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tv   News  Al Jazeera  November 3, 2013 11:00pm-12:01am EST

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"talk to al jazeera." welcome to al jazeera america, i'm jonathan betz, live in new york. secretary of state john kerry is in saudi arabia tonight. he began a 9-day middle east trip - first stop egypt. >> syria's main opposition group is refusing to attend a second round of peace talks in geneva unless certain conditions are met. rebel leaders in the eastern democratic republic of congo are calling for fighters to lay down their guns. tonight we look at so-called blue zones - places where people live longer and healthier lives. [ ♪ music ]
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>> tonight secretary of state john kerry is in saudi arabia trying to smooth over tensions. his 9-day trip to the middle east began with a quick stop in egypt. it's the highest level visit there since the military removed president mohamed morsi in july. during kerry's 6-hour stay he called for the violence to end and the country to move towards full democracy. we have the latest from washington. >> the first stop made on the trip to the middle east was not to saudi arabia, but instead to cairo egypt. it's the first and highest ranking visit by a u.s. official since july 3rdrd. that's the day that the military removed mohamed morsi from his post as president of egypt and placed him under arrest. the u.s. has been quite anxious about what has been happening in egypt since, and it was john kerry's mission on sunday to
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deliver a message from the obama administration about what washington expects cairo to do in the weeks and months ahead. >> how can the united states reconcile working with the government and supporting the move to democracy? >> basically, let's put it this way - the trip was unannounced. in diplomatic terms that is in essence denying egypt the ability to say, "look, the united states is in support of what we have been doing here politically in the past five months." by having the unannounced trip the u.s. sent a message that it disapproves of what has happened. that said, the u.s. is making it plain, and we heard this from secretary kerry on sunday that the u.s. looks to egypt as a security partner across the middle east. they had a long-standing military relationship - egyptian soldiers and generals training here and attending high-level
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think tanks for professional education. it looks to egypt to maintain stability particularly across the border with israel with whom it has a peace treaty, and also so insurgent groups don't find a foot hole. >> egypt, for many decades had an outsized amount of influence in regional politics, and the u.s. sees that in long terms interests, it's best to be an ally of egypt, rather than have a political diplomat irk rupture. >> the visit to saudi arabia - how significant is that visit? . >> when you consider that up until really in the past three months or so the relationship between riad and washington was strong, this is an important visit for john kerry to make.
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the saudis have been concerned that the obama administration has not done enough to bring the civil war in syria to an end. they have made their displeasure known, one by not taking one of the permanent seats on the security council, and deciding to not take part in certain diplomatic and military operations with the u.s. where these things would normally happen. this is a chance for the saudis to express their concerns to kerry, not just about syria, but about iran. the saudis are concerned about the iranians trying to assume a greater role in regional politics and does not want to be pushed out, so terry has to -- kerry has to listen to them, placate the saudis as best he can. >> john kerry's visit comes a day before the deposed president mohamed morsi is to go on trial. he's accused of inciting the murder of protesters. domenic cain has more from
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cairo. >> these are the first pictures of mohamed morsi it emerge since he was deposed as president in july. leaked by an egyptian newspaper, they are thought to show him during a meeting with foreign dignitaries. he says he was ousted by the military in a move that was illegal. >> translation: it's illegal crime. i'm the president, according to the constitution of the country. this issue is not the basics of the institutions. >> the contrast inauguration is stark. >> translation: it suggests egypt's transition from democracy. the arrive of a government. the crucible of the revolution - tahir sqare. less than 18 months later
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mohamed morsi is out of office, in detention and facing charge of inciting others to commit murder. >> on monday morning mohamed morsi is due to be brought to a court room in the police academy for the trial to begin. it's the same court in by hosni mubarak is currently trying. >> the prosecution case against mohamed morsi relates to violence between his supporters and opponents last december outside the presidential palace. mohamed morsi indicated that he doesn't recognise the court's right to prosecute him, and he will not appoint a legal team. a lawyer who will be on course to observe for mohamed morsi told al jazeera the charges are baseless. >> there's no evidence that dr mohamed morsi committed a crime. trials of a political nature and the atmosphere of a coup are usually - i hope i'm wrong - are
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never neutral, transparent or fair. >> 24,000 members will be on the streets to prevent protesters disrupting the trial. the anti-coup called on people to stage mass demonstrations. opinion is divided before the trial. >> i believe it's a good thing. mohamed morsi was as bad in one year as what happened in the past 30 years. mohamed morsi did not fulfil promises, during his time there was no security. >> translation: i believe the trial may lead to a wave of resolution and people will take to the streets. >> mohamed morsi's family has been able to speak to him only once since he was detained. they will not be in court on monday, since, like him, they reject the court's right to try
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him. >> also in cairo, the arab league held an emergency meeting to discuss the syrian war. a topics was the geneva ii peace talks set for the end of the month. syria's main rebel group announced it will not attend unless two conditions are met - it wants a deadline for bashar al-assad's departure and doesn't want iran at the meeting. more centre sue turton in cara. >> the new member of the coalition says there's no way that the syrian national coalition will attend the conference if iran was to attend. >> translation: what we are asking from you is to support a direction in relation to the region's security and the international community's conscience. dlair iran as an occupying force. if >> he put other conditions as to whether they'd go or not.
