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tv   News  Al Jazeera  November 11, 2013 10:00am-11:01am EST

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♪ >> hello, and welcome to the news hour from al jazeera from our headquarters in doha. our top stories this hour. iran reaches an agreement with the u.n. nuclear watchdog. >> we need water and medicine because a lot of people were wounded. >> a major international relief effort gets under way to help millions of people in the philippines affected by the typhoon disaster. >> meteorologist: the fill pine devastation is hanging heavily over major climate talks here in
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europe. >> we can fix this. >> reporter: a philippines delegate tearfully announces he'll fast until there is meaningful action. >> plus, in hamburg a group of african migrants who passed through amp dues i lampedusa sae being let down by the european union. >> so iran has agreed to work with the nuclear watchdog for monitoring of its nuclear sites. giving access to an uranium mine at a heavy uranium mine. it happened after talks over the weekend failed in geneva. >> reporter: straight from talk
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over iran's wasted no time. >> united states of america will into the future, as long as he is president, make certain that we will stand up for and defend our allies in this region against any kind of external threat or attack. >> reporter: days of talks between six major world powers and iran ended on saturday. the goal, how to either suspend or limit tehran's nuclear enrichment. >> the p5+1 was united. there is still a gap between what language pay be appropriate that they're prepared to accept, but the concept that we are all working on we have absolute unity on. >> reporter: analysts say kerry's meetings in the middle
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east are vital when u.s. relations are strained over syria. >> reporter: in the end, i think secretary kerry is really scrambling to reassure arab allies that no deal will be made behind their backs. this is significant because relations between the united states and arab countries are not at their optimum time at this time. >> reporter: halting oil exports and crippling the economy. there are signs of greater cooperation between tehran and the i.a.e.a. in what is being called a road map agreement. tehran than promise has promisee information and take steps to greater transparency to its nuclear access. iran has always maintained it's
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nuclear program is for peaceful purposes and that israel nothing to worry about in future agreement with iran. >> we share intelligence very closely on this topic. we've been meeting constantly with the israelis to understand exactly where iran is today in its program. and we are confident that what we are doing can actually protect israel more effectively. >> reporter: kerry said no deal is better than a bad deal but finding an agreement among all the parties concerned remains as difficult as ever. >> we're joined by a nuclear scientist who can tell us little more about this road map for cooperation. what is the significance? what does it mean? >> reporter: it means that i believe in my humble opinion that they have reached understanding on technical and scientific issues. usually in such kind of meetings such as in geneva, and before
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that in baghdad, all you get is we agreed, we didn't agree, postpone. but what are the technical things that they're talking about. scientific evidences? i believe, and i said this months ago when there is a planet in the middle of iraq called irak, and they have using heavy water, and i said eight months ago i believe after a decade of doubt that iran's nuclear program is peaceful purposes because i used behind what is happening between these meetings. >> this agreement will give i.a.e.a. access to the uranium mine. we all know what the uranium does in the nuclear process, what is heavy water used for. >> heavy water is used instead of ordinary water in nuclear power stations.
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it's used because of its slowing ability of the neutrons so they can run a nuclear reactor without uranium enriched to any degree, naturally enriched uranium. this is what israel has in their. plant. this is what india did, using heavy water in enriching uranium. why do they want it? they did it all by the way indigenously. their scientists built the heavy water plant and they built their reactor, and it will start next year. so the evidence of this heavy water is raising doubts why do you need the natural yo uraniumo get to blew tomorrow yum, and now you have enriched uranium.
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these are two parts to a bomb. but i'm getting technical information that i believe that irac plan is really to produce radioactive isotops. the fuel has been burned so they're using that for this purpose. now the mining of the uranium is simply to keep accountability of how much is produced. >> no. >> so if you're convinced that uranium plants are purely peaceful and not anything militaristic. why do you think iran backed out of the geneva talks over the weekend. what do you think the sticking points might have been? >> they have to go back to the government and get whatever
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agreement there will be. as kerry said, perhaps there continue a two-week signing. they have to get approval of all the agreements. that's why they couldn't--they felt the responsibility was too much. there was is all issue of mistrust being fed by israel. it is now high level stakes for iran, that they can prove scientifically that they're on a peaceful path with their uranium program cycle. that will be, of course, will be blocked by israel's insistence that no, no, they're really not telling you the truth. they are hiding the truth. and that has to be overcome. >> okay, always good to talk to you. i always learn something when you come on the program. many thanks, indeed. >> thank you very much. >> diplomatic ties between iran and the u.k. appears to be improving.
