tv Weekend News Al Jazeera February 28, 2016 5:00am-6:01am EST
. >> announcer: this is al jazeera. hello. welcome to the al jazeera newshour. coming up in the next 60 minutes - accusations of multiple violations by syrian government forces. a partial ceasefire enters its second day iran's reformist sweep the parliamentary election in the capital tehran. plus... >> i'm mohammed jamjoom in sweden, where refugees tell us they are treated well, but
town's folk say resentment is growing. >> and how graffiti artists are brightening communities by turning containers into works of art now, syria's opposition is accusing government forces of multiple violations during the first 24 hours of a conditional ceasefire. the coalition says the regime attacked 15 rebel held areas across syria with heavy machine-gun, artillery and barrel bombs. the russian military carried out air strikes in the aleppo province. we are joined from the turkish city. the russians were a power that brokered the ceasefire. >> why are they resuming air strikes? >> well, according to the russians, they have attacked a
number of villages in aleppo's western countryside. they are saying they are targetting al nusra front, which is the rebel group with links to al-qaeda. that group was excluded in the truce deal and agreement between the u.s. and russia. activists are saying, denying the presence of al nusra front in the three villages in aleppo. there's also fighting in latakia. the rebels there have been attacked by government forces, accusing the regime of killing their members. the latest development, according to russia's newsagency, it is saying that it
got the russian center to receive information that turkey might have attack the positions inside syria. there has been no confirmation from the turkish side at all. >> is it precisely the situation that some were worrying about. what kind of mechanism is there to monitor who is attacking and who is hit on the ground? >> well, it's not clear. everyone has their own mechanism. the syrian opposition, the main group in exile saying it set up its own military committee to monitor the ceasefire. they sent a statement saying the regime violated 15 areas. you have the russians setting up a center in the military base,
and the syrian regime and americans are involved. you have stefan demist era saying there are mechanisms. you can guess how complicated it is, and the rebels are monitoring the ceasefire. >> it's a complicated situation. is it less complicated when it comes to aid deliveries. >> this is the hope for the u.n. there was a statement red to 24 february and in that statement he expected a convoy will go to the besieged areas.
we are told that because of logistical reasons that has not happened. they hope by monday they'll get the necessary paperwork, and you can imagine the logistics of setting up convoys to do different areas is complicated. you need permission from the government and you need to coordinate with whoever is in control of certain areas. the areas that the u.n. spect to deliver aid to, they've had aid in the last few days before the ceasefire started. in areas that has been besieged for years, they haven't had any sort of aid. >> all 30 parliamentary seats in tehran, iran's biggest voting district have been taken by
reformis reformists. it's a change from previous elections, dominated by conservatives. it's seen as a test for hassan rouhani, after he secured a nuclear deal with world world last year. let's take a closer look at the results. voting was held to fill the 290 seat parliament and an 88 member assembly of experts. that's the body responsible for selecting the next supreme leader. al lies of hassan rouhani, and the former president lead the race for the assembly of experts. in parliament results show reformists took the 30 seats, as i mentioned. let's go live to jonah hull. i imagine the smile on hassan rouhani's face got a bit bigger today. >> you'd have to guess that. the results are looking like an
astounding endorsement of him and his policies in a way with the nuclear deal, and the lifting of international sanctions. the final picture will emerge in the coming hours, but the adrian brown results are astonishing. let's get analysis from my guest, a professor from the tehran university. a clean sweep for reformists and moderates in tehran, that doesn't indicate a majority in the country. massive advances and a big endorsement. >> yes, i think in tehran the president will be happy that he did very well. the results across iran are amazing. the second largest city, you have the principalist win. >> the principalist being the
ultra conservatives. >> for the moderate conservativives, they are different groups and parties. two very large cities that are mixed, it's mixed across the bored. i would have thought that the result in the major cities would be similar to one another. but they are different. >> to be clear, we are not talking about a win for the reformists, they pooled reformists with prague mattists or moderates. they would have had a big boost. dissent on the streets. the locking up of their world. is there an open half to reform. >> this generation has had
significant gains in tehran, and are different to those that carried out the riots in 2009. they were one of the people that grid siffed... >> the key leader now. >> he criticized them for creating riots and believed in results to be valid. we have a moderate reformist action. there are now extremist elements. on the other hand conservatives may have a majority. i'm guessing the speaker of parliament, they are moderate. there's a convergens towards the center. >> there's still a big body of ultra conservative support.