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he said that he expected iran's revolutionary guard to be pulled out of the syrian conflict and hezbollah, and iraqi militia fighting in syria. it makes the chances of turning up to the conference unlikely. >> in syria - the syrian opposition is made up of different factions, many of them politicians in exile. >> a devastating fallout from the war in syria is the rise in polio. foreign fighters from pakistan are being blamed for the outbreak. united nations confirmed 10 polio patients in north-east syria, the first confirmed outbreak of the disease in 14 years. illness is prevalent. syrian leaders believe fighters carried polio into rebel areas. >> the 20-month war in the democratic republic of congo could be ending. the leader of the m23 rebels
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declared a ceasefire. as the group retreats troops are finding mass graves close to the ugandan boarder. as malcolm webb reports, the fighting is not over. >> the patch of bush next to a former m23 rebel base look like any other. something more sinister lies within. the soldier leads us to the body of a man laying in a shallow grave. clearly he died recently. the smell is unpleasant. it looks like he was tied up with his arms behind his back and legs together at the moment he died. there was blood coming from his head. it looked like he was executed. soldiers and others say there was four more bodies before the heavy rain buried them in mud, and there were more through the bush. it's next to a barracks that the
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rebels took from the government a year ago. >> a few days ago the rebels fled and the army moved back in. some rebels that surrounded said the m23 executed prisoners before it left. we tried to contact m23. they haven't answered phone calls since government forces forced them back in the last 10 days. people in the villages around the base say living under m23 rules were tough, and the rebels were cruel. >> translation: they have prisoners there. we heard they killed the prisoners, they killed them all. >> there would beat people for nothing and arrest people and make them disappear. >> the world's largest u.n. peacekeeping forces - they have been helping the government fight m23. the u.n. hasn't managed to stop atrocities in the 14 years since it's been here, but will find out what happened. >> translation: we know that
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bodies have been found in the area. the area had been controlled by m23 and has been taken by the army a few days ago. on the u.n. side we are forming a team that will investigate. from the results we'll tell you what we discovered. >> the government says it's investigating, but war crimes are common. the full story may not be uncovered. >> the suspect in friday's shooting at los angeles international airport was able to answer critical questions after he was shot. law enforcement officials said paul ciancia said a friend dropped him at the airport, but he acted alone. paul ciancia killed a t.s.a. employee and four others. >> older americans are against proposals that would cut social security benefits. 60% of americans 50 and older do
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not want the government to change how it determines cost of living. 60% are against raising the elegibility age. and 60% say benefits should not be reduced for seniors with high n. >> what does a small california town have in common with villages in costa rica, japan, sardinia and greece? they are all blue zones, with the longest living people in the world. jennifer went to the only living blue zone in the states to find out. >> 60 miles east of los angeles you mind the see of lomalinsor. it's a university town, one of five places around the world where people live measurably longer, healthier lives.
