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tv   Weekend News  Al Jazeera  February 28, 2016 4:00pm-5:01pm EST

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this is al jazeera hello. this is the news hour live from london. coming up. syria's fragile truce. the opposition accused government forces of attacking more than a dozen rebel-held areas. >> reporter: i'm in northern syria where tens of thousands are hoping the cessation will bring much needed aid the capital is rocked by
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i.s.i.l. which has caused of the death of 70 civilians. also from the oscars live from l.a. >> reporter: the latest from sport. manchester city clinched the year's first bit of silver wear. i will tell you about the star player who helped make them champions are sunday a warm welcome to the news hour. we begin in syria where the cessation of hostilities remains in force across most of the country, but there are claims it has been breached by the government. syria's opposition says government forces have attacked at least 15 rebel held areas using heavy artillery bombs.
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war planes have carried out strikes in aleppo killing 10 people. in a letter to the u.n. syrian groups warned that any further attacks would make peace unattainable. finding refuge at the refugee camp, our correspondent reports. >> reporter: this man feels like the land has abandoned him. >> translation: they bombed my home as we were trying to escape. they destroyed my car which had all my belongings in it >> reporter: russia says it's only bombing fighting terrorists in syria >> translation: there were no terrorists in our town.
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they were targeting civilians. >> reporter: he is just one of tens of thousands of people who have flooded towards the turkish border. they're in this camp which is not equipped to accommodate all these people. there are only a handful of toilets for the tens of thousands here. medicine is in short supply. the turkish aid agency which runs the camp together with charities says it is doing its birthday. 100,000 loves of bred and 120,000 hot meals are provided every day. they say much, much more is needed. >> unfortunately, the international community are not doing enough which we expected from them. hopefully after the ceasefire which is signed by both sides,
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it will ken courage more. >> reporter: tents have been set up but the conditions are dire. take a look at this, this is essentially the drainage system. it is just a couple of inches into the drug. so if there's any sort of significant rainfall, all of that as we walk through the camp we meet this lady. she has come here on foot together with her four children. two of them desperately need medical care and she fears for their lives. >> translation: where shall i go. tell me where. just put us in a place so we can die peacefully and we will. we don't want to live any more. we just want to die peacefully >> reporter: her cries are of that a mother whose children's
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lives slip away. her story isn't unique. this other labour shows me her children both disabled with mental illness. they cower in their tent staying warm. they're lucky to have found food and shelter. this agreement is meant to allow for aid to reach all those in need across syria. the shia destruction and devastation to people's lives and property makes that an almost impossible task. what is even more daunting to think about is how or if all that has been destroyed will ever been rebuilt the u.n. coordinator in syria says it plans for life-sooifg aid for 154,000 people in the next five days - saving aid. at least 70 people have died in an attack in the proceed dominantly shia neighborhood.
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60 others were wounded when a market was targeted. i.s.i.l. has claimed responsibility for that attack. iraqi military forces have also been attacked by i.s.i.l. fighters across the country. several policemen were kidnapped by the group west of baghdad. a nearby village was raid by its fighters and according to military sources both areas are now under i.s.i.l. control and 18 policemen were killed in an aassault in a military barracks near fallujah. our correspondent sent us this update from baghdad >> reporter: two explosions happened inside of baghdad. these happened in a very busy market called bride market. according to the sources the first explosion was a motorcycle. it is followed by another explosion when a suicider wearing a suicide vest blew himself up inside the gathering
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of people. they just gathered trying to help. the people whom are killed and injured in the first explosion. this explosion happened inside the city. it is a majority shia area and it is subjected to a heavily security measures, but all these security measures have been not enough to prevent this explosion to be happened. i.s.i.l. hold the responsibility about this responsibility. as police expected that from the beginning, the tactic used in this explosion was clearly that i.s.i.l. could stand behind this explosion. this could be one of the biggest explosion according to baghdad because a number of people who were killed and injured is very high. all security measures are subjected in baghdad could not with in the ex-proceedings.
