>> ground-breaking... >> they're firing canisters of gas at us. >> emmy award-winning, investigative series. ♪ . >> hello. this is the news hour, live from london. coming up in the next 60 minutes. >> arrest uganda's main opposition candidate as people head to the polls in p a vote over shadow of claims of fraud. syria's main kurdish armed group denies turkey accusation that it planted a car bomb killing 28 people. prime minister is meeting
with the future of britain in the e.u. >> still right in the middle of a very busy night of europea league action. there's already been one big shocking start. and it is expensively assembled. tumbled in denmark, a round up of the big gains is coming up later. >> we begin where the main opposition presidential candidate has been arrested on election day. the u.s. state department has condemned his detention, saying it called into question the commitment to holding a free poll. he was detain add few hours ago by police after making allegations of vote rigging. >> his arrest was witnessed by our correspondent, he has
more details on what happened. >> members of the opposition party told us a small group of journalists to taketous the house in a residential area, that they said an illegal vote rigging operation was being carried out. when we reached the property, people inside the house jumped over the back fence, the supporters apprehended up the road. they were carries handguns they were also carries handcuffs. there was a police vehicle outside the house when we got. they say this building was a facility a crime investigation intelligence facility. forces say there was a vote rigging operation up side. a short while after that, more armed officers came there was a stand off and they demanded entry inside, eventually he was detaped and taken away to his home where he was released. meanwhile, in other parts of the country, voting went
smoothly, but in many parts they arrived very late, in some area that prompted unrest, and no voting in some stations happened at all. so the commission announced in 15 polling stations and other parts of the country, vote willing be carries out tomorrow instead. >> let's get more on this story a commentator and a contributor for the new african magazine, joseph, thank you for coming in, so there are concerns about the way the election in uganda has been conducted. we can see now that the main opposition candidate has been detained, this is not for the first time. what can we expect as votes are counted and the result comes in. >> it is extremely difficult. the message of being arrested for the second time in a week. and on this occasion, the police eventually when they say that the escorting the
president home. but clearly, i think the incumbent is quite scared. daring him quite seriously, probably for the first time since 2001 we know in most of the areas where it is traditionally strong, including the old western uganda. there is messages of visitors digging in p. >> as you said, it isn't the first time he has stood against them. this is the fourth time he is challenging the incumbent. why is he being seen as more of a threat now than he has been in the past? >> there's evidence when he challenged for the first time in 2011, some including who probably was one of the state indicated that he won. they went to court, and the junks were untwisted with evidence that the win.
so considering what has been happening and what happened the last 12 months there's no doubt that the vast majority of uganda are very tired. claiming rig elections in 1980, and rigged elests in 1980, and powerful 30 years and as you can see what happens, even the nearest polling station to the headquarters of the commission, calling much delay by three hours. how do you explain that. >> they are growing weary but they do they necessarily back the opposition candidate would you say he has been gaining strength? he has, but i think part of the problem with the opposition, is they are prejudiced general way, is the lack of paragraph. and part of the politics across the continent, is many of the politic parties are not necessarily structural issues based. but in unigan da, generally,
most people are rallying over changing agenda and supports policies. >> well, generally change, but also on the other hand, uganda is one of the youngest populations in the world. but if you consider 35 and below, most of them are now in the name self-employed. people hardly have jobs. no hope. massive amount of corruption. there isn't anything numerous that is coming out on it, so really, anybody at the moment -- unfortunately, in the rural parts of the country, a vast majority of the people are intimidated. so you say people in rueful parts of the country are, intimidated but is there enough frustration, and discontent for there to be a challenge to the result, should there be fears of rigging, should people feel as though the vote was stolen from them? >> i think a combination of
both. and where the incumbent gets away with it, they are so perhaps people to the north and southeast, they may probably help to get away with it, and others the population are central and western uganda, where people traditionally support areas, but people are sufficiently aware. how it happens will depend on what happens overnight, but really what has happened the last 34 hours is not particularly good for the economy. >> will it be interesting to see how this unfolds as question get the results in from the election, thank you very much for sharing your analysis with us. >> thank you mow the united nations has announced it will make it's first aid drops of food in syria. the u.n. world food program says it has a concrete plan for carrying out the operation.