they'll have a strong presence, and there are conservative safeguards built into the system. how do you think they may react to the result? >> i don't think anyone has problems with the result. i think it's welcome. the next parliament - i think everyone won in a way. president hassan rouhani had an endorsement in tehran. he didn't win across the country. on the other hand, the principalist did poorly in tehran, the reformist, the sort of performer, i think they lost. but the moderate reformist wants. everyone can spin it in their own way and say it was a victory. taking into account that this region is unstable and we are surrounded by civil war and
dictatorships, the faster tehran has the elections and they are unpredictable is a huge plus for the country. >> we'll leave it there. the headline will be a big endorsement for the reformist. the subtext, no sea change overnight. >> thank you so much. jonah hull from tehran. >> reports from yemen say 30 people have been killed in air strikes in a market outside the capital. no one claimed responsibility. security officials are blaming the saudi-led coalition. locals say mean of the dead are civilians. forces loyal for the government, backed by the coalition troops, trying to retake sanaa, which fell to houthi rebels in 2014. the brigadier general, the spokesperson says he doubts civilians were killed. >> have been hearing the
distance at day one of the operation in yemen. and we know the militias when we have the rush on them. those trying to target. they were among the civilians. we know that what we did, we tart the brigade which is aro d around - abiding by the militias. there's no civilian in the area. most of this is tighter. today we know that most of the identities don't have this on the ground. somehow there is no sufficient
local. all of these belong to militias. there is no official people who can give an official story. >> the military comes under attack by fighters across the country. a number of policemen were kidnapped after an attack. the nearby village was raided by the group. 18 policemen were killed during an i.s.i.l. assault near fallujah more to come here on al jazeera. >> despite what you hear, we don't need to make america great again, america never stopped being great. >> hillary clinton gains momentum ahead of super-tuesday, winning the democratic primary in south carolina no longer in limbo, the democratic republic of congo let's orphans unite with
overseas adoptive parents in sport cristiano ronaldo may be in hot water with his real madrid team-mates. joel explains why, later in the show. >> 26 coal minesers have been pronounced dead following a job explosion in northern russia, killing six people, including five rescuers searching for the missing minors following an explosion on thursday. we are joined from moscow. what went wrong in the rescue operation? >> it seems like a gas explosion, the disaster unfolding since 25th of february. the first killed him people, trapping 26 more in the rescue
effort mounted to try to pull them out. there was another explosion killing perhaps five rescuers and a minor. the company is trying to work out what to do next. fires are burning underground. flooding the mine to put the fires out, or the shut off and trying to as fixiate the flames. i don't need to spell out what that might mean for anyone that is alive under ground, but the emergency's ministry says the conditions are so severe they can't believe anyone could be alive. >> severe conditions indeed. >> tell us about the safety record that they might have in russia. >> it's not envoyable. it has a bad operation for safety, but considered one of
the most dangerous places in the world. to be a miner. there are many reasons for this. there's a load of poorly maintained areas. and they have been upkept or developed. and then there's the safety regulations which are there on paper, but not properly enforced. and adding on top of that, the fact that many of the mines are in the remote part of russia. it's way up in the arctic circle. when things go wrong, and they do regularly. there was a vital accident in 2006 that killed 100 people, and another in 2010. when the accidents happen in the remote parts of russia, it's difficult to put into place a proper rescue operation. >> rory challands there from
moscow a referendum is being held in switzerland on expelling foreigners with criminal records. the right wing party is deposing to deport those that commit two minor offenses, with no rite of appeal. the offenses include drivers running a red light and speeding. critics condemn the motives of the party as dangerously discriminatory a small town takes in one of the highest numbers of refugees. local authorities say the resources are stretched and they can't take any more. mohammed jamjoom reports, refugees say they can't go home either. >> he's further from iraq than he imagined. the last thing he is is homesick. i'm looking. i feel safe. now i'm here where things are
