tv Weekend News Al Jazeera February 28, 2016 11:00pm-12:01am EST
it being economic, safe and clean has been swept away. >> this is al jazeera america. i'm lori jane gliha in new york. respects is on assignment. here's a look at today's top stories. >> i don't know anything about what you're even talking about with white supremacy oh or white supremacists. >> donald trump damage control , saying he doesn't know enough about the kkk to repeal them.
bernie sanders looks ahead to a make or break super tuesday. plus a landmark case to be heard by the supreme court, it could affect the ability of women's health clinics to treat patients. it's the topic of tonight's the week ahead. >> our top story tonight, republican candidate donald trump is doing damage control over comments about support he's getting from the ku klux klan. the gop front runner ignited a media onslaught, instead, trump wavered and said he needed to do more research. the story from erica pitzi.
>> the former grand wizard of the ku klux klan. >> running against donald trump at this point is really treason to your heritage. call donald trump's headquarters, volunteer. >> at a press conference friday, donald trump denied. >> i didn't know he endorsed me, okay. >> on sunday morning cnn's jake tapper's repeatedly pressed trump whether he would condemn duke. >> there are these groups and individuals endorsing you, would you just say unequivocally you condemn them and say you don't want to have their support. >> i would have to look at the group, i don't know what group you're talking about. >> david duke and the ku klux
klan. >> i'm pretty sure i have never met him and i don't know anything about him. >> trump repeated his disavowal but his opponents saw an opening and pounced. >> should the head of the conservative movement should that be donald trump refuse to criticize the ku klux klan. >> later sunday john kasich also weighed in with this tweet. hate groups have no place in america, we are stronger together. end of story. but later in the afternoon when trump be addressed a large assembly in alabama, one thing was really clear for yet another day he had managed to define and dominate the day's political news. erica pitzi, al jazeera. >> condemnation of trump's comments is something both the democratic candidates agreed on today. in fact hillary clinton retweeted a bernie sanders post. sanders said america's first
black president cannot and will not be succeeded by a hate monger who refuses to condemn the kkk. the new jersey governor for his endorsement of donald trump hewlett packard kerry mig whitman said, chris christie's endorsement of donald trump, and christie reacted to her comments. >> i love meg whitman. she's been a great friend ome and to mary pat. differences of political opinion meg has always been free to express her views and i honor her and we absolutely adore our relationship with her and i'm sure it will continue. >> christie also dissented telling a reporter with the new hampshire union leader that he would not endorse trump.
hillary clinton, fresh off her huge win in south carolina where she easily beat bernie sanders, al jazeera's senior white house correspondent mike viqueria has more. >> reporter: the focus now turns to super tuesday, and caucuses like in minnesota. the democratic contest could soon be over. hillary clinton is on the verge of seizing control of the democratic race. after her resounding win in south carolina she campaigned sunday in tennessee, one of 11 states with delegates up for grasp on super tuesday. clinton won south carolina by 47% over bernie sanders, double the margin most polls had predicted. addressing supporters saturday night in columbia, clinton didn't let up.
>> tomorrow this campaign goes national! >> in the aftermath of the blow-out loss sanders had few positives to spin. >> we got decimated that's what happened. >> it wasn't just the 47 point margin, but the loss exposed sanders critical issue with the contest. fest six southern states vote tuesday. clinton would likely rack up a big list of delegates, putting sanders where he was, a long shot to win the nomination. sensing a chance to put sanders away clinton is asking for democrats to unite, anticipating a fall matchup in the general election. >> instead of building walls we need to be tearing down barriers. we need to show by everything we do that we really are in this
together. >> i give you bernie sanders. >> reporter: instead of south carolina saturday night, sanders rallied with voters in minnesota. a state he thinks he can win. he called for social and economic justice and again challenged clinton to release transcripts ever her speeches to goldman sachs. >> if you get $250,000 it must be afternoon excellen an excelld therefore you should release the transcript of thatranscript of . >> i'm an optimist i want to believe obama too, people wrote limb off and look at what he was able to do. >> bernie sanders says he is ready for a drawn out fight for nomination but super tuesday and
the contest in the next two or three weeks could decide whether that fight will be worth it. >> today, secretary clinton play have won some votes from a tv syriza. tony gold 1 says he picked clinton over sanders because he gets things done. he called her tireless in her efforts. >> we all need to fight as hard for hillary as we know she will fight for us when she gets behind that desk at the oval office, the one i pretend to sit behind in my day job. >> i was in los angeles not long ago around i went over and looked at the set that they filmed scandal on and boy was it realistic. >> clinton says carrie
washington will perform commercials for her. >> bill clinton responded to the questions about the benghazi attack. >> may i answer? i'm no longer commander in chief and if i were, i'd tell you to be more polite. >> the heckler was removed from the event he over clinton's objections he claimed that he was an iraqi war veteran. bernie sanders was interrupted today during his standard stump speech but for a different reason. >> telling us, they're saying look -- ha ha ha ha! thank you, young person. love you, too.