it hasn't been able to deliver by road, because it is surrounded by isil controlled territory. food and medicine has made it to five areas where 80,000 civilians are vannedded. >> this was a difficult test for the united nations. to show they could do it. for the government and the armed opposition, but so far, we are quite pleased about the fact that we were able to reach 82,000 people. so it did work, now of course we should go beyond that we should go far beyond that in order to reach everyone in syria who is either besieged or in need of being assists and that is why the idea of air drops has become a very complete proposal which we want to work on. >> now, kurdish fighters based in syria have been blamed for a suicide car bombing in which 28 people
were killed on wednesday night. the president say's evidence that the attack was carries out by the kurdish group noun as the ypg, but they have denied any involvement, saying it's been made a scapegoat to step up the attacks meanwhile, elsewhere in turkey, rebels from the outdoor pkk december nateed a bomb in the southeast killing six soldiers jamal reports. >> it took the government just a few hours to identify those it believes carries out went's attack officials are blaming the group the y.p.g., even though it denies any involvement. a separatist group joined mayly from can you recollectish groups that has been fighting for decades. the investigation continues,
so far nine people linked to the bomb having been taken into custody. and others have been identified. there will be never arrests in due course. that's all the information i can give right now. >> security has become more and more of a concern, in october, a 20 job attack kills close to 100 people, in the capital. just a few weeks ago, ice sit p claimed responsibility after a man blew himself up popular with tourists. all of these are links to the war many syria. turkey has been saying that the allies need to support the fight against those who posesar terrorist. far other powers are concern, they are the allies in the war against isil. now the international community must rectify that policy. >> the balance. >> the y.p.g. in the north, and the links with the p.k.k. we have touched upon, we have
said repeatedly there's a strong link between them. we have been saying this and sooner or later our add lies will understand. early on thursday, it says belong to the p.k.k. in northern iraq, and they have been shelling inside for weeks now it wants to send in ground troops just across the boarder, but so long as syria and the allies control the sky, that option appears to be off the table. unless nato agree to support them. with wednesday's attack comes increases anger towards it's allies, the government here clearly feels it is being let down by the u.s. and nato. this could provide justification to send forces across the border, but the position towards syrian base groups continues to be at
odds with it's allies that difference of opinion looks like it remains a problemmen 16 people have been sentenced to death in iraq. zero people have been convicted so far for the attack. 1700 were killed after the bass was overrun by fighters, more from baghdad it took the judge a little over an hour and a half to deliver the guilty verdicts. and passed the sentence on 16 of the men, and handed down death sentences. also dismissed a case against seven of the men for lack of evidence. and evidence is really the key thing that's cause add lot of controversy here in iraq. quite simply, iraqis haven't been able to see what evidence is against these men, and why they have been convicted of this massacre.
when this occurred it was hugely controversy. when they took over, and they massacred up to 1500, or up to 1700 iraqi air force cadets, the numbers do vary, these cadets were unarmed or at least lightly armed. and they were simply overrun. aisle released pictures of this and they were hugely brutal and very controversial at the time, and now you speak to a lot of the people from the militias, from the iraqi army, and they will tell you one reason that they are fighting against isil is because of this massacre. and for that reason, the trial has been highly lily charged. now this has been going on for a year and a half. we have never really been given the reason why it has been adjourned and delayed. back in june 2015, we did see 24 people also convicted of
the massacre, but they haven't been carries out yet it's been a very politically charged trial. >> more to come for you on the news hour. we are looking at student protests in india. in sport, where nike has terminated their con track with boxer manny pacquiao. >> now barack obama is become the first u.s. president to set foot in cuba in the nearly nine decades. he is planning a visit in march making a further gnaws of relations between the two countries. but the trip has been criticized by some including republican candidates who believes that obama should not visit while the castro
family remains in power. al jazeera has more from havana. >> this is a historic milestone in the relationship between u.s. and cuba. the visit in march is the first by a sitting president in 90 years. two government held a news conference to amongst the visit, a cuban official says obama will get to appreciate cuban hospitality, and the reality of life here. the normalization between the two countries and the territory occupied by naval base in guantanamo has to be returned. >> in the 16 months since obama aunderstand nod he would begin normalizing relationships, barrier after barrier has dropped. last summer, the u.s. reopened it's embassy, and this week, aviation agreement was reached that will allow the presumption of commercial flights between the two countries. and now, president raul castro will host president
obama and the first lady once he gets here he will know what it is like. i suppose what he knows is what he has seen or heard in the news. but once her here he will know the truth. >> they need to an end that blockade finally, and open up commerce. because cubans here in the streets are spending a lot of money, and everything is very expensive. >> critics say the u.s. is making too many concessions without significant reforms here on the island. specifically with regard to human rights and access to information. president obama says he will address the issue of human rights and also meet with a wide cross section of society, officials even say that the government is open to speaking about human rights in both countries. natasha al jazeera, havana cuba. >> british prime minister david cameron has said that he is battling for britain as he arrived for a crucial e. u. summit.