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the there was another suicide tangs in somalia which caused 15 to be killed. more than migrants on the soil could be doubled in greece. as many as 70,000 people could find themselves trapped in greece next month unless other e.u. countries help to relieve the burden. >> reporter: this is on the greek-macedonian border. it was set up last september as a transit camp intended for one thousand people maximum mum. now seven thousand are stuck here in bad conditions many for more than a week now. >> translation: there are thousands of people waiting here. >> reporter: children fight for
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a bottle of water appeared orange and a sandwich, queuing for everything is a daily grind here. inevitably tempers sometimes flair. >> i have to wait for many months. if i want to take food, i have to wait two hours. it is a very bad life. at night the child is very cold. it is not life here. >> reporter: on sunday refugees blocked the rail line between greece and macedonia chanting their demands to be allowed to pass. riot police were unmoved. the bottleneck follows austria's decision to introduce a daily cap of 80 asylum applications and lets only 3200 transit the country every day. the balkan countries and macedonia feared a backlog on their territorys and quickly imposed their own restrictions. greece was left to shoulder the burden with 22,000 refugees on its soil currently and quickly
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rising. three thousand more made the sea crossing to lesbos on sunday. unless these people can move onwards, the number effectively trapped in greece could rise to 70 thourngs next month. the refugees come to the mainland but reception centers are full and now even the ferry terminal is full. people are living appeared sleeping on concrete floors and they're starting to despair >> i hope they open the borders. we have children and women. the people doesn't have hope here. >> reporter: efforts by turkey and nato are expected to significantly stem the flow of arrivals across the aegean over the next few weeks, but the plight of those already in europe is becoming a grave concern a small town in sweden has taken in one of the highest numbers of refugees per capita.
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local authorities say that their resources are stretched and they can't accommodate more people, but as our correspondent reports. many say they can't go home. >> reporter: he is further from iraq than he ever imagined he would get but the last thing he feels is home sick >> >> translation: i'm lucky. i feel good and safe here. i experienced the destruction in baghdad before. things are safe now. >> reporter: without a lot to do the 24-year-old does at times get a little bored waiting to find out if he will get asylum, wondering if he will be given a chance to become a productive member of swedish society. >> translation: i didn't come here to play and laugh. i came here on my own so i could work and so i could survive. >> reporter: that feeling is reflected by the people who live and work at this center who say the presence of these refugees will in the long run only help.
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>> i would say that try to use this potential so it can benefit the country, everyone in the future, and we need to work together. >> reporter: so far the biggest challenge has been finding enough for everyone housed here to do. >> reporter: the sentiment of the refugee center is largely positive, but here a sleepy little town that has had to wait up to an overwhelming reality, resentment is growing. local officials say they have been happy to support the refugees until now but they're now stretched to the limit. >> translation: right now in sweden we need a break. in a very short space of time, since june of last year, more than 100,000 came to sweden to seek asylum. here we have very little housing and jobs are not being created to integrate more arriving.
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if we need to help further then others have to too. >> reporter: this man so traumatised by the war in iraq and the difficulties of his journey takes none of this for granted, but he is well aware that he could in the end be denied asylum. >> translation: if that happens, i would tell them it is better you kill me here instead of returning me to baghdad. at least here i could die with dignity. he they would bury. me in iraq they would kill me and throw my body in the street >> reporter: as realistic as he is resilient, without a job or his own home has somehow found a way to stay positive there's plenty more still to come on the news hour, including orphaned by war and now at risk of trafficking, a special report
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from the democratic republic of con congo. plus a senior vatican official forced to give evidence in an australian inquiry into child sex abuse. in sport why out why manchester united's manager is so angry a third explosion at a remote coal mine in russia's arctic north filled rescue leakers. they were trying to rescue workers from a mine. those trapped under ground have died. >> reporter: rescue efforts have been called off now. the series of methane explosions mean that it's just too unsafe
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to try and see if anyone else is still alive. the mining company is trying to work out what to do next. it has two options, really. flood the mine with water to try and put out the fires that are still burning or shut off the air supply and as fix yat those-- asphyxiate. -- those flames. the conditions are so severe they don't think there are any survivors left. russia has a bad record for mining safety. it has a lot of poorly maintained mines and there are safety regulations on paper, but often these are not properly enforced. also the fact that these mines are often in very remote parts of the country mean that when things do go wrong it's difficult to mount a proper rescue operation a proposal for foreign law
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breakerss to be reported is tipped to loose. 64% of people voted no to the proposal. they say it circumvented the rules of democracy. fish numbers have not been released by it appears iran's elections have been an overwhelming vote of confidence for the president. the moderates have done well as well in the big invest voting district. >> reporter:-- biggest voting district >> reporter: friday's election was a test of support for iran's path out of isolation and economic decay. as such, the policies of the president including the nuclear deal with world powers that led to the lifting of sanctions, have passed that test. his moderate and reformist allies have made the biggest gains in the key institutions on
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in over a decade. analysts are quick to point out that neither immediate nor lasting change is inevitable. >> if the economy doesn't pick up, then in four years from now you will see the losers coming back to power. the president, since he has been able to achieve an agreement with, he has an advantage, but he has two major problems and that is the fall of the price of oil as well as the global economy that is not doing well. so it remains to be seen how this is going to play out in the next year and a half. >> reporter: the vibrant appearance of the bizarre. 60% of the population is under 30 and one in four of those is without a job. the economy is where most people want to see change the most. that means reforming the laws on trade and foreign investment.