when i was saying, we listen to young persons, it's not like they all appreciate me but i do appreciate that. >> former home state arkansas, senator clinton. large blocks of hispanic voters are being actively courted by all the candidates. as al jazeera's courtney kealy reports, republicans are working extra-hard to prove themselves. >> donald trump made a big deal of winning the latino vote in nevada's republican caucus. >> you know what i'm happy about because i've been saying it for a long time. 46% of the hispanics acknowledge number 1 with hispanics. >> he left out the fact that less than 8% of the nearly 80,000 republicans who voted in the caucus are hispanic. >> how many of you are first time caucus goers, raise your
hands. >> reporter: a record 27.3 million latino voters across the country are diswroibl vote in this year's presidential election. >> no candidate neither democrat or republican can win without our vote, the concerns we have, they need to address those concerns. >> reporter: polls suggest latinos mostly lean towards the democrats with hillary clinton slightly favored overall. >> and most likely to win the general election next november. and that's hillary clinton. >> 23 votes. >> as i understand it we actually won the latino vote yesterday, which was a big break through for us. >> you know that's just not what our analysis shows. >> according to a new washington post univision survey, 87% of hispanics nationwide have an unfavorable view of donald trump and only 16% of them would vote for him over a democratic
candidate. if it holds up a margin like that could decide the election. >> we are the party of diversity not the democratic party. >> a poll suggests that marco rubio and ted cruz would do far better than trump. both rubio and cruz cite their cuban roots as part of their appeal. >> i'm going to say, the burning desire to leave your children better than yourself. you can do that in free enterprise, that's what we stand for not donald trump or hillary clinton. >> suggest that the republican nominee will need to win at least 47% of the hispanic vote to become the next president. courtney kealy, al jazeera. >> earlier al jazeera spoke to brent wilkes, who predicts a large hispanic turnout in the november election. >> i think you're going to see a
huge latino turnout if trump is the nominee you'll probably see a large latino turnout anyway because latinos are very engaged in this election. they have seen how damaging his words are and how his policies could hurt their families and deny opportunities, educational opportunities, around of course immigration. and because of that they are very a tuned this the election -- attuned this election. you did a clip on some of our iowa campaign and i tell you, we went from 1,000 voters, latino voters in the iowa caucuses four years ago to over 13,000 in this caucus. so the trend is that latino voters are engaging like they never have before and they're going to be voting against donald trump and his policies, which is a big trouble for republicans. they have got to stop donald trump, or they have to figure out what they will do because
they are going to be in trouble if donald trump is the standard bearer for the party. >> for super tuesday, democrats 865 delegates are up for grabs. for republicans 575 delegates are available. al jazeera america will bring you full coverage tuesday night. coming up the fragile ceasefire in syria, already there are violations, and a rookie police officer killed on her first day on the job. and later, a landmark abortion case, to be heard by the supreme court this week, it could affect the ability of women's health clinics to treat patients. on the week ahead.
>> an american college student under arrest in north korea for the last two months has reportedly confessed to breaking the law. according to reuters news, he reportedly made the confession during the press conference in pyongyang where it is already monday morning. it is impossible to independently confirm whether the 21-year-old was coerced to speak. a shooter was executed today. landing after killing the politician for what he claimed was vocal opposition to blasphemy laws of the country. protests broke out in the capital an hour after the news of the execution spread. his supporters see him as a hero
who defended islam with the killing. the veafer ceasefire in syrs entered its second day but already, it's been violated. omar al saleh reports. >> a russian bomber hit a number of cities and towns, people here thought they were safe, many people woke up to this following the early morning raids. >> people were sleeping. what truce? they hit the shops the markets. >> get their militias out. those from iran and hezbollah. >> the truce is meant to spare these people but it seems it didn't. the rebel group with links to al qaeda is secluded from the ceasefire deal along with i.s.i.l. activists in the area have told al jazeera that the group is one
of a number of rebel groups controlling this area. the terms of the truce can be interpretdifferently by all the warring sides. the ministry of defense in moscow says russian strikes are not a violation of the terms of the truce because el nusra front was the target. nine violations in the rebel side on the last 24 hours. fighting is also being reported between government forces and the rebels in latakia province and in other areas. turkey's president recep tayyip erdogan is also warning kurdish fighters the ypg who are fighting i.s.i.l. in northern syria that the turkish army will stop them on turkey afns souther's southernborder, that e fragile truce.
