announcer: this is al jazeera. you are watching the al jazeera newshour, live from london with me david foster, let's look at the stories we'll examine in some detail in the next 60 minutes. [ explosion ] thousands of syrians getting ready for the final battle of aleppo. stockpiling supplies and worried about a siege an 8-year-old pulled out alive from a taiwanese apartment block 60 hours after it was knocked over by an earthquake
we are on patrol with u.s. peacekeepers in mali, considered to be one of the most dangerous missions in the world. it is a cover up by bangladesh. and why these artworks made the chinese ambassador explode with rage. >> and i'll be here with the sport, including the denver broncos crowned super bowl champions, beating the carolina panthers for the first time in 17 years. starting inside syria, refugee camps are being built to house thousands of people that led the fighting around aleppo. government and opposition forces are locked in a battle for control. 30,000 people are enduring terrible cold at the turkish border with the prime minister saying they'll be allowed to cross when necessary.
talks in ankara, the turkish capital. he and the german chancellor committed to a diplomatic effort to stop the onslaught on aleppo. angela merkel critical of russia saying the government was not just appalled, but horrified by suffering caused by the air strikes in syria. we learnt within the last 24 hours, 34 people lost their lives. their boat sinking while they tried to cross from turkey to greece. more of that in a moment after this report from al jazeera's zeina khodr. >> reporter: there is a fuel shortage in syria. so the people living in the opposition-controlled aleppo city begin to ration. they are preparing for the possibility of a siege. supply lines have been disrupted by the government offensive. fuel is needed in a city without electricity, and the city that relies on pumping wells for water. >> translation: there has been a
rise in goods because roads are cut, merchants are profiting. most of the supplies are coming from the west. our supplies are low, we don't have enough. we have enough for a few days. >> reporter: it's not known how many of the 3,000 in the east left. there are those two poor to pay for a ride out. a siege in a city devastated by years of war. >> the syrian government and allies have not managed to lay siege to the aleppo city. the only road leading into the neighbourhoods. russian air power allowed the government to advance towards the border with turkey. they have expanded their control, entering town after town as they try to reach the strong hold, 25km from the border. the rebels have been fighting back. on many fronts they had to
withdraw because of heavy bombardment. people are concerned. they have started to leave the main place of refuge for those displaced by the recent area. there are those that have not lost hope. activists return to the streets from where the activists began. >> we are calling on commanders and united people. else we tell them that the people will remove them from power they had another message. [ chanting ] >> reporter: the people of syria don't want bashar al-assad, they chanted. it was a message from the heart land of the opposition, that winning on the battlefield will not lead to peace two leaders there - turkey and germany are working on a diplomatic initiative to stop the onslaught on aleppo.
tens of thousands of syrians fleeing for their lives. they have been held up near the border with turkey. what happens to them, and millions more refugees. they were the focus of talks between the german chancellor and turkish prime minister in ankara. stephanie dekker has more from the border with syria the german chancellor came here with a message for turkey. stem the flow into europe. turkey is expected to do it alone. >> translation: if the legal means are reduced or stopped we have to find legal means for burden sharing, a way to define a common task. >> reporter: how it will be done is unclear. in a joint conference with german minister, they said they will start with human trafficking rings from turkey to greece. news came 30 syrians died trying to make that crossing.
syria's humanitarian crisis is growing again near the turkey's border. the syrian government, backed by russian air tricks are trying to take back the city of aleppo. the government is building tends, giving aid to syrians waiting a short while away. the injured are allowed in. >> translation: i swear i saw people sleeping on the roads. hungry. there's no food, nothing at all. >> reporter: turkey says it will allow them in if necessary and is providing for them. it was highlighted by the prime minister recep tayyip erdogan, but there is a bigger issue to be addressed. >> translation: well stand by our -- we will stand by our syrian brothers, not in the face of a massacre. >> reporter: turkey hosts
millions of refugees and controls the influx by keeping the border shut. talk on how to end the matter my be fruitless. thousands of people will have no choice but to leave we are off to berlin, we are joined from there. an expert in human rights diplomacy and refugee protection. when i look at the picture of 30,000, a small part of the millions in a similar position, i look at them at the border with turkey, and you think that these people are part of a hideous game of diplomacy, tit for tat. in this case it happens to be turkey and germany. what are these countries playing at? >> well, hi, first of all. so i don't think that these people are just diplomatic pass in a game that is - that doesn't
really see what the rules are. what i think is that germany is under real pressure, and the whole e.u. is under pressure politically to stem the flow, as you said it in the report. and turkey knows that it has to deliver, if it wants to continue support of the e.u., and is trying to play time a little bit, to gain some time before it let's new people in. it's basically - it's kind of finding a balance of deterrence and allowing humanitarian - i mean, allowing people in for humanitarian motives. this gaining time is dangerous from the humanitarian perspective. from the political perspective, it is clear what happens. >> it sounds they are used as pawns, whichever way you look at it.