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>> the day we met this man, he mowed his lawn and tended his garden. what is remarkable, four years ago he retired from a long, successful career as a heart surgeon. . >> as long as your hands are steady and eyes are good you could do it. i could do it now. >> we met 84-year-old jim anderson exercising in the pool. >> it's a great place to live and a lot of old people here, believe me. >> 7 seven-year-old ida started taking spin classes two years ago when she began training for a triathlon. >> there are times when you think you can't move another foot. then you stop and you say "yes, i can." and you keep moving. >> els worth, jim and ida, are not just active seniors, they are seventh day adventists, a christian denomination observing
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saturday as the holy day of rest. >> out of its population, nearly half are believers. >> sesentds day adventists preach and practice daily rigorous exercise at any age. they encourage eating a plant-based diet with plenty of nuts, seeds, grains and beans. >> there's a focus on a day of rest. church members observe the sab ath - from sundown on friday to sundown saturday. it gives me a time of physical rest and when i can think on spiritual things. now, if there is such a themming as eternal life, that's worth thinking about. >> from the beginning, the focus on health set adventists apart from others. >> lauren has been studying the core ligs between seventh day adventists and longevity since
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1958. >> we have several people, marge, 105 or 106. she was an individual focussed on older people can ride bicycle, drive cars. there's the ability of scaring off the mortality curve. as you are ageing you are not in a nursing home, you are climbing mountains, doing exercise. >> or swimming or spinning or mowing. of course, eating healthy. the largest market is run by the church, and sells vegetarian and vegan foods. >> vegetarians have less cancer, heart disease, obesity and >> it leads to followers having more days, months and years. >> i see people here in their hundreds. i guess i could live to be a century too. >> for generations people parade to find the fountain of youths.
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for the seventh day adventists it seems their prayers have been answered. well, cold air is pushing down from the north pole and is chilling. a lot of us are in the northern parts of the united states. we have warm air around the equator working up to the north. the result is some storms as we have temperatures balancing across cus. one of the storms we are watching is a tropical storm. it's moving into the western portion of mexico. into the mainland it will fall apart. it's a tropical storm, expected to hit depression status before making an inland hit. we'll expect it to bring in rain to the inland portions of
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mexico. a lot of the moisture from the storm will stretch up into texas. it's been raining a bit in western texas and will continue to do so. the rain totals - coming up close to an inch in parts of mexico. we should have totals of 3 to 6 inches. as it moves into central texas, oklahoma, we'll continue to have a rainy monday. that rain now again only about three-quarters for chi weigh weigh. recording stations not where we had the heaviest rains, but wait, rap is on the way -- rain is on the way. for the rest of us it's cold air, a lot of mountain snow for the rockies. i'll show you how cold it will be where you live. >> also ahead - france reports the assassination of its journalists in mali and is calling for action.
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>> the new york city marathon is back with a record number of runners.
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welcome back, french officials are condemning the murder of two journalists. militants coldly assassinated the pair in mali. the french radio reporters were kidnapped, throats slit before being left on the road. the two were warned their assignment was dangerous. >> nobody knows who took them or why they were killed. ghislaine dupont and claud verlon worked for radio france internationale. ghislaine dupont and claud verlon were found dead a few kilometres away from kidal. the tuareg rebel leader they interviewed before being abducted describes what happens. >> translation: i heard an unusual noise in the street.
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their car was parked in front of my house, 10 metres from the door. i went to see what happened. once i got to the door i saw a car, a pick-up parked next to theirs. there was a man on the ground with a weapon. he pointed at me. shortly afterwards they took off with the two journalists, in a great hurry. >> unofficial statements in paris said the french military warned the journalists not to go to the area. rebel tuareg and groups linked to al qaeda are active there, despite a french-led military intervention this year. al-qaeda fighters are known to fund their activities with ransom money. the french military says it did not have contact with the kidnappers in this case. france's foreign minister said on sunday that the journalists were coldly assassinated, adding that security in the kidal
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region would be increased. >> translation: a crime against journalists is a double crime. it's a crime against the people who, i repeat, were coldly assassinated in despickible conditions. it's a crime against the freedom to inform or be informed. >> french president froel -- francis hollande demanded a reappraisal of security in mali. >> rob ford is at the center of a big political scandal to hit canada but he says he will not stand down. there's video of him smoking a crack pipe and making homophobic remarks. he has faced pressure to resign since the video surfaced six months ago. >> the new york city marathon came back bigger and better. a record number of people ran.