omar al saleh, al jazeera. mine is located. >> a remote city in northern russia. al jazeera's rory challands reports from moscow. >> rescue efforts have been called off now. the series of methane discloses mean it's too unsafe to see if anyone is still alive. mining company is trying to work out what to do next. it has two options really, flood the mine with water to try to put out the fires that are still burning or shut off the air supplies and asphyxiate those flames. of course the conditions are so severe, down in this mine, they don't think any survivors are left. russia has a pretty lamentable record of mining regulations, therthere are regulation on papr
but not often enforced. in remote parts of the country when things do go wrong it is very difficult to mount a proper rescue operation. >> in virginia an army staff sergeant is under arrest for the murder of a roo rookie police officer. when police arrived to investigate reports of gun shots, ashley quindon was shot. intern for the department had a master's degree in forensic science. it seems as if no industry is safe from hackers and that even includes hospitals. while hackers have realized breaking into the health care industry could be profitable, it can also be deadly. as al jazeera's lisa fletcher explains, such attacks can be
the sign of the times. >> once something only a thing of the movies. >> all the signs said, do not use the computers. i said what's going on? they said we got hacked. >> the presbyterian system was attacked by what's called ransoransomware. >> a series of key strokes the hospital would receive only paying a $17,000 bitcoin ransom. they paid to get control back. but as "america tonight" learned, hospital hacks don't just compromise your data. they can cause your death. >> every gaming console that can you buy at the toy store, the 910 zoe wii, the play station, the x box those have all gone through cyber security reviews,
probably robust ones. the machines you are about to be looked up to, probably hasn't. >> you are telling me the nintendo wii has more cyber security than the infusion pump. >> certainly. >> u.s. military, google and microsoft, one of his specialties, hospital equipment. >> do you think loss equipment is vulnerable or do you know hospital equipment is vulnerable? >> we know it is vulnerable. we have data that shows that >> on any given day rios says, anything from mri's to x rays to infusion pumps any number of which he session can be hacked and made illegal. >> that's not something we've thought about could happen, we
know it could happen. we have straighted it for government agents and the fda. >> here's the kicker, he says not only can the devices be hacked and turned against the patients but when hackers access the equipment they are also accessing all of your personal data stored in it with far-reaching implications. >> so somebody could get in there modify your data, change your blood type. >> right, yes. >> change a dosage level of something chieng condition and the doctor wouldn't know the difference right. >> if the doctor is going to use that data to make decisions about the care you will receive in the future. that is very dangerous. >> lisa fletcher, al jazeera. >> a landmark abortion case on the docke docket when the supree court meets this week. >> there was something i knew had no chance of survival for
having trouble with david duke, not familiar with duke or the white supremacist group but on friday he disavowed the endorsement. syrian ceasefire, claims that it has already been violated. government forces have not stopped hostilities. russian war planes carried out over 20 strikes today. and more than 20 boats rb arrived on the greek island of lesbos. sunday night and time for our regular look at the week ahead. on wednesday, the supreme court will hear arguments in a landmark case for abortion rights. a women's health center in texas
is challenging a law that requires abortion providers and clinics to meet certain new standards. it requires doctors working in abortion clinics to have admitting privileges at local hospitals and requires clinics to meet the same medical standards as ambulatory surgical centers similar to an emergency room. critics say it will reduce access to care. already more than half the clinics in texas have been forced to close because they were unable to adhere to the new rules. the trend has been seen across the united states but abortion rights advocates are especially concerned about women in southern states like texas and louisiana. courts have ruled in favor of the new clinic standards there while certain attempts have been blocked the alabama and mississippi. al jazeera's heidi zhou-castro is there with a closer look at what's at stake. heidi.