it seems to be a massive miscalculation from merkel to say everyone join the party and realise as far as public opinion is concerned, in practical terms, that was not going to work. >> that's one way of seeing it. the other way is that there'd been almost a humanitarian catastrophe on board. and for concern of europe acted trying to avoid that within the middle of europe. i don't really think this whole discussion of whether merkel or the german refugee policy created the whole sector. we do see in research that people come anyway, and then it's not sort of facebook selfies that ultimately trigger the decision to flee war.
>> if she fails to short this out. will she have extended it to the whole of europe and the european project. >> merkel has become probably the figure head of a certain refugee or some gained of rest in europe. if she fails it it will be fabulous. the loss of the schengen zone, the future of refugee protection. the progress in the talks. it's first the cooperation between frontax and the turkish boarder guards. and second, it's a quota system. where e.u. countries admit
refugees in return of attention by the turks. here we see some kind of movement, and how this plays out for vining a european solution. thank you. thank you for talking to us from berlin you are with us on al jazeera for the newshour. we have this coming up. it's a war of independence how voters not tied to a political party could decide a presidential election in the first primary. and now falling commodity prices are flattening south african mine jobs we have the sport. mark cavendish, british cycler, securing his first win of the year.
protests in israel, gaza and the occupied west bank. people supporting a journalist on hunger strike. a man refusing food since november, after being held by security forces and held without charge. israel suspended his detention, but the man will starve himself until he is unconditionally released. imtiaz tyab reports. >> reporter: calling attention to a controversial issue. these protesters in ramallah in the occupied west bank show sport for mohammed, a palestinian journalist on hunger strike for many days. he's refusing food to protest an arrest without charge to israel's army, a policy known as illustrative detention. the measure allows prisoners to be held indefinitely, it's considered illegal, and something that israel is
criticized for. >> each has tasted this bitter taste of the administrative dedetention several rallies have been held across the gaza strip has been held in solidarity. over the weekend, protests outside the offices of the international commit each of red -- committee of the red cross turned violent. it has been reopened, but the supporters continued to demand the icoc and the other organizations to intervene in the case. outside the hospital in northern israel, where they have been admitted, a group of palestinians and israelis rally in solidarity. >> translation: with protests across israel, the occupied west bank and the strip gaining momentum. and refusing to end the hunger strike, the government found
himself in a difficult position. last week's supreme court ruling means there's no longer any legal channels for the case to be heard, leaving it to the government or military to intervene. >> i think they are both concerned with the implication of ending the administrative detention, because that could encourage others to begin hunger strike as well. at the same time. they are hopefully more concerned for him, not wanting him to die in detention. >> reporter: on sunday it was revealed he was offered a deal by the army that would have seen him released on may 1st. lawyers say he refused out of principle. >> as the stand off continues, the prospect of him dying is becoming real. while israel wants to avoid that, leaders are left with two choices sh dash freeing him
unconditionally or letting him die rescuers are still managing to pull survivors out of rubble after saturday's earthquake in southern taiwan. an 8-year-old girl and a woman believed to be her aunt were pulled alive from the ruins after more than 60 hours. 38 people are known to have died, but the mayor of thailand city says the number could die as hundreds are thought to be buried under the building. rob mcbride is in thailand city, where it's been a grim start to the lunar new year. >> reporter: a short distance from the collapsed building, this temple is busier than usual. new year worshippers join the volunteers that come to this part of taiwan to help in the rescue. >> translation: the earthquake
made us fearful. we are afraid. >> re pray to the gods for those that are still trapped inside. >> reporter: this tragedy overshadowed the lunar new year for many, but may have stirred others to join the communal effort, doing what they can, offering up prayers in the hope more life could be saved in the grounds of the temple some of the groups and charities made their base. this man came from central taiwan, on his first mission he helped to save a life. >> translation: although we can't be with our families, if he saved someone's life, it's worthwhile. >> reporter: at the complex that collapsed saturday, trapping hundreds inside. rescuers find survivors. time is running out. rescuers have to decide whether
to bring in heavy lifting gear to reach knirch trapped below the rubble. the danger is causing collapse, that might endanger life. for relatives of those inside, it may be their only hope an advisor to aung san suy kyi told al jazeera that the team is investigating ways for her to become myanmar's next president. aung san suy kyi's national league for democracy party won the election, but aung san suy kyi is barred from the presidency. an advisor says there may be a way to get around the constitution. >> we are considering to suspend or to stay temporarily that section 59 f. if we suspend or we can stay for
