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tv   News  Al Jazeera  March 22, 2016 10:00pm-11:01pm EDT

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a mother's heartbreak. that is it for "america tonight." come back for more "america tonight" tomorrow. ♪ brussels blasts. a man hunt is under way for those responsible for massacres at the airport and a busy metro station in brussels. airport surveillance shows two suspected suicide bombers, and a third man believed to be involved solidarity and support. >> ladies an gentlemen, today our country is in mourning. >> vigils in brussels and around
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the world for the victims of the attack call for change... >> i have come here to bury the last remnant of the cold war in the americas president obama addresses the cuban people and promises a new beginning, and presidential primaries - the campaign for the white house heads west, with voters going to the polls in arizona, utah and idaho good evening, i'm antonio mora, this is al jazeera america's international news hour. we begin in brussels, where a series of explosions claim 34 lives. police believe two suicide bombers targeted a terminal at an airport this morning. a third survived. and is now the subject of an
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intense manhunt across belgium. the subway was attacked. as many as 20 died when a bomb went off in the center of the city in the maelbeck station. relatives soon began to gather mourning the dead. isil posted a statement online in which it claimed responsibility for the carnage. the group promised to attack other countries belonging to the u.s.-led isil coalition. for more here is neve barker. >> reporter: the immediate shock after the attack. a haze of confusion and chaos. and a realisation of what just happened. once again the routine of
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journeys shattered.every day and an dash so escape the danger inside. >> i'm so scared. i feel like it's the end of the world. i hear an explosion, know the facility is going down. i go under the sink. the second explosion went and everything is dark. across the city, another attack in the maelbeck metro station, men, women and children escaped the carriage, as quickly as they could. the injured treated on the pavement, the army keeping guard. the shock felt everywhere. an urnt shut-done of the public transport system was ordered in
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brussels. further attack and immediate concern. a rescue organization appealing for people to stay where they were. the belgium prosecutor confirmed this is the image of three suspects, authorities say they are behind the deadly blast. >> the shock waves of this apparently coordinated attack already rippled across the continent. at the brussels airport the injured have been taken to hospital. now the grim task of identifying those killed begins. >> months after the last major attack in europe, fears of a strike on civilians in public places have been realized. belgium's king condemned the attack, calling om odious and said he and the queen shared the growth of those injured and grieving. >> we pledge all our support at the members of the rescue and
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security services. and our recognition to all those who spontaneously offered their hep. faced with the menace we'll continue to respond firmly, calmly and with dignity. keep your confidence in us, this confidence is our strength. european leaders are rallying around belgium, and they are calling for a united front around the region. james bays has more from the united nations in geneva two of europe's worst-ever attacks have taken place in the last four months. in the president's of france, where 130 people were murdered in paris in november, called for european unity. >> we are aware that we are all involved and must deal with the subject. without security there'll be no economic development, and we must ensure that all means goes to security in france and all
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improvements. as news of the attack spread world news reacted on social media. the italian prime minister tweeted that his heart and minds were in brussels. spain's active prime minister said terrorism will not defeat us. the determinan justice minister called -- german justice minister called it a black day for europe, and philip ham aned said his company was in contact with the belgium counterparts. the e.u. chief was in jordan when she heard what happened. >> it's a sad day for europe, as europe and the capital suffer the same thing that the region has known and impose every day. as her jordanian counterpart spoke, she was moved to tears. >> our friends in europe. and with all the loving natio
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nations... >> reporter: turkey is reeling after a suicide attack after a main shopping streak in istanbul. the country's prime minister gave this reaction at event in brussels. >> today, here again, i invite humankind to act together. the p.k.k., d.a.e.s.h., dhkcp. every terrorism. >> the links of the isil attacks center to brussels - most believe it's impossible to defeat isil until the conflict is brought to an end. talks in geneva continue. an agreement about something as simple as the agenda. >> the syrian government administer javry wants to focus on terrorism. and on a statement he said the brussels attacks were the result
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of wrong policies on syria. for the main opposition block, the high negotiations committee, the spokesman said the people of syria stand in solidarity with the people of belgium. condoll onlieses from around the -- condolences from around the world flood in. soon they'll have to move on to difficult issues, their response in terms of aviation and transport security, intelligence gathering and middle east policy. james bays, al jazeera at the united nations in geneva at least eight americans were injured in the attacks, that number could rise, among them three mormon missionaries. the 66-year-old, 20-year-old mason wells, and 20-year-old joseph mp. wells was a block away from the boston marathon bombing in paris during the attacks. the other victims include a u.s.