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the sort of things that tloong with international reengage-- long with reengagement could be severtives are sceptic of. for so many voters loosening the conservative grip on power matters. >> it is going to open the doors to the europe and other countries to new relationships, new communication with them, and we need to change and weep have to change the parliament to protect our government >> reporter: conservatives will remain powerful in both the new parliament and assembly of experts. significantly less powerful than before joining me now live from washington dc is the acting
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director of the future of iron initiative, atlantic council and the washington correspondent. very good to have up on the program. a good result for rouhani's allies >> yes. i see once again they are mading lemonade out of lemons. most of the candidates were disqualified, they were not allowed to participate. so the surviving leader of the reformers put together a list of the best that were available, the most moderate forces that had passed this vetting procedure by a body called the guardian council. this is the group that took automatic 30 seats in tehran and has done well in the assembly of experts. it is pretty remarkable do you think that this will translate into different foreign policies, perhaps? >> i'm not sure it's going to have a direct impact, although it will strengthen the rouhani
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government, which means it strengthens his prime minister who has been engaged in talks with the international community on syria, for example. while it doesn't pretend any major shift in policy, it does strengthen the hand of the government overall do you think the nuclear deal, perhaps, played into the hands of the current change that we see happening? >> very much so. that was his main campaign promise, that he was going to resolve the dispute over iran's nuclear program and that he was going to have sanctions lifted. although he has not delivered on everything else that he promised, he did come through here and that is why we saw this rather laurnlg turn out, particularly among middle-class and upper class in support of the government do you think we also have to be careful, my colleague mentioned that not to underestimate the conservative elements within parliaments.
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they still remain a powerful group. >> i'm not so concerned about their role in parliament. i am concerned about the power they have over the judiciary, which they still control, and also the various security organs of the state which have carried out quite a crackdown on iranian civil society, arrested dual nationals, particularly american iranians, iranian americans. these powers remain. the supreme leader of the country is very suspicious of the west and of the u.s. in particular. so, no, this is not going to change the islamic republic over night, but it's a good step and i think it gives people hope and encouragement that there can be gradual change over time and in the longer term, perhaps, also one of the tasks of the assembly of experts, of course, will be to choose the next supreme leader. >> well, it's not clear whether they will choose or merely
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approve the next leader. it's also not clear that there will be one individual who will succeed the current supreme leader. it could be a council which has been suggested by the man who is winning the most votes, the former president. so there is much that is still up in the air, but i think it's very clear where the sentiment of the iranian people lies and that is with more moderate, pragmatic reformist elements. it's good for them and for us thank you for that. a senior vatican official is being forced to testify at a royal commission investigating child sexual abuse in australia. he is being pressed to reveal about the abuses when he was head of the australian's roman catholic church. he is appearing by video link
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because he said he is too ill to attend in australia. >> taking the witness stand on the other side of the world. on sunday night he answered questions by a sex abuse commission in sydney from roam by a video link. in charge of the vatican economy, he was a senior priest in his native ballarat and later the arch bishop from the 1970s to 90s where many were abused by protests. they want to know if he knew and why he didn't do anything about it. [ ♪ ] he said he what too ill to attend there. it covers travel expenses to roam for 15 survivors. >> we're not here to intimidate him but he has to look at our
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faith as the ones who have been damaged by the clergy. >> i would love to see him stand up and say, we got this wrong. we didn't handle this well but we can help the victims now. >> reporter: he was abused by his uncle a priest convicted of 80 counts of child abuse. he was the first speaker to speak out in 1993. he said the cardinal knew both him and his abuser. >> he was a bishop then. i had known him since i was a child. he was the bishop of where i was living. i called him in the hope that he could help me in some way. he said to me, what will it take to get you eye the question. >> reporter: he will give evidence once a day at least until wednesday. he is not facing criminal charges, but should the abuse commission rule that he ignored
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or protected abusers, then his position could become untenable still to come on the al jazeera news hour, why people are flocking to cuba for medical health services. livelihoods under threat as two rivers in the amazon basin are contaminated by a massive oil spill. in sport the best and the bravest in ski jumping crashed. rashed.