that section 59 f. there'll be no restriction to become president celebrations in north korea's capital. there were thousands there for a parade at the center of pyongyang, to mark what had happened. later there was a 10 minute firework display. the launch of the rocket drew sharp international condemnation and threats of sanctions. governments said the rocket was carrying a satellite. and the diplomatic fall out from that is continuing. japan says it's getting ready for tougher sanctions against pyongyang, and adding to the tension, south korea fired warning shots at a patrol boat. after the vessel crossed the boundary in the yellow sea. harry fawcett has more. >> reporter: less than 24 hours after the north korean rocket launch, the south korean side is
on high alert for further provocations from north korea. the south korean defence ministry reporting that a north korean patrol boat came south of the de facto maritime border, the northern limit line, at about 6:55am local tame. the defence ministry saying that five warning shots were fired by vessels of the south korean navy, and that that north korean patrol boat retreated north of line in 20 minutes, the incident was over. the office here saying a heightened alert status would be maintained. there's no schedule for the president on the new year holiday day. it is lunar year day across asia. south korea has said it will expand the loud speakers broadcast across the demilitarized zone in response to the rocket launch. a lot of focus here, as in other
countries concerned with this on the u.n. security council, after the emergency meeting on sunday, a lot of pressure brought to bear on china to support sanctions against north korea in response to the january 6th test, and sunday's rocket launch. >> the united nations mission in mali is considered to be one of the most dangerous in the world. international troops tried to bring a form of stability in the north of the country, there has been years of conflict there. last friday a group linked to massimilano allegri attacked the post in -- linked to al-qaeda attacked the most in timbuktu. we meet the peacekeepers operating under threat of attack. >> reporter: the sun falls on timbuktu and the night shift starts. we were given access to the united nations blue hell. patrol -- helmet patrol police. this group came under attack when al-qaeda exploded a car
bomb outside a base. the u.n. provided support. >> translation: when the residents report suspicious behaviour they call us to verify what is going on. >> reporter: the city is in permanent lockdown. no vehicles allowed in or out after 6:30 in the evening. there are power outages, normally this is a mosque, we can't see anything. they are still patrolling for a short block. they are scared to do this when there's no electricity the u.n.'s mission in maui has around 10,000 soldiers and is helping to stablilize the country. the mission is one of the most dangerous in the world. 60 of its soldiers have been killed since the creation in 2013. >> it's a dangerous zone to operate. we are fully equipped, we have good equipment. >> reporter: the swedish contingent in charge of
intelligence replaced some of the risky human recognisance operations with drones. timbuktu's glorious days of markets and carr vans are gone. the city faces armed groups. hotels are empty, and police say a third of the population is armed. the men returned to the city after a peace deal was signed between the government and rebels. aing linked -- al-qaeda-linked groups will not be part of the deal. >> if there's peace what will the young men with kalashnikovs do. they can't eat sand. there's nothing but sand in the desert. >> reporter: police commander says she is aware that the u.n. mission is a target. >> translation: we say hello and explain what we are doing and
ask if they need anything, and get their feedback. >> reporter: the u.n. mandate includes the protection of civilians. a goal for an international force that maintains peace in a theatre of war it's emerged that the passenger suspected of being a suicide bomber who tried to blow up an airline jet in somali was actually meant to fly where another airline. the suspected suicide bomber was one of 70 turkish airline passengers who were re-routed last tuesday to djibouti. he was snuck out of a hole -- sucked out of a hole made by the explosion. these pictures are said to show two airport workers handing the suspect a laptop stuffed with explosives south africa's government says this is going to be very tough indeed for the country's mining. low commodity prices means
thousands will lose their jobs, slashing costs. let's hear from our correspondent reporting from the south african biggest mining conference in cape town. >> reporter: this mine worker says he does not want to think about the future. he worked at the plattin um mine in the north-west province for eight years. a decline in commodity prices and loss of profits for mining companies means jobs have been cut. >> we don't know what has happened, but there's a lot in place, stressed about that. we don't know how many jobs will be lost. >> reporter: it's estimated that 32,000 jobs are under threat in the most industrialized economy. many say it's an industry in turmoil. with strike action over wages, safety and escalating electricity and labour, efforts to cut expenses is unavoidable. >> it will perhaps feel the impact more as the platinum metals group.