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air force office. the state department is working on a final count of all americans hurt. speaking in cuba, the u.s. would do what it takes responsible for the attacks. al jazeera has the latest on the u.s. reaction. >> in obama, president obama had a much-anticipated speech. a blej for a close ally. we. >> be will do what is necessary to bring to justice those responsible. >> president obama called for a unified fight against what he referred to as the scourge of terrorism. >> we can and will defeat those that threaten the safety and security of people around the world. >> the president released a photo of this photo with susan riots. mr president obama called the belgium prime minister and offered his condolences.
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speaker of the house paul ryan expressed his solidarity. we must confront this threat together. we must defend democracy and defeat terror. >> testifying before congress, the military collision against isil is vit am. it's only one part of the fight. >> we need the intelligence, the homeland security and law enforcement so do our partners, because of the kind of thing you saw in brussels. at the chicago airport, there were long lines and beefed up security. it was a similar scene in new york, where the mayor tried to reassure the public. >> there is no threat to new york city at the time. the n.y.p.d.'s top counter-terrorism official said attacks like the one in brussels could provide assistance.
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>> what we can learn from what they tell us and teach us, whether it's the actions of the terrorists, or whether it's the advice from the local authorities, that we can bring back here. >> there were republican critics in said president obama should cut short his trip and return to washington to deal with the problem of terror. in an interview late on tuesday the president said the premise of terror is to disrupt people's lives, and late on tuesday he boarded air force one to argentina the director of the programme on extremism at george washington university. good to see you. after islam was arrested, the president of france and prime minister of belgium warned that the terrorist networks were bigger than expected. is what has gone on a failure of intelligence, or is isil so sophisticated, allowing them to
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go dark and avoid protection. >> both. the reality, the magnitude of the networks that isil developed, partially because of social media, partially use of medical techniques that it has managed to create a large structure in europe, unaffiliated, but sympathizing with the equation. most european law force intelligent agencies are mable to cope with a large threat. it will be an example of the country, it does not have the resources to deal with the phenomenon, but also the lack or the poor transnational cooperation will exist within
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europe, how basically european law enforcement agencies are not working with each other the way they should. >> talking about the threat. chris dickey wrote na isil is conducting a gorilla war in the heart of europe. france says we are at war. do you agree? >> obviously we - you are using the word war is problematic. it's deniable that we have commandos, and have gorilla-style warfare. it was - one of those networks were linked to i.s.i.s. it's clear that we have other networks, other cells in place in other european countries, there's a plan to export the conflict in the heart of europe.
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>> the cells seem to have helped salah abdeslam, who hid for months, and the attackers managed to prepare the attack and executed without anyone sounding the alarm, how big an issue are the parallel societies that exist. is there an issue, are they cooperating with authorities. i wouldn't want to exaggerate the phenomenon. it's deniable. there was a network and there was at least silence for the community. at the same time i don't want to exaggerate if i make the point that communicateies are sympathizing with i.s.i.s. it's deniable there is resentment and fear, and that is the environment in which
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i.s.i.s., recruiters thrive. belgium is a problematic environment. >> we are talking about not a matter of populations. >> paris was attacked twice istanbul last week, now brussels. most thing attacks in europe, more will come. what about the united states. the head of counterterrorism with n.y.p.d., john miller, said isil is here in the u.s. how big a threat do you think the group poses here? >> i think it's smaller than in europe. we have not seen, at least in the public sphere, networks structured, organized networks. we have seen quite a few individuals inspired by i.s.i.s. ideology. we know na americans joined
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i.s.i.s., the numbers are smaller, attacks that we have seen, are carried out by individuals who are unorganized, inspired by the ideology, but not necessarily parts of the network. it doesn't mean that the threat is not here, and in the future we may see something changing. at this point in time, the size of the phenomenon is smaller than in europe. >> lorenzo, director of the programme on extremism. appreciate it. good to have you with us. thank you. >> voters in three states weigh in on the presidential race. the latest results, and what they could mean for leaders trying to clinch the nomination. >> candidates that respond to the brussels attacks. and the show of solidarity using the belgium colours, 130 days after the attacks, the city of lights offers brussels a
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shoulder to lean on.