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the marathon was cancelled because of hurricane sandy much kilmeny duchardt was there. >> after a year hiate us the new york city marathon picked up where it left off, for runners crossing the finish line. the comeback was one of personal victory and pride. >> it was my first year. this year was - i did better than expected. i think i qualified for boston. that's even better. >> all along the 26.2 mile journey the experience was different. the n.y.p.d. beefed up security, adding eyes and ears along the route - helicopters, police, boats, supervisors and bomb sniffing dogs at the finish. >> all precautionary in the aftermath math of the bath. >> we went to three different
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checkpoints, we were checked three or four times, we opened our bags - i'm a new yorker. so we have been through a lot. this is nothing. >> new york is not alone in learning lessons from boston. last month chicago's race was heavily guarded. both went off without a hitch. it may be a sign that marathon racing has changed. >> and she tells us the extra security cost almost $1 million for the race. all righty. time for the inside with darren haynes, and a skeleton amount. >> the texans and colts - texans had gary kubiac collapse. watch the video. he's walking but drops to his knees. there was no word on his
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condition. the medical personnel where with him. he was taken off on a stretcher. a team representative states he was taken to a local hospital despite being alert and response i. cubiac did not suffer a heart attack. >> representatives for right tackle jonathan martin contacted the team regarding allegations of harassment and player misconduct. the team said in a statement that they have asked nfl to investigate the matter. he left the team after a lunch meeting. he got him to contribute $15,000 to help with a trip. >> miami with its first loss, giving the seman ols a boost to surge past organ. alabama are number one in the country. ohio state, stamford and baler
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stayed put. >> that's a look at the headlines. >> well, the earth, sun and moon lined up for a total solar eclipse. the event was a rare hybrid eclipse. it started with a ring of sun light. it gets thinner until the sun is blocked out. the total eclipse path extended across the ocean. still ahead on al jazeera america, orphan sunday. should churches encourage the faithful to adopt. >> plus, a 500-year-old sport fighting to stay relevant. that ahead.
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welcome back to al jazeera america. i'm jonathan betz, with tonight's top stories. >> secretary of state john kerry is on a whirl wind tour of the middle east, and is now in saudi arabia. he began his trip with a surprise visit to egypt, the
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highest level visit since a military coup ousted mohamed morsi in july. he urged the country to move towards democracy. >> the suspect of the rampage at los angeles international airport told authorities he acted alone. he was dropped off by a friend who was not involved. one t.s.a. was killed and four others wounded in the attack. >> edward snowden's plea for clementsy has been denied by the white house and congress. he made the plea in a letter. white house where are said edward snowden should return to the u.s. and face charges for allegedly leaking classified information. >> secretary of state john kerry's visit to the middle east - his stop in cairo was his first visit to egypt since mohamed morsi was deposed. john kerry insisted the withholding of aid to the military is not punishment. we discussed it earlier with military experts. >> he's trying to appeal to the public opinion.
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>> in egypt? >> in egypt, not the u.s. in egypt, after what happened last june or july, asking president mohamed morsi and the american reaction towards what happened, which a lot of egyptians thought was hostile and inappropriate. they thought the american government was siding with the muslim brotherhood. it created uneasy innocence. john kerry is trying hard to restore the image of the u.s., trying to build bridges with the egyptian government. >> should he be building a bridge with the government that killed hundreds of protesters, repressing some basic rights like freedom of press? >> at the end of the day the u.s. is not thinking about fundamentally reviewing the relationship with egypt. in some ways i think they need the relationship.