>> laurie, most impact on the abortion law since roe versus wade. the question is whether they place an undue burden on women seeking abortion. i spoke to one woman who was in a unique circumstance where she wanted her pregnancy but after discovering her fetus had an abnormality, her concern continued. >> i saw you yesterday temporarily via ultrasound. it became real, you are growing in my belly. >> valerie peterson, already the mother of two girls had been excited at the prospect of having a boy. >> it was even more exciting because every time i would see the ultrasound he would wave at me. >> but then at 12 weeks, the new
ultrasound revealed a grave problem. >> told me 100% incompatible with life. >> peterson was left with a difficult decision, terminate the pregnancy or have a stillborn. >> there was no way i could continue the pregnancy knowing there was no chance of survival for pregnancy. >> peterson wanted the abortion immediately but was told she would have to wait 12 weeks. the remaining clinics was overwhelmed. peterson says she could not endure the wait, so she bought a plane ticket to florida and had the abortion there the next day. >> i have moments where it's you know hard but you have to develop a coping mechanism to deal with the loss. but more so, to still deal with the laws that i believe are just
cruel. really cruel for a woman that was in a situation i was put in. i think about women who may not have the resources that i had to be able to travel out of state to have a procedure done. >> indeed women with fewer resources face a more difficult challenge. and nowhere in texas is that challenge greater than here in the border region of hidalgo county where more than a third of the mostly latino population live in poverty. accessing to health care here was already scarce, made worse when all but one abortion clinic closed. now this clinic is the only one within 250 miles. >> there's waiting periods, there's multiple visits that swroms to make, thewomen have t. >> advocates say they are meant
to make the procedure safer. but one abortion clinic, abortion rights advocates say are not meant to serve all the women along the border. but there's a dangerous solution in mexico. in a pharmacy just across the border in reynosa, we find the drug commonly used to induce abortion, it's available in mexico without prescription. >> it's made to treat stomach ulcers but can also destroy a fetus and give a woman an abortion. >> pharmacists come to him weekly, he says, to ask for the medication at $180 a box. the medication can be dangerous when taken without a doctor's supervision. its side effects include
hemorrhaging and infection and the chemical's failure rate is 15%. >> we've heard of horrific stories where people are actually engaging in consensual abuse trying to indues abortion. >> the state of texas says its restriction on women's health clinics impact women's physical health. >> what the court should really take into consideration, that is very burdensome. that's a heavy, heavy burden that you can't really explain. it is a pain there. >> and so you've heard now from women from across the state of texas with very different backgrounds coming from very different circumstances all complaining that these laws restricting abortions do place an undue burden.
however when the justices hear this case on wednesday laurie, it will remain to be seen whether the constitutional matter will truly be decided. however, with one justice having died, the true question remains to be answered. >> joining me is maria mafucci, and from san francisco, don porter, thank you for joining us. let's start with you maria today, this is first time in decades that the supreme court is hearing such a case like this that will have such an impact on abortion rights. what is at stake here, what do you expect to happen this week? >> i think two major things are at stake. one is an issue that whether or not the states can regulate
their own health clinics so the texas laws which actually came as a result of the gosnell case, the horrors that were revealed, kermit gosnell in philadelphia, where they found his clinic had not been inspected or regulated at all and women died and children died. it was just horrific. the regulations in the supreme court is whether or not a state can regulate its own health clinics and whether these regulations which are to be within 30 miles of a hospital and to have the same quality as ambulatory surgical clinics whether those place an undue burden on a woman and get in the way of her constitutional right to an abortion. i would say they don't because they're very basic, clen lins cs
issues, and making sure they're healthy and what is at stake if there's a 5-3 decision this could set a precedent for many other states. >> don, you have played a documentary, you've spoken to these doctors who feel quite differently about before i ask you a question, i'll show a little clip of the documentary that you've made. >> in text. >> in alabama,. >> mississippi could be in the fight to limit abortion. >> women are going to have abortions. it's just not that they'll be safe and legal. >> so don, you've talked to a lot of these providers, why do they believe that these laws are not about women's health. >> well thank you for having me. i'm really quite surprised to hear the opinion that the laws were in response to the tragedy