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tonight will be a long night for political watchers, the presidential contests are out west. polls closed in arizona - not an hour ago, about 20 minutes ago, and it will be a while before we get results from utah and idaho. david shuster is here. he'll have results when they come in.
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we'll head to michael shure in murray, utah. caucusing is going on. utah has an interesting stage by some republicans to stop donald trump, if the polls are right, it could work. >> yes, that's exactly right. good evening to you. i'm at a high school - cottonwood high school. over my shoulder here is a small - one of the small caucuses going on in the school, where about 30 caucuses going on. a lot of people saying it's a huge turn out for the high school and the polling place. just a little anecdote e when this little group caucuses. they got zero votes for donald trump, which prompted a bit of a cheer from that group. that gives you a sense of what is going on, and when you talk about the dynamic in utah. you can't help but look at the mormon vote. it's a big part of it. 66% made up from the chump of
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latter day saints. what we have seen is something a little surprising. we talked about the fact that donald trump, not only do they not like his brash demeanour, but what puts them off is his stand on immigration and muslims. one of the things that he had the biggest problem is people look at mormons, and they see extreme mormons. they see muslims, this is not the dialogue we should have in the country. in murray you tar, cotton high school. >> a lot of what is happening with i.s.i.s. or isil, whatever it's called doesn't reflect what the muslims truly feel. i think that donald trump is trying to divide the country against the muslims. >> reporter: it just seems like all they are motivated by is stopping donald trump.
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someone said if we nominate donald trump, i will vote for the democrat for the first time in my life. >> one of the people spear heading the stop trump effort is mitt romney. you are at the high school. mitt romney is assigned a caucus. any sign of them. >> no sign of him, but we see his son josh, a bit of a political force. he came to deliver an absentee ballot. i asked josh about why he is here, and the romneys are so involved. >> i think people realized the danger to the party and our country, people are railing behind senator cruz, who has the best chance to stop donald trump, and we are doing everything we can to get people to come out and vote for them. >> i asked mitt romney if there was a block of rooms with the name mitt romney on them. he said no, not yet anyway. >> all right, michael. talk to you at 11 o'clock.
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>> let's go to david shuster. arizona closed a few moments ago. no numbers so far, but there were very long lines. and there were issues because of it. >> expectations of the turn out is big. >> i want to know what locker rooms there are, the long lines took a lot of people by surprised, and heightened the importance and intrigue. let's look at what arizona looks like tonight. nothing reporting yet. keep in mind number 58. it is winner take all. let's hope donald trump wins. ted cruz behind that and by the way, because many voted in arizona, you may see as many as 10 or 15,000 votes go to marco rubio. if donald trump, whoever gets the most votes gets all 58. that is significant, because again, as michael shure was talking about in utah.
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it is a state that will likely go to ted cruz tonight. and again, ted cruz is hoping that he can get above 50%, and why is that so important? >> anyone that gets 50% in utah gets all 40 delegates on the republican side in utah. if someone is below 50, it is proportional. if donald trump gets 50%, 20% of the vote. he'd get, you know, 15-20% of the delegates, assuming that ted cruz is below 50%. watch the splits on utah, the results in arizona. here is the delegate count. donald trump is up by more that 247. the key for donald trump is to get to the magic number of 1237 to win, he's on a glide path if he wins arizona, and picks up delegates in utah. big contests coming for trump in the next couple of weeks. the maths is more crucial on the
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democratic side. let's look at that. here is bernie sanders, pledge delegates only. bernie sanders 8:44, hillary clinton 11:63. for the sake of the report we will not focus on the super delegates. in order for bernie sanders to make up the difference here with the pledge delegate by the end of the voting in california, he needs to win 68%, hillary clinton 42. if it's anything tighter that that, let's suppose bernie sanders runs the table. anything less than 58-42, and bernie sanders will not be able to close the gap. the big one, the one with the most delegates, proportional. they are anticipating that this will be an even split. there have been polls suggesting hillary clinton may be up by 15-20 points.