cameron wants to return with a reform package ahead of a referendum that could be held as soon as june. he faces resistence from other e.u. leaders to some of his key demands. al jazeera joins us live now from brussells. emma, is there any indication if a deal might be close? >> a deal -- certainly wouldn't be close right now, we know there is a battle on he certainly has a battle on his hands. we hear reports that perhaps things are not going as much as he has hoped. that's no great surprise considering how different sides in this arguement were. but earlier, when he arrived he was full of very strong language saying he was fighting for a good deal for britain. >> we got some important work to do today and tomorrow, and it is going to be hard. i will be battling for britain, if we can get a good deal, i will take it but i
will not take a deal that doesn't mean what we need. it is much more important to get this right, than to do anything in a rush. with goodwill, and hard work, we can get a better deal. >> so emma, tell us more about what this deal involved what does he need to get from his eu. colleagues to satisfy voters and of course members of his own party back home? >> well, he needs to get a good deal, but that is going to be difficult. we know in the next few hours he will be meeting members of the group. now they are made up of the eastern block countries and we know that they are opposed to some of the proposals, certainly around migrant benefits. we know that will can be difficult for him. even if he get as deal, will it be one which he will of course sell as a good one but will it be good enough to satisfy the british public? of course, in the u.k. a lot of people are undecided about
which path they should take, should it send e.u. as one of the original members or should it leave and take it's own path. and if he gets what he would call a good deal, he could announce the referendum and that could be as soon as the twenty-third of june. all right, thank you very much. bringing us all the latest from that e.u. summit. now, police in the capitol have used tear gas to disperse hundreds. veterans were not special, just because they fought in the war of liberation. many of the protestors support the vice president who is himself a veteran, and the faction in the ruling par city that rivals one led by mrs. mcgarvey. the u.n. has condemn add outbreak of fighting at the peace keeping base. the aid group of doctors without borders says at least
18 people have been killed and as many as 40 injuries. it says two of the staff members were among those killed. and it is shelters civilians, violence between ethnic and communities has broken out many the past few days. meanwhile, efforts to bring peace to the young nation are underway, parts of the peace deal recently signed by the government in opposition are being put into place. it is hoped that it will end fighting which is left tens of thousands dead since breaking out in 2013. al jazeera is in juba. the key pass signed to bring to an end two years of civil war, and according to this agreement, neither government nor the opposition, can keep more than 3,000 security personnel in hour. the rest have move
35-kilometers outside. >> we are mobilizing the agreement to the army. it will only be the presidential guards. it will be the guards in the military barracks defense, the police, these forces should remove the final impediment. they have already been appointed first by the president, but he hasn't been oto juba since the war started. now that the troops are leaving [inaudible] paving the way for him to come back in person. two palestinians have been shot after stapping two israelis. one of them has died of his injuries. the media says the teenagers entered the store and attacked the israelis before being shot by an unidentified bystander.
