman starts in abu dhabi, admitting that he had goals for 2015 on the black of plane tickets. the list was kept to himself. his ambition was to the masters at augusta. that's no secret. >> i don't think it needs emphasising that i'm going this to try to win, try do do something that few players history have done. we try to treat normal tournaments and be as best prepared as i can be thank you so much. well that's it for me we have another bulletin straight ahead with jane dutton at the top of the hour. stay with us.
>> monday. the most secretive nation on earth. >> we're heading to the border between north and south korea. >> a rare glimpse inside. >> kim jong un sometimes does strange things, but he is smart. >> as tensions escalate, what will be the fallout? >> we're still at a state of war with north korea. >> we have to be ready to fight tonight. >> "faultlines".
al jazeera america's hard-hitting. >> today they will be arrested. >> ground-breaking. >> they're firing canisters of gas at us. >> emmy award-winning, investigative series. new episode. "hidden state: inside north korea. monday 9:00 eastern. only on al jazeera america. >> well, well france could have learned something from america that could have kept the violence from happening. and the slowdown with crime and punishment. and the internet that you don't know, the underground economy that you can't reach with a search engine. i'm ali velshi and this is "real money."