it will be interesting to see how the c.e.o.s of those industries, of the mines, are going to position themselves moving forward. it is also the year where waist and rotations in the sector are beginning. one in four south africans are unemployed. labour unions play a significant role in the mining industry. they say they are determined to save as many jobs as possible. >> in the mining industry we have to think do we preserve the jobs here, and what do we do with the skills trenched in the mining industry. is there a way in which those skills can be put back into the economy. what are the sectors that can take mining skills and use them. >> the mining and related industries in south africa employ 1 million people. it's a large contributor by value to the policy of black economic empowerment. >> despite the job cuts.
the government maintains the mining sector has a bright future. it hasn't done enough to transform the sector, and aims to create opportunities for women and black south africans. it's using the conference to attract investment in its ailing mining industry. >> africa has a third of the world's natural resources. experts don't predict a change in demand, leaving little room for commodity prices to increase. the question becomes who will survive who analysts call a mining blood bath united nations is urging haiti quickly to form a new government after the president michel martelly stepped down all of a sudden on sunday. parliament has to choose a caretaker president nal a run off election -- until a run-off election can be held. natasha gan an reports from
port-au-prince. hatians were supposed to celebrate carnival, and the handover of power to a newly elected president on sunday. instead, protesters filled the streets near the presidential palace, and dehli celebrations cancelled. yet again, hatians do not have a president. protesters say they won the battle. the president stepped down after a 5 year term came to an end. they accused him of cronyism. the next fight is to ensure a delayed presidential election is free of corruption. >> it's the new government. >> reporter: it took the deal between martelly and the government to clampdown on the political crisis and end violence leaving a former soldiers dead. the parliament will elect an interim president. the hope is elections will take
place in april, and a new president worn in to office in mid-may. >> it's important to ensure stability in the country. it's a step in that direction. protesters question the time frame, the last transitional government lasted two years. one thing is certain, haiti's next president faces a population struggling with a lack of jobs, staggering poverty and a sense of hopelessness a high-level u.n. panel called for reform at the world health organization warning that the next pandemic could cause thousands of deaths. the u.s. president is asking congress for 1 po 8 million to -- 1.8 million to fight the latest. the white house request would be presented soon. it's been estimated as many as 4 million people in north or south america contracted the
fire us, thought -- virus thought by some to cause birth defects in babies. in brazil, the country worst hit by zika spirits don't appear to have been dampened. samba schools have been out in full swing. streets filled with revellers, warned to keep contact of bodily fluids to a minimum after the virus was found. >> still to come - take a look at this big cat and big school in southern india. plus... >> i'm jonah hull on the cross-channel ferry. in a matter of months, perhaps, these waters could separate the european union from breakaway britain and england hope to inflict a double whammy on south africa. we have details and farah with the sport. sport.