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a couple of things bernie sanders is hoping to run up. that is in the state of utah. bernie sanders, according to polling, was up 35-25, and we have seen long lines in utah. idaho has the democratic caucus, if bernie sanders gets the split, 70-30. it's possible he'll guess to the 58-42 point. even if arizona is a loss. watch the margins, that will determine whether or not bernie sanders is in a position to start willowing down the huge lead. >> national security was going to be a big issue. now with the attacks more so, and the candidates spoke out about it. >> keep in mind hillary clinton, the highest numbers that she had in the race came in the wake of paris, and the tax today in brussels, they prompted all the
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candidates to change the schedules. breakaway from the efforts in arizona, and talked about belgium. >> reporter: soon after the news broke from brussels donald trump went on television. the g.o.p. front-runner condemned the attacks and said they justified the hard-line stance on immigration. >> we are taking to people without real documentation, we don't know where they are coming from, where they are from, who they are. >> brussels is an amazing example. one of the most beautiful cities in the world. and now you look at it, it's a disaster. >> reporter: texas senator ted cruz agreed. >> the attack in brussels is in many ways proof of a failed immigration policy in europe. cruz hammered the military
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isolationism. >> the way to respond is not weakness. as trump suggests. >> ohio governor john kasich focussed on president obama. >> if i were in cuba, the last thing i would be doing is going to a baseball game. i would be going back to washington and assembling all of my advisors, and the leaders of the world, civilized world and say okay, folks, we can't delay, this threat is growing more intense and bigger every day. we are all in this together. issue with isil should boost e hillary clinton. the widers margin over bernie sanders. game in december following the attacks in paris. on tuesday, they lengthed the attacks. we do have to have a clear
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objective of defeating i.s.i.s. of defeating the tactics and activities of terrorists. that's something i have been talking about for some time. bernie sanders talked about the need for effective cooperation to hit isil harder. >> we need to form a coalition of muslim countries, including some that have not been as active as they should be, with the support of the united states and other major powers to destroy this barbaric organization. >> reporter: it's unclear what impact brussels will have on the presidential campaign, but none of them are taking chances. all are speaking out. >> donald trump created controversy. in one interview he said the attacks underscored why he believes in using torture on terror suspects. that was condemned by democrats and many that insist trump's
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rhetoric helps isil thanks, we'll talk more later. more on the coordinator attacks in brussels. we look at why the city may have been attacked. president obama addresses the cuban people about cooperation between the two countries and the courage of those that speak out against the communist government. and another tribute to brussels, the brandenburg gate bathed in black, yetto and red. ((úz@úxó9
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>> this is one of the most important sites in the century. >> this linked the mafia and the church. >> why do you think you didn't get the medal of honor? >> i can't allow you not to go into that because that is your job. >> we gonna bring this city back one note at a time.