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a reminder of those top stories. the united nations and partner aid organizations say life-saving aid will be delivered to 154,000 syrians in besieged areas in the next five days. . at least 70 people have died from an i.s.i.l. attack north of the iraqi capital. greece is warning the number of
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refugees on its soil could triple next month because of the cap placed on countries further up the refugee route. the temporary truce in syria, it is claimed that russia has violated the deal. our correspondent is close to the syrian border. he sent us this report. >> reporter: day two of the truce in syria got off to a bad start. a war plane believed to be russian hit a number of villages and towns in the countryside of aleppo province. people here in the town thought they were safe. many people woke up to this phenomenoning the early morning-- following the early morning raids. >> translation: people were sleeping. what truce? they hit the houses, shops, markets the truce is meant to spare these people, but it seems it didn't. the rebel group al-nusra front
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with links to al-qaeda is excluded from the ceasefire deal along with i.s.i.l. people in this town deny i.s.i.l. fighters are here, but activists have told al jazeera is one of a number of rebel groups controlling this area. the terms of the truce can be interpreted differently by all the warring sides. the ministry of defense in moscow says russian strikes are not a violation of the truce because al-nusra was the target. the russians say they recorded nine violations on the rebel side in the last 24 hours. fighting is also being reported between government forces and the rebels in the province and in other areas. turkey's president is also warning kurdish fighters, the y.p.g., who are fighting i.s.i.l. in northern syria, the turkish army will stop them from creating a free corridor on turkey's southern border and that could worsen the fragile
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truce adoptions in the democratic republic of congo were suspended in 2013 over child abuse and trafficking concerns, but the government is now allowing more than 200 children who have been adopted by foreign parents to join their families. hundreds of other orphans are still waiting to have their cases reviewed. >> reporter: these are some of the destitute children that have been orphaned or abandoned and taken care of at this home on the edge of the city. a few days ago this girl arrived, she was found alone in the streets in one of the townships. there r92 children here waiting to are adopted but the government suspended adoptions for years ago and it has been tough. >> translation: we have to keep children who have already been adopted and we are still receiving new rivals.