>> at 9:30 - "america tonight" - top investigative reporting, uncovering new perspectives. >> everything that's happening here is illegal. >> then at 10:00 - it's "reports from around the world". >> let's take a closer look. >> antonio mora gives you a global view. >> this is a human rights crisis. >> and at 11:00 - "news wrap-up". clear... concise... complete. these are the top stories in the al jazeera newshour. german chancellor angela merkel
says her government was not just appalled but horrified at the suffering caused by russian air strikes in syria. recent bombardments moved 30,000 syrians to the border with turkey 30,000 refugees died after boats in which they were travelling sank at least four people including an 8-year-old girl has been rescued in the rubble of a high-rise block during the earthquake in taiwan investigators working for the united nations described syrian detention facilities as amounting to a state policy of extermination. the commissioner of inquiries found the syrians in custody are dying on a massive scale. it found evidence that armed groups have committed war crimes. al jazeera's kristen saloomey has more. and a warning her story starts with disturbing images of people who have died
these images of scorched bodies, amputations and starvation are not new, nor are the accusations that syrian government forces are to blame. a new u.n. report says crimes against humanity have been taking place systematically in syrian detention facilities, amounting to war crimes. >> the scale of debt suggests that the government of syria is responsible for extermination as a crime against humanity, because the deaths are brought out in persuns of a state (per -- per-suance ever a policy to attack the individuals. >> reporter: this man was arrested with his father after taking part in anti-government demonstrations in 2011. >> because i was not giving them enough information that they can use, they brought me to a room.
my father was in front of me, he was on the ground. he couldn't see me. they started to torture him. and the guy hitting my father, he urinated. >> they have denied wrong doing in the past. the syrian ambassador did not pond to a request for -- respond to a request for comment on the report. armed groups are accused of atrocities. they executed the government soldiers who have been captured alive. >> in the armed opposition groups, in the armed extremist group side, they found that people had died in those group's custody, but there was not the same evidence that it was widespread and systematic the authors of the report are calling on the u.n. security council to impose sanctions on the government officials behind the policies, they stopped short of naming names. russia blocked punitive action
against the bashar al-assad government in the past, defending its right to protect itself from terrorist groups. that makes groups here in the future unlikely the united states in saudi arabia says they'll be pushing for an immediate ceasefire in syria, when they gather for talks this week. the saudi arabia prime minister is ready to work with america to bring about a solution to the various conflicts in the middle east. >> we have tremendous stake in stability and peace and security in the region. we have a tremendous stake in trying to resolve the problems before they consume all of us. we are determined to work with our allies in the united states and around the world. to bring this about. in the war against terrorism, whether it's trying to stablilize it. whether it's beginning a
political transition in syria. whether it can bring peace between israelis and palestinians. unfortunately, the region is experiencing many commence, and the revolution is important to the future of the region and the world. >> now to the united states. last week it was iowa, there was a caucus, and now we have the first primary. that is in new hampshire of the u.s. election year. voters will decide which republicans and developments they want on their tickets. as we go to alan fisher, who is in new hampshire. it would be fair to say that bernie sanders, for the democrats, the favourite donald trump is the favourite for the republicans, what would an upset look like here. an upset would look like donald trump's reputation can't stand a
second loss when you declare yourself to be the winningest president america has seen. ted cruz not in the top three is an upset, and it's a toss up who is going to come third between marco rubio, chris christie and john kassig. they are establishment bases for want of a better phrase and are based on the idea that the campaign would have kick started in namp -- new hampshire. at the democratic side, and we are hear at an event that bernie sanders will speak about in an hour in namp. if hillary clinton -- new hampshire, if hillary clinton gets within 15 points of him, that would be a big win. it was new hampshire that saves the campaign, she finishes third in iowa, and by winning here she kept the campaign against then senator president obama going for a few months longer. >> we were at the hillary event. it generated a lot of excitement
and interest. people lining up to get there. the same sort of thing we get here. the weather turned for the worse. it's snowing heavily. people are coming to the college on the outskirts to show support for bernie sanders. all the politicians hope that they can convince independent voters to vote for them. in new hampshire. you can show up at a primary or democrat one. sometimes the power of independence in new hampshire is overstated. >> reporter: it's a state that prides itself on pioneering experience, it says that on the number plate. and they pride themselves on vetting candidates, the election deciding who goes on and who doesn't make the cut. that leaves the candidates chasing the independence. that's difficult. they have to convince the party