of kermit gosnell. that couldn't be further from the truth. what's actually true is that for years the antichoice movement has been targeting abortion providers. so you've slowly seen clinics start to close. n. in the gosnell case there were many laws on the books. they were just not enforced. what you see in texas are laws that are targeted to shut clinics down. i've followed over the last couple of years i've spent time in more than six abortion clinics over a number of years and i saw the conditions in those clinics and i saw the women that were seeking abortion he. i also saw what's borne out in the literature is that abortion is an incredibly safe procedure. so what these laws are doing in closing clinics is make it more difficult as your introductory piece said to access a safe
procedure. they are not improving women's healthy. abortion complications are somewhat less than 2% a recent california study found, transfers to the emergency room are less than 1%. so these laws are focusing on abortion providers, and not focus being on similar out-- focusing on similar outpatient procedures colonoscopy and other procedures. it was quite clear from my filming and from the archive research that we did that the laws are targeted by states that seek to limit abortion. i think it's distressing to see this political process politicizing medicine instead of talking about what's really making women safe what we are talking about politics and those laws are passed by people who oppose. >> i'm going to break in here, what she's saying about women
saying this is hazardous to your health? >> series of articles called the back alley, he said because of the politics i agree because of the politics of abortion, people in the pro-choice side are afraid to have these laws. and they're kind of circling the wagons. but the fact is there are 3500 almost women from texas who filed an amicus brief for this texas law who said that three were injured by abortions in clinics. and there are at least 400 women who have died from legal abortions since roe v wade. reply concern i consider myself a pro-life feminist, are we sacrificing for this cause that we want women to have a right to an abortion? and it is the poor women who suffer. and in these clinics it is the poor women who don't have a choice, that end up going to
clinics that aren't regulated. i 30 we should be able to agree and have really strenuous health -- health you know guidelines, one of the reasons the women in kermit gosnell's clinic died was there weren't hallways wide enough to get a gurney out. these are laws in texas they want to have. these are simple -- >> i want to talk to dawn, if we don't have access to the clinics and they can't get access to these inclination, where will they go? al jazeera did a piece that looked at a woman who went to mexico and did it on her own. dawn i want to hear your thoughts on that. >> i think a number of ideas are being conflated here and given a replies impression. we are not talking about whether clinics can be regulated at all. clinics have always been
receipted. we are speaking about specific regulations many of which have gone into place since 2010 since conservative legislators have come into place, targeted to close the places where board certified medically trained professionals are providing a medically necessary service. there is a reason why the american medical association the american college of obstetrician and gien coalitions have come out against these laws, and, for an idea that a person is hemorrhaging what your piece showed beautifully at the beginning, the people are taking medications not under a doctor's supervision. these are women who are unable to access the clinic and taking matters into their own hands. we are really coming back to a pre-roe v wade scenario in this country, incredibly dangerous and i hope the court will take a look at the actual facts.
400 -- like i'm not aware of the deaths since roe v wade but 400 deaths since 1973, every study that has studied abortion in america has concluded that it is one of the safest outpatient procedures. so the idea that these are pled cli necessary has just not been borne out and i think people should ask, what is the real purpose behind these laws. and that's what my film trapped deals with. >> maria, i want you to weigh in, if the law is upheld does access become a fings of your fr zip code? >> i would say that i am pro-life so i don't think abortion is good for women either and there are many good medical centers and pregnancy centers in zip codes who will help women. abortion doesn't solve the problems of poverty or abuse. the clinics that i know the
pregnancy centers who talk to women in crisis pregnancies, try to help them find solutions to their lives. but i would challenge people on a pro-choice side to get together and compromise with people, and have really good clinics. have good clinics in these areas, work to make them good. work to make them so they can't be found fault with and that women don't get hurt in them. >> all right, maria and dawn -- i just want to say we're out of town flit, i appreciate you joining us and it will be interesting seeing what happens at the supreme court this week. thank you for joining us. before we go, here is the look at what's going on next week, the company clear channel will provide advertisers abou ah information on consumers.
and barack obama intends to meet with senators about a new supreme court nominee. their party will refuse to hold hearings they said, on a new nominee. and setting a record for longest stay on the international space station. up next changing an image one restaurant at a time. >> we are endining the week with temperatures much high are than normal. and super tuesday weather, i'll give you details of that whether we return.