safe. how could i not feel good. >> without a lot to do, the 24 yooefrl gets bored. waiting to find out if he'll get asylum. >> i didn't come here to play and laugh. i came on my own to work and survive. >> that feeling is reflected by the people that live and work at this center. who say the presence of refugees in the long run will help. >> i would say to use the potential to benefit the country, everyone in the future. so far the biggest challenge is fining enough for everyone housed here to do. the sentiment is the positive. here, a town that had to wait up for reality, resentment is
growing. locals are happy to support the refugees, but there's not a lot more that they can do. >> we need a break. more than 100,000 came to seek asylum. in this municipality we have little housing and jobs are not created in the way we need to integrate the numbers arriving. if we help more people, others need to help too, so we can get our systems safe. >> mohammed so traumatized by the war in iraq, and the difficulties of his journey takes none of this for granted. he's aware that he could be denied asylum. >> if that happens, i'll tell them to kill me here. here they would bury me. in iraq they'd kill me and throw
my body in the street. >> as realistic as resilient. mohammed, without a job or home, found a way to stay positive. now he want to find a way to stay in sweden the u.n. is warning of a growing humanitarian challenge along macedonia's boarder. refugees making their way to the pest of northern europe have been stopped from crossing forcing many into overcrowded camps. more than 5,000 have been stranded. only some have been allowed to cross. protests were staged outside. protestors say they were putting pressure on greece.
>> ireland's prime minister conceded the governing coalition would not return to power because of losses in the parliamentary election. they may have to try to form a new coalition. this update from dublin. >> reporter: it has been a bruising election for the outgoing coalition of the irish labour party. difficult conditions await the outgoing public if they hope to hold on to power. do they stick together and team up with independent parties, or do the party of the prime minister team up with his arch rival. politically there's not much separating the two parties. they share the same vision for the future of irelands and the economy. one is center left, one is center right. the differences go way back. 90 years to the fill war. many believe now is the time to
put aside differences in the interests of economic and political stability. it's an important year for the country. 100 years since the 1916 uprising against british colonial rule. never before has ireland wanted to show that it's in control of its landscape and economy. when the parliament convenience on march the 10th, people are hoping to know what the make-up of the government will be. until then, the future of ireland hangs in the balance hillary clinton won the latest democratic primary in south carolina. next up is super-tuesday with 12 states at stake for both clinton and the republican front runner donald trump. we have this report from columbia. >> victory by a wide margin in josh starling for hillary clinton. >> tomorrow this campaign goes national.
>> reporter: she's now set her sights on demonstrating she's the democrat nom neep. nee. -- nominee. >> we don't need to make america great again. america never stopped being grate. >> bernie sanders is not giving up. campaigning in other states, he's showing he's still viableful. >> what this campaign is about is not just lecking a president, it's about transforming america it's about thinking bid in the kind of country we want to become. >> also, establishment candidates like ted cruz. marco rubio faces a similar
challenge, the pressure that the campaign faces, evidence of verbal sparring between the candidates. >> there's a growing consensus that we cannot nominate a con artist to be head of the lincoln&rooegon, and head of the conservative movement. >> his attacks are to maintain the momentum of donald trump, pulling ahead in 8 of 12 states voting on super-tuesday. despite his lead donald trump was belittling his opponents. >> i'll address little marco rubio. this guy has a fresh mouth. he's a nast yi guy and it thought ted cruz was a liar. marco rubio is worse. he's worse. >> reporter: the test for the candidates comes on deuce. hillary clinton is counting on the support of african-american and latino voters, who handed her a win in south carolina, and
could cover the securest path to securing the democratic nomination. >> rob is here to tell us about the weather and the harsh iberian winter. >> yes, it came, it's still going, showing no signs of abatement. there are a couple out in the middle of the atlantic, the canary islands. you think of a lovely resort. what happens in the winter? this is what's. it's an unusual picture. it snows this is an area where you go for sunbathing. these are croll cannic ireland. it's beautiful. i have to say. and probably will be more snow. it's given 81 millimetres of rain. it doesn't tell the whole story. a good part is high up.