faithful that they are true to their beliefs, recruiting others into the voting both. it's estimated 40% of new hampshire voters describe themselves as independence. when it comes to the primary they choose which party to support, and which candidate gets the vote. >> channy is one of them. a former republican. she judges candidates where they stand on issues important for them. >> most are predictable. they stay in the box. independent voters are swayed by different things. that they need to be on top of their game to sway the independent voters. the party line won't do it. there's a growing sense of frustration and disappointment. and for more people calling themselves independence. one analyst believes they don't really switch. >> a lot of research has found
independence, they found they are consistent voters for one party or the other over time. for whatever reason, they think of themselves ass independent saying i'm not an independent. i'm a republic, but i have voted differently the last seven elections. >> it still matters. the independent mindedness matters to the voters. >> winning independence is a test for anyone that wants to be president. candidacy and independent voters are in new hampshire, they don't always win the nomination. it remains an important stop on the road to the white house. independent, independent. those are the voters. what about if an independent candidate came in, what would that do to the race. suggestions are getting stronger, that the former mayor of new york will throw their hat
in. >> well, first of all, you wouldn't have to go through a primary process like this, and you'd be able to sell funds given the money he has. traditionally party runs don't do well. cast your high back to john anderson, to ross piero, and it's thought that when independence runs, they take votes from both parties. half was a third party candidate. he ran. it's thought that al gore did not get the presidency, isn't get enough votes in certain sections in certain parts of the country, because rob was running as a third party candidate. whether you believe it or not. that is the myth built up about the third party candidates. the republicans are weary. there was a feeling that donald trump did not get the nomination for the republican party, he'd
set up his own run. it will be interesting to see if bloomberg gets in. and where he puts his policies on gun law, taking votes from the democrats. on the fiscal policy, he may take it away from republicans. chances of success are slim. in this election cycle. who knows what will happen. the whole rubric has been ripped up and thrown out the window. >> thank you alan fisher in new hampshire more than 4,000 academics sent a letter of protest about an italian student in egypt. a body was found on the outskirts of cairo, and had a broken neck and signs of extreme torture. the cambridge university student was reported missing nine days earlier. the egypt interior minister
denies the security forces were involved in the death the greek coast guard says more than 2,000 refugees have been rescued op monday. trying to reach greece on inflatable votes. supporters have been demonstrating against policies on refugees, and migrants. they are objecting also to plans for a center to register and manage people when they arrive in greece. antifascist protesters counter the rally nearby now, to the third of our 4-part series on the widening cracks in the european union. the e.u. has 28 member estates and a goal has been enlargement. britain could vote to leave the e.u., and euro sceptic parties are growing. we explore why this might be. >> reporter: in a matter of months, britain is expected to hold a referendum to decide the country's future along side
chief trading partners in the european union. waves of crisis battering the e.u. bolstered euro kepting opinions on both sides. a welcome boost for pop u lifrts, like the u.k. independence party. >> the e.u. is diminishing economic areas. the g.d.p. is diminishing, and the share of trade is diminishing. there's an enormous and exciting opportunity for countries in particular obviously i'm talking about britain, outside of the e.u. why would you shackle yourself to this declining area? >> no one can accurately predict the consequences of britain's exit from the e.u. there could be an economic blow. it could signal a scottish referendum and the break up of the u.k. it is likely to be an encouraging move for europe's
many and growing populist euro sceptic party. not the least of wife is france's front nation article, the national front. it and partners are thought to have made gains following the 2015 attacks in france. it's no longer traditionally older voters swept up in a discourse involving immigration and terrorism into one since the terrorist attacks last year, they have a new public, including the young that vote for the front national. simply because they are afraid for rad illegal islam, and its ability to kill. >> a satire imagines a france in which marie le pen becomes president. few believe the day will come son, she and the party are no friends of the e.u.
>> translation: we are made up of nation. there's a french, an english and an american nation. that's how things work best. in that context the european context is bad. the euro is bad, and above all, the destruction of borders within europe and at the outer edges is a bad thing. >> reporter: it is a view that resonates with one in three voters, and command a sizeable chunk of the european parliament. while parties push to break up the e.u., the national front and others work from within to degrade its policies and institutions. together they undermine the e.u.'s historic mission of ever closer union catching up with the final instalment of the european disunity series on tuesday. off to finland, they are a country in recession, many
asking whether it's time for a referendum for them on leaving the european union three people were hurt when a leopard wandered into a school in southern india. well, the cat attacked a veterinarian and a man trying to escape over a gate. the ensuing chase lasted a number of hours until forest workers shot the leopard with a tranquilliser dart sport next. and we'll tell you about magic orlando against the n.b.a.'s big boys. boys.