meanwhile, an israeli court has reject add request by a ink her striking journalist to be moved to a hospital many h the west bank. he has been at a civilian hospital after he started refusing food in protest against his detention. he was arrested in november under a controversial policy that allowed detention without charge or trial. israel accuses him of being a hamas operative. a group of school children have staged a protest in support. the students wrote letters to the head in gaza urging him to help the hunger strike and gain his freedom. now thousands of people have taken to the streets as the capitol demanding the release in charges. the arrest has sparked an intent and country wide debate over free speech in
the world's biggest democracy. chants of solidarity, the university where students was arrested and charges students about vests and the general public join the march. posters declared that the issue was bicker than one jailed student it is happening everywhere, and the kind of -- that is what is most frightening. >> we have similar discussions that's a basic right. we question everything, but this does not mean that we are radicals. >> the crowd grows as it makes it's way through the city bearing the face he was arrested on friday, accused
of holding ab event in which anti-slogans were used. >> this is an issue that has divide add country, it is significant part of the population believed that the arrests is not a crack down on decent, they see it instead as the government doing it's duty to safeguard the nation. >> the sentiment popular with right wing organizations. >> anyone who is challenging the authority of the country, anyone's right. all about the world to deconstruct the national dialog. >> the law is left over from colonial times when it is used to detain several prominent figures including gandhi. aplayed it today proving controversial. >> it isn't right.
and calling the person a traitor. this obviously needs more debate. we need a clearer understanding of what it is. but protestors here say the events has highlighted growing international wrens, where room for debate is rapidly shrinking. al jazeera, new delhi. >> stair with us on the news hour. the pope called for the use of contraception to fight the zika virus. and makes some comments about donald trump. free speech under threat, why activists are being jailed for defending national honor. and coming up in sport, the new multimillion dollars findings reports the duty, robin is standing by
>> 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. contender was detained by
police for a few hours after they uncovered evidence of vote rigging. turkey says syrian rebels are behind wednesday's bomb attack that left at least 28 people dead. but the group known as the ypg denies that claim. and barack obama will become the first u.s. president to set foot on cuban soil in nearly nine decades. his visit in march mark as further thawing of relations between the two countries. let's head to washington, d.c., he is the executive director of the victims of communism memorial. this aims to educate people on what it views as the grim legacy left by communism around the world. so mixed emotions and strong opinions about president obama's upcoming trip but it is certainly a watershed moment, isn't it? >> it is definitely historic,
it is the first time in some 80 yearns a sitting president has visited the island of cuba, the thing as issue is we all the do want a free prosperous cuba. that is with the united states, i should say that we all want that except for recall castro. and even the president, president obama mentioned that there would be no need for him to visit the island unless there has been guaranteed there would be political or economic reform in the country. or greater respect for human rights. however, we have not seen that, in the year since the united states announced an opening with cuba, there has been a uptick of political prisoners, some 8,000 arbitrary detentions and arrests in the last year, there are currently 60 at least, but between 60 and perhaps 120 prisoners of conscious in cuba right now.
as you say, there is certainly progress has been made on the human rights issue, but the united states has had long standing relationships with governments in many parts of the world welt before the presidency of obama governments that have a questionable record on human rights what is there to be achieved by continuing to isolate cuba? >> you are right. we have enganged and had economic opens with street ma'am, and china. both of those communist regimes. but in both of those instances decades ago, we got something for it. there was either economic or political reform, in some way. we negotiated very heavily and traded with the soviet union when it still existed and we had a great reason to do it, we had issues missile defense, and things of that nature at stake. here can cuba we have no
reason to pretend that the castro regime that is supporting regimes throughout latin person, which continues to brutally suppress the freedoms of it's often citizens, we have no reason to think they are going to reform and we haven't used any leverage we had for frankly offering the party in cuba great legitimacy. >> but cuba hasn't been granted everything it was seeking. you still have the u.s. economic embargo in place, and sanctions are unlikely to be lifted any time soon. >> yes. when we speak with the families of those who have been detained arbitrarily, when we speak to those who have family member whose have been killed, because they were lily and politically a threat to the regime, they feel that the current u.s. position towards cuba has in some sense beshared them. for many decades the united
states represented the interest of the people of cuba. and there is a threat at this moment, that the interest of the party in cuba. and so it's an opportunity for president obama to emphasis that america stands with the people of cuba. even though at the moment, we are diplomatically enganging with the castro regime. but there has to be accountable for past crimes. innocent killings, and there has to be a brighter future and that future cannot be based on single party dictatorship and on lies about the past. and so it is a historic moment, and it is great opportunity to speak for the disdents in cuba, president obama could meet some of these individuals and that would be a great testament to the fact that the united states sees a freer future for them. >> mariane smith, thank you for getting us your opinion.