so, for example, in the north-west, the picture is of snow. it's of the mainland. where they run the balls in pamplona. winter snow is falling. it's given to winds. rain, snow and strong winds wrapped around the stormy system. i think the rain will be the thing for italy. but you get to the mountains, and overnight tonight and tomorrow snow spreads on the mountains. winter continues. >> you shattered my image there of spain. thanks for that democratic republic of congo allows 220 children to join their adoptive parents abroad.
900 others are in limbo. they are being reviewed. adoptions were suspended in 2013 over child abuse and trafficking concerns. this report from ken chatta. >> reporter: these are some of ken charta's destitute children, they have been orphaned or abandoned and are taken care at this home. this girl was found alone on the streets in a township. the 92 children are here waiting to be adopted. the government suspended adoptions. it's been tough for the home. >> translation: we have to keep children that are adopted. it's hard to take ware of all of them and provide their basic needs. wrmpingts things may -- >> reporter: things may get better. many children have been adopted,
and issued with visas, allowing them to travel. after years of waiting. they can join adoptive families in france. in kamchatka you find abandoned children. some of whom the government says are abused in foreign countries. since the ban, there has been cases of child smuggling. the this woman says her 4-year-old twins were taken. she said they were taken to an orphanage in the capital. they arrived too late. all she had to go on is a picture of an american film who has her children in the u.s. >> i want to tell whoever has my children to return them. i'm not asking for anything else. i have nowhere to live in the city. i've been sleeping on the floor. i have been robbed.
but i will not go home without my children. >> reporter: this person returns an international adoption agency. they have a bill before parliament, saying it could see the lifting of the moratorium and regulations. >> if passed the law will have an ability to monitor children. if properly implemented child trafficking will be a thing. past. >> back at the home they may be too young to understand how a new improved law may help them. those that take care of the children want to see them placed in stable loving families here or abroad. >> still to come - nigeria tries to put its best foot forward as the economy tanks from low oil prices. >> the first from a film that won international acclaim, and a
attacked with guns and barrel bombs. vote counting following friday's elections in iran confirmed gains for reformist politicians, winning all 31 seats in the biggest voting district - the capital i.s.i.l. fighters attacked iraqi soldiers west of baghdad. police were captured in a separate attack. 18 policemen were killed during an assault on a military barracks near fallujah. >> nigeria's president is in qatar to discuss falling oil prices. both are members of o.p.e.c. the nigerian economy grew at its slowest pace in 16 years. inflation soared to 10%. government world are under pressure to further devalue
currency. >> not everyone is convinced of the government campaign. >> it can lead them ... >> reporter: this schumacher supports -- shoe-maker supports a campaign to get people to buy from his own country. he'll make shoes from leather. he could only sell them tore $30. bus because some nigerians have a bias against home made goods. they have to sell cheaply. >> they feel that those made in nigeria are not superior, which i feel they are having a wrong notion towards it. >> reporter: such attitudes towards local goods may affect the government's campaign. it placed a ban on importation of more than 40 its and
restrictions on access to foreign current city. neither worked to improve the economy in the face of falling revenue. >> the senator is leading the campaign. >> the world of nigeria are the greatest consumers of foreign goods and services. the world of nigeria - all they care about is a gauci bag, role ex watch, trip to dubai, houses abroad. something to them - eat nigerian food, help the farmers grow products. do what you can to sustain your economy, otherwise we will collapse. >> critics of the government campaign says getting people to buy goods made in nigeria mr not solve the economic crisis. and argue with 70% of people living below the poverty line, most do not have the money. the real solution is diversifying the academy away from an overdependence on oil.