several artworks show-casing the last words of five persons that set themselves on fire have been covered up in bangladesh after complaints from china. organizers say beijing's ambassador exploded with anger, and threatened that there would be consequences if the works were not removed. we have more from dakar it could be an artistic statement about censorship itself. five cases covering up works of art. that was not the original intention of the artist. the five panels contain letters written by emulators that burnt themselves to death.
the prime minister visited the artwork, and exploded, demanding the work be taken down or there would be consequences. we don't know what the consequences will be. the summit organizers told us they were worried not covering the works up could jeopardise future event. china has increased its role in bangladesh, seeing it as important for connectivity to the indian ocean. artists tell us of their worry, that china could be exporting censorship abroad. >> time for the port with farah. >> the denver broncos are celebrating a third super bowl title. beating the carolina panthers 24-10. it was the second defeat of the season. richard reports. >> it began with lady ga ga
hitting the high notes and ending in victory for the denver broncos. a field touch gave them an early lead. that is what we preached, can we be the best team for a month. we found a way to do that. we played a game like in many of those games, we have confidence, we could play defense and find a way to win. >> despite the touch down, the panthers were 13-7. that's with a global audience of 160 million people entertained by goal play. they have the fourth turn over in the last quarter. threw the passes. that's it. they score more points than
that. they won the super bowl 24-10. we have the greatest talent. from linebackers, assessments, and the corners. it's a second super bowl ring for peyton manning, and he wouldn't say if it was his last game. >> i think i'll be at peace with it whichever way it goes. i'm looking forward tonight being with my family and my friends and team-mates and celebrate the special victory and a special win. >> manning leading the showdown as the broncos celebrate the first super bowl victory in 17 years. >> the bronningors -- broncos von miller presented with the super bowl m.v.p. trophy, the linebacker set to hit free
agency was the driving force behind denver's win, but was happy to share the accolades. >> it was a team effort from everyone, everyone going out there, throwing points in the game. it was a team effort. we had a percentage in this super bowl. >> former u.s. open champion marin cilic is through to the second round of the rotterdam open as he seeks a first win. he's only won two titles since his 2014 triumph at flushing meadows. he's been a finalist before englands cricketers are on the brink of completing a double in south africa. heading into tuesday's third one-day international. 2-0 up. needing a win to seal the series. having already won, they'll be the first side to win both series in 2002.
despite the run of form. the star batsman is confident his side can fight back. >> at the same token, if we get the runs on the bored, you know, we can chase it. it's a good thing mark cavendish wins the opening stage of the tour of qatar. it's britain's first event since winning the tour in 2013. the former world champion won the finish in the 180km race. he will have an 8-second lead going into stage 2 on tuesday. >> it's nice to be back. it's nice to be back. it will be sad not to come back.
it's nice to come back with damaging data. we are not seeing any wins there. we want to be successful here and start off on the right note. >> in the n.b.a. the struggling orlando magic with the hawks on sunday. he got his second game winner of the year, an 18 foot jump shot, lated ght the magic to a -- leading the magic to a 96-94 win. it was the fourth win over atlanta in the last 21-season games. >> the new york knicks fired their head coach derek fisher after two years. a 41-year-old was sacked a day after the n.b.a.'s team lost the fifth straight game. and have lost nine of the last 10. they were five games back of the final playoff spot. >> sometimes what happens is what you want to get done
doesn't get down, in a situation where you are teaching, thrilling players, that's where, i think, maybe my part is that i may not have communicated enough in that area. and actually told them in our meeting that, you know, i may not have mentioned you as well as i could have. >> that's all your sport for now. now back to david in london. >> and go to aljazeera.com and get all the sport there any time of the day or night. and, of course, all the headline stories too. that's the stop story. turkey and germany agreeing on a plan to help the refugees with the war in syria. . >> the united arab emirates is giving state minister happiness. the prime minister made the announcement on twitter. the minister will be given the job of coordinating all policies to ensure happiness in the community. community.
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only on al jazeera america. thousands of syrians getting ready for the final battle of aleppo, stockpiling supplies in fear of a siege it's good to have your company. you're watching al jazeera live from london. also in this program - the eight-year-old girl pulled alive from the rubble of an apartment block, 60 hours after it was brought down