>> thank you. >> it is the first time in 20 years the price has increased. part of emergency measures in a country that has the highest inflation rate in the world. al jazeera is joins us live now, so we are talking about a significant hike here, the largest in some two decades what's been the reaction there? >> =, the streets have been relatively calm, both wednesday and today thursday although it sounds impressive, a 6000% hike, what this means is you will no longer be able to buy the cheapest petrol in the world and fill your tank. for less than one u.s. cent. but you will be 80 to fill up your tank. so again maybe a bit too
early to gauge what the reactions are going to be, but certainly as of now, what we have been hearing is these ward much needed reforms and if anything they are arrived too little and perhaps too late. economists have been critical says they are insufficient, and that in order to really get the economy back into gear a deeper devaluation was needed and everything a deeper hike in the price of oil. >> tell us how it works there? why raising the price is such a complicated process? >> for the first time in venezuela, which at the time was considered to be the most stable democracy, was rocked by a series of rioting this was a country that was not used to seeing this kind of
social upheaval. like you said, it has taken went years to take this measure, and even now it's been taken it's been taken in the a timid way. certainly in the streets although the mood is chalk, there's a looming fear that the price of petro could lead to the price in public transportation, and even in p the cost of food, and that this in turn in a country that is suffering would lead to a type of upheaval like one we saw more than 25 years ago. >> thank you very much with all the latest. >> pope francis says women threatened by zika virus can use artificial contraception. he made the comments after the tour of mexico. he was also asked his view on donald trump's stance on immigration. the pope said anyone who wants to bill a border wall
is not a christian. up from has called that remarkable disgraceful. >> as the end of the day, a human being is a political animal. i will leave that up to your judgement, but a person who only thinks about making walls again and again, and not making bridges is not a christian. the pope is being told that toon is not a nice person, i am a very nice person. something to the official that maybe donald trump isn't christian. i was surprised, but i am a christian. for a religious leader to question a person's faith is disgraceful. i am proud to be a christian, and as president i will not allow christianity to be
consistly attacks and weakened unlike what is happened now with our current president. a demonstration has been held to protest against what some are calling the knights of the long diggers. a reference to a nazi purge in the 1930's. the office says the structures were illegal, but the owners insist they have the right to be there, a memorial wreath layed on thursday for small businesses. the mayor has flouted the country's constitution and dealt a serious blow here according to this opposition politician. >> tomorrow they won't come to businessman. they will come to ordinary citizens. they tell you to get out. we have no business here. >> early one morning bulldozers moved around 100 buildings across the capitol.
small shopping centers, kiosks, stores, all pulverized. according to city authorities these premises were ugly, and didn't have the right documents. but owners say they proved time and time again, and had the legal right to be there. >> the constitution is the main law of the russian fed race. now any official wipes his boots on the constitution, any official without a legal court decision called our property documents useless. it is very wrong when someone can slander anyone and based on that take property away from you, it is scary when this happens. >> the mayors office has been trying to tidy up for several years. the legacy that the chaotic and law less 1990's, has been raised. they say this is as much about corruption and kick backs as it is about urban regeneration. but the city insists it is
doing everything by the book. >> first of all, the decision was made according to law, secondly we are creating open spaces for residents. we are opening entrances squares for people to walk without obstruction to relax. we are fixing safety issues and removing structures to allow free access in case of emergency. there's been little word from the authority on the wisdom of destroying small businesses, in a time of economic crisis. and the owners are unlikely to see any compensation. >> no one is really arguing that the buildings which stood in places like this all over moscow were particularly attractive, and maybe the city will actually be better with them gone. but that's not really the point, the point is whether russia is a country which supports and encouraging small businesses, and whether any owner can really feel safe that a bulldozer won't come smashing
through the window at any moment. al jazeera, moscow. >> now two men in kazakhstan have been sentenced to at least two years in jail for offending national pride and honor. a posted parts of an unpublished book on facebook. the ruling has alarmed observer whose say the government continues to harass even it's most minor critics from kazakhstan. exploring the identity, is central to his art. recasting something familiar with a sacred symbol whether his works are inspired in reverence or reskated depends on one's opinion and opinion really matters in today's kazakhstan. >> anyone can get of thed and try to take me to court, depending on the way the wind is blowing. yes, such dangerous times we