>> providing medical services to foreign countries is a major source of cuba's national income. now the island is eyeing its faib to the north as ieyeing it. natasha gi 19 has the story. >> venezuelan boy has cerebral palsy and is getting long term treatment at this havana hospital. two strokes brought franklin here all the way from ghana. he says in almost three months, he has made great strains
regaining his mobility. so far he has paid $10,000 for day in, day out physical speech and occupational therapy. >> we found that cuba had the best value for money. the system they have they have plaques miezed thmaximized the . >> thinking of this as a hospital and hotel. 20 years of operation, 52,000 people have come here to heal, primarily from canada, china and europe. people aren't coming here for state-of-the-art treatment. the u.s. embargo on cuba has made it difficult to obtain certain types of equipment. with ties slowly expanding between the two companies the cuban government has reason to
be optimistic. >> this very important market which is the u.s., we could design series of completely programs for them. >> reporter: we came across this group of americans touring the hospital. >> i just wanted to know about it and to 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 miguel and franklin may be the best advertisement for cuba's medical tourism industry. people may walk out of la pradera on their own. nah shah guinane, al jazeera. >> the east coast finally getting some warmer temperatures. kevin corriveau. >> it's been a roller coaster but this week it's been the high
side of the roller coaster. out towards the midwest, the temperatures are coming down but earlier today chicago was into the low 50s, they are now 37°. the reason being we have had an air of high pressure that has been dominating this region. we do have showers pushing through the great lakes. as things are going through the next couple of days, more activity especially as another weather system comes into play, here across the central portions come tomorrow but as we go towards super tuesday, we are looking at interesting weather and probably severe weather across most of the south. state by state, as people get out to vote on tuesday, vermont, snow in the north for massachusetts, beautiful day, no reason not to get out to vote. temperatures into the 40s. in the south, some people ton south are going to be fine,
southern parts of georgia are going to be fine but as you go more to the west, that is where things start to begin, here for texas the eastern part of texas is going to be wet but i think the worst states are going to be oklahoma as well as arkansas where we are expected to see quite a bit of activity there, temperatures getting into the 60 to mid 60° range but minnesota no problem at all, plenty of sun no snow no rain in the forecast but temperature is going to be a little bit colder. >> thank you very much kevin. the city of detroit has a long way to go with its economic recovery but new restaurants are helping to turn blight into bistros. al jazeera's bisi onile-ere has the story. >> reporter: evan hanson and a
friend purchased an abandoned building and turned it into a restaurant over a year ago. >> detroit seenld like the only place for this restaurant. >> reporter: detroit was once a city when many investors tried to avoid but not nymph. anymore. hanson's restaurant is more than a dozen new upscale restaurants in downtown detroit. it's estimated that the city's restaurant boom has created hundreds of jobs over the last few years. he alone employs more than 70 people. >> the interest in local farms and the interest of doing creative not traditional food, is definitely on the rise. >> over the past of thre past ti would say it has just exploded.
>> serena a restaurant critic says this is a huge draw, according to a 2015 global cities initiative report. more young people are moving into the city and finding a place to live can be tough. the occupancy rate stands at 97%. seven years ago that would have been unheard of. >> i think if you have kind of like a vision or you have an idea of something that maybe you, you know, heard about in another city, you can make it happen. >> some have called detroit a food mecca but daniels disagrees saying some old issues still exist. >> there's a huge amount of poverty within the city. it's very difficult to find a decent grocery store. to be honest, a lot of the people who live in detroit and who have been here for many years might not be able to
afford some of the higher end restaurants that are opening up. >> reporter: parks and recreation executive officer chef sarah welch says she hopes the to see the economic growth reach the neighborhoods. >> seeing restaurants crop up will cause infrastructure to spread, light, water, reliable resources. >> evan hanson, whose restaurant was voted the best in the region last year says detroit's thriving restaurant industry is yet another sign that america's come back city is far on its way. >> would you say what the hell, what happened here, this is amazing. >> bisi onile-ere, al jazeera, detroit. >> all right we know the ocean holds plenty of mystery and in this case it comes in a nefnlg e
in a bottle. ben and julie johnson got engaged in 2012. four years later the bottle turned up found by a plan in france. he texted ben saying he found bottle with their message, ben and julie forever. as for dollar, who says you can't put a price on love? thanks for joining us. i'm lori jane gliha in new york. stay tuned. more news from doha is next. next. >> there is so many changes in my life... i was ready for adventures. >> from burlesque dancer to acclaimed artists. >> art saved my life. >> reflections from her new memoir. >> no no no no no... i'm way to dysfunctional to have an ordinary job. >> see what lies ahead for molly crabapple. >> who emerges from life unscathed? >> i lived that character.
al jazeera america. unlocking the shooter's iphone. i will talk to a security expert who thinks apple should give in. in our panel fears over donald trump presidency. and my final thought on america's double standard when it comes to double rights. i'm ali velshi . this is third rail apple computer resisting a court order to open an iphone