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they get a number of things, overflight rights. suez canal. cooperation on intelligence. these things are useful. when he says that the inspection was not a punishment, that is what they may be thinking about, that they were signalling displarge with what -- displeasure with what has happened. they are not trying to araining their alliance in the region. who stands to gain more - the united states or eequipment. >> from? >> from having a friendly relationship. >> inertia is a powerful thing. the united states sees a lot of value in intelligence sharing, the benefits of having the suez canal access and overflight rights. egypt and the government back with abdul fatah al-sisi has seen in some ways they don't
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need the united states. you have government pledging $3 million in aid. for the first part the u.s. is suspended a couple of hundred million. from dollars and cents, it's pretty clear from abdul fatah al-sisi's perspective what is more valuable. >> let's talk about john kerry's 9-day tour to repair relationships. what is the biggest priority, where does he have the most work ahead of him? >> i think saudi arabia. >> where he is tonight. they are happy with several things - iran and syria. >> saudi arabia is an influential country, they can help easing tension with egypt and other countries. it's unprecedented that saudi arabia will go public with criticism to the u.s.
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it's something that needs attention. he has a lot of work to do. >> what does he need to do? >> as you said, there's a number of issues that the u.s. and saudi disagreed on in the last couple of weeks. they are complicated. one is egypt. saudis are upset with basically at every turn. saudis, and americans disagreed on encouraging hosni mubarak to step down, supporting mohamed morsi as a democratically elected president. supporting the queue. there's various disagreements. moving forward, i don't know what they need to do. i think they have their work cut out for them. >> ali, do you have ideas? >> he'll give assurances to the saudis, if you go back to the statement in riad, he said the issues between us and the saudis is not strat eegeic, just tactical. he'll stress on the differences, that they are minor.
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we have the same goal. >> thanks to our two guests. across the world, more than 150 million children have lost one or both parents. many live in orphanages, group homes or are on the streets without care givers, or access to food or education. for every three months they live in orphanages, they lose one month of developmental skills. the christian group organised orphan sunday, it drew thousands of evan gellicals to sufferance. we visited one. >> church organizers told me if one family in every church in the u.s. adopted a child, there would be no need for orphanages. this lady sends services at her evangelical church, life with life. she shared her journey of
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adopting two children whilst living in brazil. now as a coordinator of orphan ministries, she encourages others to do the same. we thought what might have happened with the other kids that don't have the same situation as our children that are adopted now. >> as many as 140 million children around the world have lost both their parents. >> we bring awareness for everybody, that they need to be adopted. not only to be helped, but actually the main help we can do is adopt. >> her church also assists with foster children in florida, supporting a home for foster kids called his house. >> to raise funds for his house and other orphanages to help them - bring the awareness, love, whatever they need that we can provide, god has given us.
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>> churches in more than 30 states and 50 nations celebrated orphan sunday. some critics accuse the evangelical movement of ignoring adoption issues such as child trafficking. orphan sunday's national organizers acknowledged concerns, but a statement from the international organization christian alliance for orphans say they missed the broader point. without the protection of families students face risk of sex trafficking, famine, poverty and other abuses. and this man doesn't dispute the allegations. she says her organization has a vetting process. >> it's a stad story to be told if those facts are there. but it's not the history of his house. >> the spokes woman for his house added in 25 years of ministry they have not had a
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single parent accused of abuse. e >> a federal judge ruled a method used to detect downs syndrome in foetuses cannot be patented. a company came up with the text. it was invalid because it relied on a natural phenomenon. the presence of dna in the feet u from the mother's blood. it's a ruling that diagnostic techniques may be difficult. the supreme court ruled in june that human genes may not be pat ented because they are a product of nature. >> to help us understand this we turn to a researcher on set and professor at the institute for genome science and technology. let's talk about the test, diagnosing whether a foetus has downs syndrome. how big a breakthrough was that. >> this is an exciting test. instead of taking samples of
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something from the placenta or the fluid surrounding the foetus, which means sticking a needle - and it's invasive, this is a test you can do that takes dna that's floating around in the mother's circulation. you take a blood somp from the mother and look for dna that has originated in the foetus and analyse the dna. >> earlier tests possibly jeopardised the life of the foetus. >> it spread the rick that you'd lose the foetus >> having the paitent overturned - what does it mean? >> four companies are vying for the diagnostic test, two in the united states and a couple in china. >> all for will stay in the
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market. >> what does that mean for mothers? >> it means that there are alternatives for getting the test, and it's probably going to mean that over time the prices will drop fasters and there'll be competition for -- faster and there'll be competition for how quickly you can turn the test around. there'll be competition on price and quality. if the patent were uphold there'd likely be one company offering the test. >> it's not damage, having the patent collapse. >> that's a good question. i don't think we know whether the pat ents are going to - not being able to get a patent is going to dampen interest in putting money into discovery this test or not. we'll have to find out. >> what do you think this could mean for medical research? >> in this space, it's really good that we have got four
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companies competing for the business. it's good to have ketition for quality, and i think for the medical system as a whole it's a good thing. for cyquonon it may not be, they had a monopoly. >> they are appealing the ruling. >> it's very unpredictable what will happen when you get into the new york court system. >> if the appeal is upheld, what happens next? >> it goes to the next higher court that hears all patent claims in the united states. if that court upheld what the judge nelson held, that the patents are gone, the court could reverse and say, "no, this is something that is patentable. go back and take another look at the case." so the patent is not completely dead, it depend what happens at the appeals level.