live in now. >> last month two men were handed jail sentencing for posting excerpts on facebook from material which allegedly offended national pride and honor. since 2012, dozens have been prosecuted for incitement, among them environmental activists and this blogger, who said that kazakhstan should be part of russia. many cases were filed under article 174 of kazakhstan's criminal code. article 174 criminalizes actions that incite social national tribal racial class or religious hatred. or insults the dignity, and honor, the critics say that's a far too vague definition, open to interpretation and abuse. >> rights groups warn that anyone can be a target. there's a lot of gaps in the
law, a lot of ignorance. very little tolerance among the population as a whole. very little cultural discussion. >> prosecutions are justified says the government, when the diverse population and it's sovereignsy are threatens it is a very different region, and for us state within society, enter ethnic harmony, religious harmony, this is one of the most important volumes in kazakhstan. >> kazakhstan occupied an uncomfortable value qume, beneathner the europe nor asia between two super power neighbors. >> i don't want to harm the image of kazakhstan. i don't want to offend my own people. but he believes art should have no red lines.
certainly not thin ones between self-expression and a edition. al jazeera it is almost five years since japan was hit by a tsunami caused by a massive earthquake. nearly 16,000 people died and many are still missing as part of our series al jazeera spoke to one man that lost two children aged eight and three. >> i am from an army. i lost my parents, and two children in the tsunami. the children grew up here, and there's so many memories of them many the house. they had been alive, i would have del moished it right away, and i would have moved away somewhere completely different to build a new house. but for me, this is the only place where i lived with my children.
it was hard to agree to have it demolished. it is hard for me to see the ocean. it made me think about a lot of things. even if the sun was rising and the way the waves were shimmering, it made me think the ocean took my family away. i found my daughter's body. they were everything to me. if i had been able to find qataro i would have hugged him, apologized to him, and ended my life there. about a year later i realized he did not come back to me so he could keep me alive. today i have my wife and my daughter, so i do in the think about committing suicide, but as a parent it is our most important job to protect the children. the disaster has no end in my mind. clearing up the debris,
building new facilities is not reconstruction. it is the feeling that my heart finally lifts up that will be the sign of recovery. with his story. and the site of the nuclear disaster about 8,000 people have still working on the initial stage of the decommissioning the reactors. there is more to come for you on the news hour, live from the lense of a child refugee, a berlin film festival bends the rules for a very special screening. and in sport a former world number one getting back to the dubai tennis champion.
one of the main themes at this year's berlin film festival is the search for security and a better life. a special screening for one high profile film. children living in refugee camps as nadine barber explains. >> strictly speaking it is not a documentary. but it is probably as close as you can get to experiencing this refugee camp without traveling to the turkish syria border. life on the border were full imed by eight children living in camps after fleeing war
and isil attacks the group talked into these cameras and helped them script scenes. and some of the stories that emerged are just too traumatic to show. some of the kids we wanted to make to give them the camera to talk about this stuff, so we didn't want to tell them to shoot this story what is different. it is like what has happened to them. >> the movie does feature harrowing scenes like where 14-year-old co director returned to the bombed out town looking for their parents home. but there are lighter moments
too like when they get to see a hollywood blockbuster. and now the children's own film is getting a special screening at the berlin thanks to some rule bending. >> it goes against our regulations we don't screen filmed made by children. but this was so strong, and of course the scene is so song, and what is coming out of this film is so strong, and necessary, we do need to show that here in berlin. so we create add platform for it. >> the experience was an intense one for all involved and for one member it had led to debt threats. >> i had to leave iraqi i went to turkey and then on to greece, and now i am in germany as a film maker it is hard doing that great work and then being forced to leave. >> the issue has become a lot