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non-resident diplomats have been appointed to both nations. after an attack in 2011 britain closed it's e embassy, so theres hope that they will be reopening. we hope to be bringing you that speech live here in al jazeera. in the feel beans rescue workers are struggling to reach residentvictims of haiyan. they're taking aid, apart water purification will follow. several european nations are helping. germany said it has search and rescue teams on the ground in the philippines, and the u.k.
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has enough aid ready to help 500,000 people. japan is offering medical team while australia and new zealand are offering food and temporary shelters. in a moment we'll hear from tacloban city, one of the worst-hit areas. >> reporter: relief is brought in. people into the just across the country wit but across the globy coming to help. but much of the help can't get where it's most needed. [ sobbing ] >> pleads tell my family i'm alife. we need water and medicine because a lot of people were wounded. some are suffering from diarrhea and dee hydration due to shortages of food and water.
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>> reporter: many of those who survived the strongest storm in history has not even been able to let their families know how they are. communication lines are damaged, and power is still cut off to many areas. the primary goal officials say is to clear a path through all the debris to get help through. >> the problem is getting more relief goods in because the roads are not yet accessible. okay? i, myself, already--even the day after the sturm we were retrieving bodies at the same time clearing roads. the problem is 90% to 95% of people in city hall are also casualties. >> reporter: it seems that no one in haiyan's path were spared. almost all provinces were affected, and the feeling of desperation days after the typhoon hit is easy to see. >> my daughter's wounds are open and they are bad. it needs to be operated on, but
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she cannot be transferred to another hospital because there is no transportation. >> reporter: to help themselves many of the victims have taken to looting, not just damaged establishments but even taking what they can from the dead. >> you have to understand that people here show some, some, just a few, some violent outlaws because they're hungry, because they're thirsty. it's not because they want to harm anybody. >> reporter: officials have been brought in to keep the peace, battalions have been brought in from manila for clearing operations. help is arriving, now the challenge is delivering it to the people who need it. al jazeera, manila. >> reporter: first light brings new hope for many people in the central file beans. each day it signals the arrival of flights in the military. they're bringing in much needed relief supplies and taking
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people out in an area largely destroyed in typhoon haiyan. on board are the injured and sick and those who have lost everything. people are walking long distances to hope to receive food from the military or a ticket out. many people who have chose ton stay for now are still struggling to come to terms with the disaster. >> we really want to get out because the water is really coming in. i have three kids. i don't know what to do, and then we transferred to the house of my mother. >> reporter: as the people walk they pass many bodies on the side of the road. in places the stench is becoming unbearable. removing the bodies is a slow process. those who have been collect ready taken to a makeshift morgue will local officials attempt to identify them, after which they'll be taken to mass
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graves. it is very early days but with what we've seen there is very little recovery effort going on. clearly there is not enough food and water to go around and there doesn't seem to be anyone picking through the republic looking for the missing. people still seem to be in survival mode. many challenges lie ahead in this city and its people. while there is security and night-light curfew in place looting is still a problem. small teams of medics are doing the best they can to treat basic wounds suffered during the storm. but with so many bodies lying around and no sanitation other health problems may soon arise. >> we want to prevent diarrhea because we don't have water, and then also from those who have fever. >> reporter: there is very little people can do about those concerns right now. for the most part they're fending for themselves in a city
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that has been torn apart. al jazeera, tacloban. >> an ugly reminder from the secret war, human rights groups accuse syria's government of dropping napans on its people. and we'll have sport for you a little later on the news hour. >> senior leader of the taliban. linked has been shot dead in pakistan. he was killed by gunmen riding a motorcycle near the capitol of islamabad. just one of the groups fighting u.s. troops in afghanistan, we have the details. >> reporter: the son of the
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famous commander was killed on the outskirts of islamabad. also the brother one of the leading front line commanders of the taliban said to be active, no one knows who carried out the attack. two people riding a on motorcycle and open fired with an automatic weapon, shooting multiple times to the town. funeral prayers were held and he was buried in that particular area. >> shelling the town of algantu in attempts to recapture it. activists say there are many casualties.