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welcome back to al jazeera america coming up in this half hour of international news, president obama's message to the people of cuba. >> we begin with a top stories, the escalation of violence in cuba. nowhere more than in belgium's capital. where explosions rocked the airport. al jazeera's jacky rowland reports on brussels. >> police have been carrying out searches across the country. they say when they were searching the premises in the district of brussels, they found an explosive device, chemical products, and an isil flag. there has been a threat posted
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online saying there were more attacks to come: it's the end of a traumatic day, people take a moment to honour those that died. and to think of those that even now are fighting for their lives. there are so many questions, how could this happen and why did the attackers choose brussels. >> being a city close to what i love, i have been living here for a while. it came as a shock, and it was hard. honestly, today has been emotionally exhausting. >> it's somewhere you go every day to do work. it's something you don't think can happen. to begin answering questions, you have to go back to november. police raided homes in
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molenbeek. they were looking to members of a coordinated events in paris. that culminated in the capture last week. it has taken place more than four months to find salah abdeslam. he has slipped through their fingers on several occasions. >> in the building behind me belgium police arrested salah abdeslam on friday. security officials warned at the time that in these networks, when one cell is closed down, others are activated. that seems to be what has happened. in percentage terms, belgium has seen more of its citizens travelling to syria than any other country in europe. molenbeek and other areas proved fertile ground for isil recruiters. for young people without jobs, prospects or hope, the isil
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message is simple and seductive. >> i.s.i.s., in my view, was interested in molenbeek, in groups of small criminals. drug dealers and some. they are approached by those that turned in mind and may happen at a short time. >> the timing of the attacks cannot be a coincidence. the bombings appear to be more than an act of revenge. after all brussels hosts the e.u. and n.a.t.o. it seems to be an attack on the heart of europe and all that it stands for. one of the motors is to sow
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division, trying to set muslims and non-muslims against each other. people in the square, in brussels have been sending the opposite message, they think carrying banners with slogons, like we are all united against hatred. that is a message that they are responding in attacks. even in greece, during the protest of a recently closed camp in the macedonian border, attention focussed on attacks in brussels. a young boy held a sign up. news of the attacks and sinls with that message continued. >> since then strict screening processes are focused of keeping records off airline flights. they targeted a departure area. gerald tan reports. >> most airports boast some of the tightest security.
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it was not always so. 9/11 was watershed. after high jackings in 2001. airline passengers were banned for carrying knives and sharp objects in luggage. later that year richard reed tried to ignite explosions hid ebb in his shoes. x-ray screening was introduced. in 2006 british police foiled a plot involving liquid explosives. in response. they now apply for most flights. in 2009 another trans-atlantic flight wag targeted. they attempted to blow is it up using a bombconcealed in underwear. today airports use full body scanners. it stirs a debate about the loss of privacy in the name of security, now brussels, and another loophole apparently
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exploited. the sales in their preplanning operation first identify the best targets. then they'll look for security. if a target is hard, there's a lot of security. they are probably not going to attack it. they want to be success: they'll go with the easiest target. public transportation is an easy target. >> the blast targeted an airline check in counter. in the area before security screening. some airports around the world force people to have their bags scanned before entering terminals. now questions are asked about what is next for travellers. >> how far do we go with security, do we have procedures to check into a check in desk. you can understand the problems, it's about being safe, but it could be a step that needs to be taken. >> reporter: one that shows
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attackers are determined to challenge and undermine aviation safety, appear to be one step ahead president obama wrapped up his historic trip to cuba, addressing the country with a staring message to the ruling congress party, challenging its leaders to join the ranks of the world democracies. melissa chan joins us from havana. how have cuban reacted to the president's visit. >> well they absolutely love him. i mean, in so many ways, according to a poll. this was not conducted by cuban polling company, but a 'washington post' poll, showing that president obama is more popular han fidel or raul castro. he would have had to mess up big time to change the hearts and minds of cubans here, and the fact that he is an african-american spoke to afro cubans in this country.