>> there are other challenges. >> electricity, it's not available. most of this, the generators are inside. they are not there to combat the goods. the cost of moving, it is extensive. >> the government is working to reduce dependency and improve things like businessman. buying nigerian goods can improve the economy the global plunge in oil prices hit african equalities are dependent on it. it makes up 80% of nigeria's exports. seeing a drop in the g.d.p. growth rate slashed in half of one year. angola was the second largest.
forcing it to cut budget spending by 40%. revenue from oil contributed close to 60% of algeria's economy. plummeting prices reduced exports by half. i'm joined by a financial analyst. telling us about the impact low oil prices had on african economies. >> the problem with this is oil prices are forecasts to remain low. people talk about economic diversion. i think they are prepared to face this in the medium term? >> i think the majority of oil and commodity producers are in trouble. as they were riding high with oil above $100, it's an
exponential trees. i think the president is doing the right thing. the curb of history shows you cannot fight the markets. the president is running out of money. this can't go on. the disruptive moment will come. i don't see nigeria growing. he's taking a bet. a single number on the roulette wheel, and he's not moving from it. that is the problem. in angola, he wants to stay in power. he tries to leverage the bommarito street fleet. he's borrowing more money and will compound the problem. is looks like a revolutionary problem that can tip at any
moment. then you have a zuptkar economy. barclays is the start of an avalanche of exits. when you look across the continent. what is the high flyer - whilst there is no silver bullet. i don't think any of the world have got to crips with the situation or are equipped to come to grimes with the situation. is that the ultimate solution. >> everyone. >> angola devalued their currency. they are suffering. >> who is going to put a single currency into the government. when you know you'll take a hair cut.
stockmarkets have crashed. the likes of those pumping up the story. this might make the country rally. you have to adjust. you have to allow people to find a fairer level in which to enter the market. if you have an artificial market. three or four, different numbers, massive effects, and ultimately a difficult situation. they are going to and they are working on a non-deal road show basis. he will get some money. there's only one phone call you can make.
the longer you kick and scream, the worse it becomes. >> thank you for that analysis. >> zimbabwe's ruling party threw a lavish 92nd birthday party for the president. it comes at a time when zimbabweans face food shortages caused by drought and a weak economy. >> he used his speech to warn against fighting. the opposition movement for democratic change described the event as obscene. demonstrators in myanmar don't want australian to become the -- aung san suy kyi to become the next head of state. hundreds rally against changes to the constitution, barring anyone with foreign family members to be leader. aung san suy kyi's late husband was british and her sons. the national lead for democracy wants the law changed. they won the landslide victory in november teenage pregnancy rates across the world declined,
except in the philippines, according to the u.n. recent government cuts are not helping the situation. >> reporter: van eta is 22 years old. she has two boys, and a baby from a current partner. she was not given family planning advice. she never thought having unsafe sex would lead to pregnancy. my mother asked why i wasn't having my period. she said i may be pregnant. multiple partners and no condom use were given the two factors. the report says one in 10
filipino women in the 15-19 age range is a mother. that is it twice the rate of 10 years ago. >> in 2012, the supreme court ruled it was constitutional to reimplement the law. >> it meant schools would have to teach. it has a lot of influence in the country. 80% are practicing kath likes, surveys suggest that the wider government supports family planning. a bogement ear-marked initiatives have been cut back. >> the pressure is on the girls, because when we look at pregnancies, it's a girl problem. since we looked at it, it's half the girl problem and half the boy problem. the answer is to have sex education programme for boys and
girls in the schools. >> the population of the philippines is over $100 million. the government is trying to find ways to find better access to family planning, and we'll look to donors. vanessa wants to ensure her children get a good education, and when the time comes, the best family planning information too. the question is how will the philippines government deal with an issue that it's getting more problematic. while the laws are in place, no one is willing to take steps. the government says it will address the matter after elections in may still to come on the newshour... ..i'm phil lavelle on the oscars red carpet. it will be red shortly. hollywood is getting ready for the biggest night of the year. >> and in sport. liverpool and manchester city play for the first piece of silver ware of the english football season. details coming up. coming up.