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it is hard to take care of all of them and provide all their basic needs >> reporter: things may get better. 70 children who had had already been adopted in countries like france, canada and the u.s. will get exit visas that will allow them to travel. after years of wait iing this gl can now join her family in france. you will find many abandoned children. the ban on international adoptions was meant to protect such vulnerable children, some of whom the government says end up being abused in foreign countries. but since the ban, there has been more reported cases of child smuggling. this woman says her four year old twins were taken from her in a village. she said she followed reports they had been taken to an organ age in the capital but arrived too late. now all she has to go on is the
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picture of the american man who she is told has her children in the u.s. >> translation: i just want to tell whoever has high children to return them. i am not asking for anything else. i have nowhere to live in this city. i have been sleeping on the floor. i have been robbed, but i won't go back home without my children. >> reporter: this man runs one of the or fannage agencies. >> translation: if passed the law will have a provision for community to monitor progress of the children when they leave the country. if properly implemented, child trafficking will be a thing of the past. >> reporter: back at the home they may be too young to understand how a new improved law may help them, but those who take care of the children say they just want them to be placed with stable loving families here
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or abroad two rivers in the amazon have been kon tam made by a mass i have oil spill in per ewe. -- peru. thousands of indigenous tribes who rely on the river have been hit the worst. >> reporter: the scene behind me from the amazon region in peru would look very nice if you didn't know that about 3,000 barrels of crude oil had spilled into this river from a burst pipeline. this is at the center of varies communities of indigenous people which live on its banks and they use the river to bathe, to watch their clothes and to catch the fish which form a major part of their diet. so when the oil spilled into this river it really affected the very center point of their existence, and at the moment
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eating vegetables, we've been talking to various of them. it was a state company, a state oil company, whose pipeline burst and whose oil spilt into this river. the government has declared a state of emergency here. it is said that they can't use the river. it's trying to sort out medical attention for people who need it, but this isn't the first time that this has happened. 20 spills in the last five years have been registered, so in this latest one, the short term solutions are currently kicking off. many people say a little bit late, but the long-term solutions for these people, who diet and food supply and whose environment may have been severely affected won't be known for quite a while yet hillary clinton has won the democratic primary in south
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carolina. it comes ahead of the super tuesday primaries next week. >> we have so much to look forward to. there is no doubt in my mind that america's best years can be ahead of us. we have got to believe that. we've got to work for that. we have to stand with each other. we have to hold each other up. lift each other up. move together into the future that we will make. thank you god bless you and god bless america on tuesday 13 states and territories hold primaries to decide who they want to be their party's nominee for president. our correspondent looks at how one man is dominating the campaign. >> reporter: in the battleground state of virginia it doesn't take you long to find someone with pretty strong opinions about the presidential election. >> i think american voters are
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angry about a lot of things. >> reporter: this woman is a retired lawyer, now using a caée as an office. at 62 years old she has voted in a lot of elections. she doesn't remember anything like this one because donald trump is winning >> i think he is a madman >> reporter: businessman donald trump is leading the republican primaries so far despite or possibly because of statements like this, on mexicans >> they're bringing drugs, they're bringing crime, their rapist >> reporter: on john mccain. >> he is a war hero because he was captured. i like people that weren't captured >> reporter: on his own campaign >> i could stand in the middle of fifth avenue and shoot somebody and i wouldn't lose voters >> reporter: very few predicted the rise of donald trump because it could be in large part because that part of the country
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wasn't combakd by the recession. >> if you're from a from a community of color, if you come from a rust belt region or used to manufacturing, things have been tough and they haven't got that much better for you. >> reporter: at this café she is surrounded by people who have started over after losing jobs and income to the recession. she says she understands why people are angry. >> i would like to punch him in the face >> reporter: she doesn't tell you how these are the candidates she has to choose from, including the party she belongs to, the democrats. >> i'm so frustrated that i've almost stopped speaking about it. i want to cry. i want to cry for the choices that americans are facing today. >> reporter: she doesn't know who she will vote for in the end, but she is sure of one thing, donald trump will not be president of the united states. >> americans will come to their senses. we're not as stupid as that. >> reporter: but they are angry.