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>> the argument is that supreme courts make it clear that you cannot patent discoveries, you can patent invention, this is a discovery about the human body. the judge said maybe they have discovered something they could have pat ented. what he asked for was a patent so broad it would have blocked dna. she said you didn't discover the dna, you discovered a way of detecting it, and you tried to claim all methods of detecting dna. you are not allowed to do that. that is not patent ability. >> in the meantime, that makes the test available to more mothers and parents. >> four companies can compete vigorously in the market is it and see what happens. >> it's an interesting development. thank you for coming in. >> thailand's century-old national sport is coming under threat. martial harts or mma is
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rivalling the original. we have this report from bangkok. >> a 500-year-old tradition used by soldiers. miti is an art used by soldiers. it uses a form of boxing and begins with a dance. it's one of three disciplines making up mma. that is a new sport with a rapidly expanding international fanned base. pro-mma has arrived in bangkok. will it knock out the traditional form? >> i don't think nma will take over muttiah, i think muttiah is rooted in the culture in thailand. i think mma has is strong
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presence around the world. >> global appeal doesn't matter to the sports authority. he told al jazeera that mma was mapped in the country. not true, according to the promotor. >> in 2012 there was an announcement made by a person from the sports authority of thailand saying that the government of thailand would plan a sport of mixed martial ards. >> some myty purists see it as diluting the century's old practice, others view it as obtaining a wider audience and providing more opportunities for the fighters. >> this man trained locals and foreigners for 20 years. >> like brazil, where football is the number one sport. you bring basketball in and it's
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okay. nma my affect the my tie industry in that boxers might want to shift because of higher prize money. there are no clear answers to the legality of professional mna. there's no question the sport joins fighters and fans to neon-lit rings. coming up later, darren haynes has the nfl highlights and sport. as events unfold in the middle east, an artist has drawn inspiration from all the tur mail.
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>> the work of one artist is inspired by events unfolding in
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the middle east, particularly in egypt. moroccan artist. >> inside a small gallery in new york adds lower east side -- new york's lower east side big things are happening, inspired by political events in the middle east. >> i don't think it's possible in pol tick, just like we cannot separate literature and language. >> 30-year-old moroccan born artist uses religion, calligraphy and politics in his art. many deal with turmoil and change in the region, particularly in egypt. after living in morocco for 26 years, he says the arab
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spring was long overdue. >> for me it was about the idea of being here at that moment when others of my age are here, and they have a desire for change. >> one of them, hani's biggest revolution. he saw images flash across the television scream of egyptian police known as the blue broad girl. that's when he said he immediately went to work. >> i think it's - again, like a representation of the violation of individual rights, the homel, the antig witty of an individual person, and it's become automatically more powerful when the subject is a woman. >> the famous image from 2011 became a symbol of protest
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against power, showing a struggle the against police brutality. the image sparked outrage reaction from around the world, leading to further protest in egypt. in his work titled, "you were my ownly love, set to debut." representatives deemed it unacceptable. i think the senn soreship is directly connected to the power this is existing in the country. >> it's since been seen around the world and has become a recognisable work. he has felt so empowered by the piece that he's bringing it back in a new form, set to be invild this week -- unveiled this week. >> he will unvil his exhibit wednesday at the contemporary art gallery in new york.