welcome back, now hollywood is gearing up for its biggest night of the year - the oscars. accusations of racism and sexism threatened to dampen some of that excitement. phil lavelle has more from los angeles. pretty intense at the oscars. everything has to be perfect. the world is watching the academy awards. who will win. there are the top film nominees,
most we have seen before, throughout the award season. there's no surprises here. "the roverent" is expecting to do well. the director is hoping to do well. it's up against steven spielberg's "bridge of spies", not a front runner, but anything can happen. and leonardo dicaprio is there. even though not speaking. "spotlight" is muted. a look at journalists exposing paedophilia within the catholic church. >> as for best actress, five to choose from, including
hollywood's highest paid star, jennifer lawrence. most of the talk is about who will not take home one of these things, with a debate about a lack of diversity. that is something that will be discussed for longer. right now it is overshadowing what is hollywood's biggest and happiest night. >> it is overshadowing the outlook of who wins, and all of this fewer. it's someone who loves the oscars, how trivial it is. it is not going to keep people being in a celebratory mood. the academy is trying to ground the discussion in the ceremony as much as possible by having a lot of black presenters, having chris rock there speaking to the issue. you know he's going to be merciless. >> creed is a film that ties into the debate. the film about a black boxer is criticized for giving the nomination to the white man,
sylvester stall own. it is 35 years since he was nominated. until the red carpet is cleaned 100 times, no one knows which way it can go. it is part of the excitement. you never know how the story will end for the first time a film from columbia has been nominated. "embrace for the serpent" competes for best foreign picture. in the film a river guide navigates the viewer through the sweeping beauty of the amazon. we have this report. >> filmed deep into the jungle. embrace of the serpent tells the story of two parallel expeditions down the amazon river. it's a mesmerizing tribute to the lost cultures of the amma zone ravaged by western colonialism. >> i feel it has struck a cord.
some people are getting tired of society, and are looking for different ways to live. many people are search of course, and to bereminded of cultures, it's something that people are responding to enthusiastically. >> first at the cannes film festival where it won the awards, and then with an oscar nomination for best foreign picture. the first ever for a columbian film. >> it's like a coming of age. we are glad to be a part of it. >> they appeared in a vacuum. films like shade shows signs of a resurgent industry. considered in the '90s. an awakening which many tribute to a decade-old film starting to
bear fruit. >> we created a form development fund from ticket sales and profits of distributors. it's an indirect taxation, we do not depend on the budget or the political ill. it helped three productions become 36. >> film critics and industry insiders agree 2015 is the best year in the history of columbian cinema. there are reasons to celebrate, one component is missing - a strong national audience. >> while attendance has doubled in the last five years, only 5% of the revenue goes to columbian films. >> we need the support from the government and the audience to be sustained to grow, and to sustain itself in time. hopefully we start to find the first golden age in cinema.