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she is hoping after thp campaign washington finally realises it hollywood is preparing for its biggest night of the year with the 88th academy awards. it's sundays afternoon in l.a. chris rock is presenting, but, of course, this year's ceremony eep has been over shadowed by controversy over race issues since spike lee and will smith saying they won't be attending. let's get more on what we can expect. our correspondent is there before getting underway. who is going to be the big winner. i'm looking for your prediction. >> reporter: i will give you my best protection the revenant is the one to watching-- prediction. it is the revenant that did well at baftas that took best actor,
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best director and film. it is up for 12 nominations here. it is followed by mad max, but including best picture, best director and best film. dicaprio doesn't say that much in the movie, but what he does say and his performance has been deemed very likely to get him a best actor award here. he won at the baftas and the feeling is it is his year that year there's plenty of talk about who is going to be on the red carpet but also who isn't this year. >> reporter: you've mentioned chris rock and the whole row over racism. there is something some controversy here, but this year and last year, because one was
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snubbed, the hashtag got a resurgence. there was talk about the fact that you have five best actor nominees, automatic white, and ago actress nominees all white. i spoke to the founder of the so white hashtag. it's about gender diversity. it is a town that deals on stories, but there are some uncomfortable truth when you look at women represented in film. there was a study saying that out of the whole year of films in 2014 only 28% of them were characterers. 20% of those characters were women and only 21% were women. they have female leads or they have female colleagues. only 2% of directors here were women. so the whole diversity issue is one being focused on. the academy has announced some changes that will increase
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diversity by 2020. what will be very interesting to see, it's not necessarily will happen tonight, but next year, what nominations are going to look like next year and that these steps may not prove fruitful for a few years. at the moment, of course, this is hollywood's biggest notice. it should be the happen happiest night. cibbing rock will be on stage and it is very, very unlikely that he will let this go without saying anything. he is bound to bring this up and make his comments. over the next few hours, it will be on who is walking on this red carpet they're not screaming for you some that out fit? thanks for that the film critic joins me. we're not on the red party, but
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we can still party. what are your predictions >> it looks like the night that the revenant is going to triumph. it is brilliantly directed and it is expected to win his second director oscar. it is a remarkable film pot lights could run it close, but spotlight, though, flawless hasn't got the sin mattic-- cinematic quality. it looks like dicaprio's night, five acting nominations and now leicester square in london they have named a place after him. we like the kidnapped mother in a room is good. stallone for creed, a choice
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because he is reprizing his role as ram bo. 30-odd years since his last nomination. kate winslett for acting supporting role we get if leo wins and dicoprio wins works just need a bow of the ship. >> yes. we all remember that. apart from the celebration of some remarkable work and the fact that there's no question that several films, there is this deeply serious aspect where it is perceived that the academy voters are badly out of touch. the oscars so white tash tag is
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tweeting and there is a question of diversity will over shadow how badly out of touch is it. we heard figures about phil talking about the number of female roles and directors. the figures certainly stack up and they're predominantly white and maem >> there are no fish figures, the academy voters r94% white, 77% male and the average age is 62. so films straight out the comp.ton may not have appealed to them. why in heavens name having last year's snubbed salma in the best director and actor, did they not clue ebler for best supporting actor. that will remain a mystery. this is a problem in the
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industry, so as a whole hollywood has a lot to think about i don't know, maybe change will come but slowly. richard, thank you very much for joining us. i hope you enjoy watching as things unfold providing medical services to foreign countries is a major source of cuba's national income. the island is eyeing its neighbor to the north to extend its health tourism industry. >> reporter: riding a horse is strengthening the muscles in his back. he has cerebral palsy and heap is getting treatment here. two strokes brought him here all the way from ghana. in three months he has made great strides regaining his mobility. he has paid $10,000 for day in and day out physical speech and occupational therapy.
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>> we find that cuba had the best value for money. they have massive facilities this rehabilitation center is liked to be thought of as a hospital and hostel. people have come here to heal from canada chin china and you're. it has been difficult for hospitals to obtain certain types of equipment and medicine and the government says it has hurt its ability to market specifically to the united states. with ties expanding between the two countries, the cuban government has reason to feel optimisti optimistic. >> translation: we can design a series of medical programs for them. >> reporter: we came across this group of americans touring the
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hospital. >> we just wanted to know about it and see what was being done in cuba for myself and to understand it rather than making assumptions about it. >> reporter: whether there's an untapped american market remains to be seen. in the meantime, people such as migal and franklin may be the best advertisement for cuba's medical tourism industry. the hope is both will soon walk out of here on their own still to come on the al jazeera news hour, how india's graffiti's artist are brightening the community by turning shipping containers into works of art. more records tumble in the nba.