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over the past few days, lots of event, iconic moments going down history. >> reporter: for once, the start of the baseball game was not on the field. on the final day of an historic visit. president obama and raul castro watched a game between the tampa bay rays and the cuban national team. >> a sliding catch by raul. >> fun and symbolic of the difficult relationship that the two countries have and still have. the players have been a frequent embarrassment. painful voting with their feet, of the star preference to make a life in communist cuba. the trip has generally achieved more in symbols than substance. earlier in the day president obama delivered his speech, broadcast live across the
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country. >> i have come here to bury the last remnant of the cold war in the americas. i have come here to extend the hand of friendship to the american people. >> he repeated a similar message on democracy. >> i believe citizens should be free to speak their mind without fear. to organise and to criticize their government and protest peacefully. and that the rule of law should not include arbitrary detention of people that exercise those rites. >> to underscore the point mr president obama meat with cuban human rights activists. in general cubans welcomed the speech, many saying they want to see change, and, as always, an end to the embargo. >> when you have to buy medicine, you have to look for if in japan or other places. if it has a north american
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component they'll sell it to you. that is damaging to the government, and the cuban people. >> the most important change depends not on the visit but on congress. several times in the last few days the president called on congress to end the embargo. a reminder that on some matters of the president of the united states cannot act alone. >> something interesting that president obama talked about were the limitations of his executive authority, saying that the list was getting shorter every day in terms of what he could do to work around the embargo. it depended on congress to make the big exchange in the relationship between u.s. and cuba. the president went on to say he's not sure when the embargo would end, but he is certain that is will. >> given that he can't do that much any more, the list is getting shorter in terms of
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development between the u.s. and cuba. >> the first thing that came to my mind as i saw the president leave havana. and leave cuba, when will president obama reciprocate. he doesn't have much time left. but it was a question a reporter asked in the news conference, and it went unanswered. the other thing that can be worked on is baseball. going back to baseball. major league baseball put forward proposals. it's a way to get them into the country, trafficked through mexico, that is an area we may see development. >> melissa chan in havana, thank you. ambassador vicky huddleston served as security affairs and
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chef of mission in havana. and is the co author of of book. she joins us from sante fe, new mexico. some of the cuban dissidents that met with president barack obama, described the speech as transformational. no matter where you stand on cuba, and whether the president should have gone to the island at all, it was a powerful speech. >> indeed, it was a powerful meeting and the dissidents have to be inspired by this president who went to cuba, and when he got to cuba, he pushed raul castro to answer the questions. and it turned into a little debate. i am sure it didn't do president obama any good. that's obama, he really believes
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in the future of the united states and cuba, and we should have a relationship that is it good. what little criticism i have seen, he should have been stronger in denouncing human rights abuses. do you think he should have been tougher. >> actually, i don't. i know the cuban government well. when i was in cuba head of the diplomatic mission, i began to hand out am/fm radios. first it was fine. we had a lot of publicity and upped the distribution. castro was so mad that he threatened to throw me out of the country, thin he organized a rally of 20,000 in case i did not see the message that i should stop distributing the little radios. the cuban government wants control. ie the questions.
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they don't want to have questions asked. they don't like surprise or publicity unless they control it. if obama said cuba must do this, improve freedom of speech or assembly, it would harden the government because they'd be embarrassed. >> what do you say to those that argue the benefits will go to the cuban military. normalization is having the opposite of the effect. that it's strengthening the castro and military. >> i would use obama arguments, that they tried it for 55 years and it failed. maybe it's time to look at a new policy. what we are doing now is inspiring the cuban people.
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i heard some of the comments, saying we are knighted by president obama, or we wanted to have economic opportunity, have internet connection. now, the raul castro government is going to have to figure out how they are going to live up to some of the inspiration that president obama instilled while in the country. >> as a cuban american. i specially love this moment. >> in the united states we have a clear monument to what the cuban people can build. it's called miami. here in havana, we see that same talent. >> will that resonate with the cuban people. >> yes. if you want me to tell you what other story when i was head of the diplomatic issue there, the embassy, i was driving the official car, along the main avenue, the americas, and i saw
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the young people hitch-hiking, and i picked up about five of them. i jumped in the car and they said wow, this is a beautiful car. where is it from. this is an american car, it's the crown victoria. and there was silence, and they said "but who are you?" and i said i'm the head of our diplomatic mission here, the united states diplomatic mission, and there was this silence. i was a little worried. and a young woman piped up and said "be our mother, take us to miami." cubans, you know, especially the youth, they believe that they built miami, they are proud of it. they think they have a right to go to miami. that is raul castro's challenge. the president said if the u.s. lifted the embargo, cubans would not realise the potential
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without change in cuba. that is the million dollar question. will the visit lead the change? >> it will lead to change. let's face it the government wants to stay in power. they are not going to undertake changes that they think will push them out of power. for example, the duel exchange rate. they talk about investment. not just from the u.s., but from europe and elsewhere, latin america, but now i believe they are under some pressure, especially from the youth to move fast on the internet. that's probably why president obama pushed hard on something the cubans open up on the internet and the communication side. >> that will be fascinating to see the process, and what happens. good to have your insights on this. thank you. >> thank you. >> it's great to talk to you. >> tomorrow night as president
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obama meets with argentina's president, we look at relations between the u.s. and latin america's second-largest country. >> a ukranian pilot is defiant in the death of two journalist. why world leaders and human rights advocates say she did not get a fair trial. and in rome, the flag is reflected in the fountain.