>> reporter: one showing promise. an audience at home. ready to full in love with them. >> sport - someone has fence mending to do. >> absolutely. cristiano ronaldo could be in trouble with his real madrid team-mates after a defeat to atletico madrid. he claimed real would be top of the league if his team-mates were on his lex. the club captain said growned didn't -- cristiano ronaldo didn't mean to cause offense. there was one goal scored by atletico. the forward grabbing the winner in the 53rd winner. barcelona play south africa later leicester keeps a hold on the english premier league, they were made to work for if. leonardo struck in the 89th minute to give them a 1-0
victory, putting them five clear of tottenham. arsenal will be in action on sunday. chelsea - they are up to 11th. fighting back to beat southampton. >> tottenham will hope to keep the pressure on leicester as the second placed side is five behind on 51. alongside arsenal. and the gunners play manchester united. >> the first piece of silver ware will be awarded when there's a record 12th appearance for liverpool at this stage of the competition. they have listed the trophy eight times, giving the manager a chance to win a first english trophy. >> i don't know. i don't know wham we'll do. we'll see afterwards. this job in professional football is only - they do it
only to win titles, cups, whatever. a lot of players and managers have to work their whole life, and they can be success: they don't have a chance to win something. that's how it is. >> steph curry and the golden state warriors have made history in their win. curry's 12 three-pointers broke a record leading to an early play-off berth history with 24 games to share. san antonio spurs seek a playoff beating houston 104 to 94. demarcus aldridge moves within 3.5 games of the first seeded warriors adam scott survived every amateur golfer's nightmare and leads the honda classic going into the final day's play in florida. the australian was three shots south in front when he ran into
trouble at the par 3, 15th hole. he found the water not once, but twice, to make a 7. he hauls into contention over the rest of the rounds to sit at 9-under par alongside sergio garcia, aiming for a ninth win. >> stanislaw wawrinka wins the dubai tennis championship, beating mark as bag dattize. despite novak djokovic's early exit, there was no lack of match-up. a tie break in the second seat, taking 30 minutes, making it one of the longest tie breaks history. the victory giving the swiss the second title of 2016 austrian player dominik team is a rising star in tennis, winning a second title, clinching the argentina crown. he beat bernard tomic in
straight sets to win of the mexico open on saturday. >> swaur ez navarro wins the qatar open. it was not an easy win. the latvian teenager could be one to watch. arriving in doha with two match wins in five tournament. suarez navarro is experienced and rally past in two sets lindsay von will try to ski with a fractured knee, chasing a fifth world cup title. the injury happened when the american crashed in difficult conditions. von who leads the downhill super g had to be stretchered down the mountain, and shared a video of the knee being draped. you don't -- drained. you don't want to see it. she says she'll go up the hill and see how she files. that's all in -- she feels.
>> that's all in sport. >> containers in india are being transformed to eye-catching street art. we go to check them out. >> playing on the idea that art takes people to places where they have never been before, a container terminal is turned into a gallery. they are given a makeover to lure the curious and transport them to another world. >> this is a bit of mexico. i will not representatives my roots. >> fair organizers collaborated with the largest shipping country aiming to bring art to everyone. >> these containers will travel the country not only carrying good. but showcasing the ideas. the real impact is felt in the city, where street art is becoming part of people's lives. >> the once drab walls of the housing economy are turned into
canvas. all artists are given a free and. a portrait has been pointed of this man's mother, grabbing attention. >> a new dialogue. a person that never made a drawing. looking at it. for residents, it's a practical purpose. >> this is a good painting, no one will dare to throw rubbish. it would have been better if the painting was bigger than this. india has a long history of art. indians say the concept of straight art is making it successful. stay with us here. another full version coming up in a couple of minutes, don't go
too far. too far. >> this is al jazeera america live from new york. >> at 7:00 - "news roundup". tony harris gives you a fast-paced recap of the day's events. >> this is the first line of defense. >> we have an exclusive story tonight. >> then at 8:00 - john seigenthaler brings you the top stories from across america. >> the question is, will these dams hold? >> and at 9:00 - >> i'm ali velshi, on target tonight... >> ali velshi on target. digging deeper into the issues that matter. >> i'm trying to get a sense for what iranians are feeling.
accusations of multiple violations by syrian government forces. a partial ceasefire enters its second day hello, live from doha. also ahead on the show - iran's reformist sweep the parliamentary election in the capital. plus - scenes of chaos along the greek boarder after macedonia shuts its boarder to the refugees. and a