more controversial with films like life on the border, this year's festival is providing the reminder of the kind of conditions many of those refugees have left behind. nadine barber, al jeer, berlin. >> robin now with the latest sport. >> thank you very much. good to have you along, only one place to start, where there's been a huge upset in denmark. they have play add competitive game in two months. they managed to sur rend ear lead many the last 32 and eventually lose 2-1. got united going, allowed two key players through injury struck in the 37th minute but those celebrations relatively shoes lived interestingly won just one out those ten games and added one more to wrap up the win. to their 11th defeat of the
season 1-1 at italy's their last first leg tie, the visitors leading at half time of a massive penalty, that lead didn't last long either. the equal leader shortly before the mark, and on thursday. 15 goats in on thursday, pick up the late matches those are comes to a close right now, they joined the no goals in that game yet. also it is 1-1 in istanbul at the moment. from spain 1-nil running absolutely live, the end of the five goal at the moment. china's big money and scored chelsea ramirez also involved in record transfers to the super league linking up with
teammates. the chinese record twice in the space of ten days. for 56 last week, the first big league assignment, big assignment comes in the form of an asian opening match in less than a week's time beijing champions league is not playing in australia, because they won the league, but they have great expectations for the next three to five years to become asian champions and i am glad to be a part of it. >> with both vice presidents that's the south african driver. meanwhile asia's football governorring body has urged members to vote at the fifa presidential elections. in a meeting on wednesday,
the chairman richard lidle members to support instead of critics jordan. the elections have been placed in zurich next week. >> has been questioned by police in native senegal over allegations of money launders and corruption. he is a former marketing consultant at the world athletic governing body. he seen in these empages wearing white as wanted by interpoll over his involvement in a bribery and extortion. involving the russian athlete and covering up of doping details. senegal will not extradite, and he could be arrested if he leaves his home country. he is also the subject of a corruption investigation. >> terminated the contract of boxer manny pacquiao over comments he made about homosexuality. and it opposes any kind of
discrimination, and have supporting the lgbt community, eight time world champion will face timly bradley in april, and is running for a seat in the philippine senate in may's elections. >> actually it was their decision, and i respect it. our contract is ended apart from sponsoring the boxing. >> top seed has been knocked out of the dubai tennis champions the second round match less than nearly two hours. winning the state set she is uhm against barbara. formula 1 news now, red bull are expecting yet another difficult year, last season, was the first time since both that they didn't win a single race. now red bull has launch add new look on an old car, they are keeping their new vehicle hidden until testing starts next week.
certainly looks good, it has a stealth look about it, so yeah if you can't win, as long as you look guard, that's the second thing you want to do. i obviously have faith and optimism. how much better, we will see, but i think we can get closer. to more regular podiums and hopefully get back in the winning column. >> nathan holeman leads after the first round of the champion, taking place australian in the first round seven under par. now former winner and 20 sen open champion is just three shots behind at the royal golf club. it was ant good day for former world number one. puts him in joint position. >> chicago black hawks seem
to be regular visitors the the white house. stanley cup owners have stopped by to visit barack obama for the third time in six years. as part of the celebration for landing the title. he was presented with a personalized jersey, and they even handed the president a permanent parking pass to the arena, which is called the best gift he has ever received at the white house. in london. >> yeah, not too bad. now an australian town has been overrun with tumble weed. a wild tumble weed known as harry panic that's what it is called, it congress grated around homes in the rueful town. as winds picked up the situation got worse. with tumble weed covering properties gardens and garages. much more still to come for you in the next news hour, but a full round at the top stories after the break, see you then.
>> what in god's name makes you think that you can handle stress, anxiety, depression... post-traumatic stress? >> the closest i got was sitting in my truck, gun in hand. >> who will save america's heroes? >> i wish he'd been able to talk to somebody. >> "faultlines". >> what do we want? >> al jazeera america's hard-hitting... >> today the will be arrested. >> ground-breaking... >> they're firing canisters of gas at us. >> emmy award-winning, investigative series.
police briefly arrest uganda's main opposition candidate. over claims of voter fraud. >> hello. you are watching al jazeera live from london, also coming up, syria's main armed group denied can you recollectty's accusation that it was behind a bombing that kills 28 people. prime minister david cameron is in brussells with britain's future in the e.u. many the bat lance. and punished at the