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>> pushing the boundaries of science. >> we are on the tipping point. >> we can save species. >> it's the biggest question out there. >> it's a revolutionary approach. >> we are pushing the boundaries. >> techknow is going to blow your mind. >> our experts go inside the innovations, impacting you. >> this is the first time anybody's done this. >> i really feel my life changing. >> techknow, where technology meets humanity. only on al jazeera america. >> coming up tonight, we'll have the latest... >> does the government give you refugee status? >> they've marched to the border. >> thousands have taken to the streets here in protest. >> this is where gangs bury their members. >> they're tracking climate change.
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in our global news segment a look at how news outlets react to event. in the belgium matter, belgium is a week leak and the e.u. is as strong as the weighingest link. if the e.u. is to stand up to the threat, u.s. intelligent services need to integrate and cooperate and belgium needs to improve intelligence and security. the terrorist strike in the heart of europe and the unofficial capital demands more be done. data and privacy concerns must take a back seat. e.u. citizens must be tracked during travels abroad.
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they argue if police need more tools, they must have next. francis published this cartoon showing a belgium flag, face buried in its hand, acapped by the loving face of a french flag. a russian court sentenced ukranian title nadya to 22 years in prison after convicting her in the killing of two russian journalists. an efficient tsarcheko sang. she denied the killing of the journalists killed in any attack. the e.u. and president obama calls for her release. >> we found the judge refused to admit material that could serve as an alibi.
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they refuse to admit to material or to summon witnesses, participation defense witnesses or refuse to order independent expert analysis of evidence. >> ukranian president says she was tried by a kangaroo court in russia, and his country duds not accept the verdict. some believe he will be returned to ukraine as part of a prisoner swap. >> the world health organisation has a warning about the zeke ra virus, it's expected 2500 babies will be born with microcephaly. there's nearly 4300 suspected cases. in the u.s. virgin islands health officials reported is it confirmed says and 79 suspected cases. >> and c.d.c. added the caribbean nation to a travel warning list telling travellers to take precautions and avoid
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mosquito baits. >> myanmar's champion will be appointed foreign minister. the winner is blocked from becoming president. but the national league for democracy party won the election. the main job would be foreign minister, but she would pick up other roles. >> rob ford, the former major of toronto tied following an 18 month battle with cancer. the 46-year-old ford was elected mayor, and his term was plagued with scandal, including video. ford remained a popular figure in politics. in the next hour, donald trump and hillary clinton hope to shore up the leads in the race for their party's presidential nominations, live from utah, idaho and belgium.
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mass >> somebody to care about us man... >> we're live in ferguson, missouri. >> brick by brick, i will open it. it will take more than a few rocks to stop me from doin' what i have to do. >> suddenly heroin seems to be everywhere. >> there's no way i am willing to give up my family for a drug ever again. >> i know you all have strong opinions about the border. >> i don't believe in borders. >> our government is allowing an invasion. >> i don't really know as much as i thought i did. >> people don't just need protection, they need assistance. >> what's your message then? >> we need help now. >> oh my god... the town's out of water. >> we came up here to talk to some people who are selling fresh water... fresh water for fracking. >> we are a town that greed destroyed. >> what do we want? >> justice! >> these people have decided that today they will be arrested.
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>> i wanted to dance, and eventually i started leaving the gangs in the street alone. s in the street alone. >> i'm walking you guys! >> all i wanted to see was her walk. it was amazing. >> these were emotions that i had been dreaming about for so long. >> getting to the heart of the matter. proud to tell your stories. al jazeera america.
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good evening. this is al jazeera america. bombings in brussels killed dozens and put the western world on edge. tonight the manhunt for one of the suspects. another round of presidential contest. the states that could shake things up on the republican side and the anger over long lines in arizona. >> i have come here to bury the last remnant of the cold war in the americas from politics to baseball, the impact of president obama's trip to cuba.