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>> so scary moments in houston tonight. >> that's right. do you know what, during the texan colts game, the stadium went sleent after dare qubiac collapse. watch the video was he walks, then drops to his knees. there was no word on his condition, but the medical personnel were with him quick lick. kubiak was taken off on a stretcher. he was transferred to hospital. the news comes a day before broncos head coach john foch was hospitalized after a heart condition. the texans confirmed kubiak did not suffer a hear attack. >> the philadelphia quarterback controversy got interesting with michael vick sidelined.
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eels backed up with nick foel, having a game for the ages. he tide an nfl record with seven touchdown pass, completing 22 of 48 passes. in the eagles shockingly easy 49-20 win over the raiders. foels connected with riley cooper to be the seventh patter with passes. >> the chiefs down 10-3 gl geoff tool makes a booble. interexhibited by south australian smith & wesson. wach him -- by geoff smith. the fourth quarter. the chiefs prove why they have the best defense as marcus cooper forces a fumble, and tamber hali scoops and scores.
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>> all in all, everyone you can get in the national football needs a good win, we rallied in the fourth quarter and did things better than what we had done early. the two touchdowns were important. >> the seattle seahawks were off to the best start in history. today's comp against the buccaneers. quarter action seattle down 17 until russell wilson quicks the qb keeper in to the score. seahawks down 10. late in the fourth, wilson to baldwin. a touch done for seattle. wilsons, 19 of 22, 217 yards, two int scores. >> overtime steven how's kerr, from 27 yards out sends the game into a final. the seahawks come back from 21 down. it's the biggest come from
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behind in franchise victory. >> similar to when he was a player. jason says he'll take pep toe to settle his nerves as the new head coach. after a blow out loss to orlando he'll need more than the pink stuff. there is kidd back from a 2-game suspension. the way brooklyn was careless with the ball, they played like they needed coaching. the nets turns to a deppo lay-up. kevin garnett mishandles. 12 turnovers, the worst a bad pass from darren williams leading to a 360 slam. orlando wins big, 107. the miami heat snaps a 2-game skid thanks to lebron james. they beat the washington wizards. heat had 32 assists on 37 field goals, including this one from
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james to dwayne wayne. when he moved the ball - we played that way. miami's record improves to two from two. russell wes brook on the floor for the thunder after missing six months with a knee injury. against the phoenix suns he never looked like he missed a game. kevin durant added rebounds. for a win. >> that's a look at the sport. >> thank you. back with weather.
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. sciers are chorming at the -- chomping at the bit in alaska. it was the fourth least snowiest, 104 years of records that we didn't have that much snow at all. fairbanks alaska didn't really get any snow for the month of
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october - until the 31st and they never broke the record because of that. the average as a whole - taking the highs and low - came up impressively normal. >> chinook winds occurring along the front range. temperatures now not warm, especially to the north-west and north-east. both sides getting hit by gold air coming in. it's drier cold air for the north-east. there has been a lot of snow showers in the mountains. in the cascades, a few showers tapering down. expect icy roads on the passes and into the mountains as the idaho clear waters continued with the snow showers overnight. there are big concerns about ice on the roadways. that include low-low pass tracking towards the east. it will be downright cold. in fact, into the 20s.
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snow showers or cold rain will freeze to the roadway. it will be icy, a lot of sto storm -- banked on storm warnings. let me show you the high temperatures. we'll add one degree to seattle. there is the high. tomorrow - yes, it will be chilly in the north-west. this is about 10-15 below average for this time of year. it's a similar story on the other coast. we are 20 degrees colder this hour than last night. high temperatures cool for much of the north-east and manhattan has a freeze warning in place. the water is so warm, you won't get to freezing. a lot of spots will. high temperatures will be warm in the midwest. memphis, a comfortable 65.
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. welcome to al jazeera america, i'm jonathan betz, here are the top stories. secretary of state john kerry says suspending the u.s. aid to egypt is not a punishment. john kerry made a stop over visit to cairo, saying aid could start against as egypt makes progress restoring democratic rule and protecting human rights. u.s. provides more than a billion a year to egypt. >> mohamed morsi's trial is moving to a new location. he is facing charges of inciting violence. the trial begins tomorrow. >> a shooting at los angeles on friday at the los angeles international airport was


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