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shipping containers rarely grab anyone's attention, but in india the drab metal boxes are being transformed into eye-catching street art. >> reporter: playing on the idea that art takes people to places where they've never been before, a container terminal is turned into a gallery. 100 metal boxes are given a colorful make over to lure the curious and transport them to another world. >> this is a bit of mexico. i want to represent my culture and my roots. >> reporter: fair organisers co
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elaborated with the-- collaborated with the shipping company for these. they showcase the artists' ideas. this is becoming a part of people's lives. the one drab walls here are turned into a canvass. all the artists are given their freehand. this man painted an important tat of his mother which he says is grabbing attention. >> a new kind of youth will be created. a person who will never probably wanted about making a drawing, it is helping them. >> reporter: for the residents of this colony the artwork serves more of a practical purpose. >> translation: very beautiful. it used to look empty. this is a good painting. no-one will day to throw rubbish now and dirty it. >> reporter: india has a long history of art, but artistic
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opinions have been reserved for the privileged. indians here say the concept of street art is making it acceptable across social classes and encouraging everyone to be part of the artwork let's get all the day's sports news. over to robyn. >> reporter: thank you very much. manchester city have been crowned in league cup champions. there was an extra period, it got down to penalties. man city goal keeper was the star of the show. the ar gen tine-- argentine looked good. liverpool only success in the last 10 years was winning this competition back in 2012. arsenal have lost further ground
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in the premier league. leicester city, beaten three two by manchester united. they scored two goals. the manager provided the comedy in the second half. there was a protest at arsenal's theatrics. >> i have to apology to the referee and linesman. everything is solved, i hope, and i have to control my emotion. i say also that to my players. >> the regret is that with having so much, we continued three goals and it is difficult to win after that game. >> reporter: second place recovered against swansea scoring with 20 minute of the game left. that was before lowes secured
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the victory for spurs >> i was very happy and pleased. not too much because they know that wednesday is another big game. >> reporter: this is how the premier league table looks at the moment. leicester on top of 56 points to tottenham, arsenal, man city are fourth and still have a game in hand. barcelona have gone 54 games unbeaten in all competitions. a brilliant kicked up folded up by a goal. they have continued their dominance of football in greece that clinched the record. a teelgts with three million victory. the title was theirs with six
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games to spare. a.k. athens were 21 points behind. even if they won all matches, they would still go to the finals because of their record. infantino has opened a museum on sunday. he was elected on friday and he is conscious of the huge task head of him. >> we have to look forward. you have to start as of now to live the reforms already as of now and for the future. for the past, we have to make sure that we cooperate fully with all the authorities to make sure that everything comes out if something has happened.
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>> reporter: when you think basketball grates, this man is putting himself right up there. he had there was the golden state warriors were sent to victory. there were three pointers in the season and it eclipsed that record with 24 games still left this season. what is 53 and 5 for the year, the bulls record of p 2. relying season wins. meanwhile the second place spurs are seeking a third spot. there was an outreach of 26 points. they move within three and a half of the warriors. the great britain an team has taken the honors at the first america's cup sailing of the year. this is recognised as the oldest
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trophy. it wasn't smooth sailing for his team on the coast of oman. they did enough to take the overall victory though in the qualifying series in the americas cup. a fractured knee hasn't stopped lindsay vonn in a chase. she concede to 14 place. prevc secured his place and won. that's all for sport now thank you. you can find out much more on our website. the address for that is you can see the top stories there. you can find all our up-to-date news there and plenty analysis. see you in a minute. u in a minute.
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>> are miners across this region affected by the dodd-frank law? >> sourced from illegal mines. >> this is a serious problem. >> an undercover investigation reveals the real cost. >> there's no way of knowing what minerals are coming in. >> "faultlines". >> what do we want? >> al jazeera america's hard-hitting... >> today they will be arrested. >> ground-breaking... >> they're firing canisters of gas at us. >> emmy award-winning, investigative series. >> we're here to fully get into the nuances of everything that's going on, not just in this country, but around the world. >> what, as if there were no cameras here, would be the best solution? >> this goes to the heart of the argument. >> to tell you the stories that others won't cover. how big do you see this getting? getting the news from the people who are affected. >> people need to demand reform... >> we're here to provide the analysis... the context... and the reporting that allows you to make sense of your world. >> ali velshi on target.
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syria's fragile truce begins. >> reporter: tens of thousands of the internally displaced are hoping that the cessation in hostilities will help bring much needed aid hello there. this is al jazeera live from london. also coming up. iraq's capital reals from an attack by i.s.i.l. which has claimed at least 70 lives. a


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