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human rights groups condemn the government for using incendiary weapons. >> aleppo syria. the tic victims are students and teachers an and they report a bb was dropped. >> i was on fire. my friends were unfire. there were unidentifiable bodies on the floor. >> reporter: this is one of 56 attacks with incendiary weapons that human rights watch groups documented in the last year.
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these weapons like napalm and white phosphorous kill and create wounds that are difficult to treat. >> what i saw in terms of the cruelty, the extent of the devastation, the extent of the injuries that i saw. >> reporter: he human rights watch group wants the u.n. t >> implicitly saying anything below that is not such a big problem. it is a big problem. we've documented abuse after abuse in syria. >> reporter: incendiary weapons are classified as conventional, and they have caused more deaths
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in syria than chemical weapons which the government is believe to have used on october 21st. that was a major turning point in the conflict. >> reporter: it led to get rid of syria's chemical weapons, but that has not stopped the war. many syrians believe that it makes little difference. they believe the international community in effect gave the syrian government permission to continue killing civilians. syria has not signed the protocol that bands the use of incendiary weapons. even so the governmen human righ group said that syria has violated u.n. violations. >> a gloomy urgency in climate talks in poland. let's go to our news center in
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london. >> reporter: thank you. well, the philippines delegate tearfully announced that he would fast until the meeting agreed on what he called a meaningful outcome. the emotional appeal was met with a standing ovation with the start of two weeks of talks in warsaw. the weather events have not been conclusively linked to global warming, they were warned that disasters could become more frequent, trying to create a path to climate change. but that may not necessarily be a bad thing, according to climate physics researcher. >> a lot of people see the issue of climate fossil fuel industry as part of the problem on the issue of climate change where we should be seeing it as part of the solution. just to show you why weather
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this means and why i'm saying this, before we started burning fossil fuels back in the 250 years ago, we had about three to four trillion tons of fossil carbon underground waiting to be used. each of these little lumps of coal, think of this representing half a trillion tons of fossil carbon. over the years we've used that first lump of coal. that's taken us 250 years. it will take 35 years to use the next half trillion. the reason this matters is that that is enough to take us over two degrees. so if we want to try to prevent more than two degrees of warming. if we want to try as the world government has said they want to do to limit the global climate change to two degrees we have to decide what we're going to do with all this fossil carbon waiting to be used. it can be used in places like
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abu dhabi, qatar are using it without dumping it into the atmosphere. that's how we need to learn how to use it. >> marking national day in warsaw, we're live now, phil, what is it like at the moment? >> reporter: you know, had you asked me a half hour ago i would have told you that it is fairly optimistic. but it's now starting to change and feeling tenser. there is a nationalist march taking place. there are three fleet helicopters moving in and out, and ambulance and police cars just went straight pass. this is widely the case. we're told also that the house
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has been set on fire. a squatter has been set on fire. flares have been set off and chanting and police are being pelted by rocks. this was always expected to be the case. the feeling that this would be a day of two halfs. the first half would be hopeful because this is a national holiday, polish independence day and they come to celebrate everything about their nation. then later is when the authorities thought things would begin to change. you've got to look at the situation here. last independence day there were 132 arrests thon day in 2012, five police officers were injured. the year before, 210 people were arrested and a number of police officers injured. it is now get to go 20 past 4:00. it is getting dark and those police officers are keeping a very close high on that march. they expect the violence whether they can contain the violence we'll find out in the coming two, three hours.
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>> live from warsaw, thank you. well, italy has called on the wide european union to pressure libya to stop gangs there from stop smuggling migrants across the sea. liters meat with maltese leaders and discussed the migration crisis which has seen tens of thousands of africans risking their lives to settle in europe. well, one group of migrants who passed through lampedusa made it to germany, but they say their rights are being ignored wherever they go. >> sharing lunch and sharing stories of survival, for these africans the hamburg university hall makes a change from staying warm to staying fed. they were working in libya when the war erupted and they fled to the island of lampedusa.
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but in march when italy granted them a year to stay they wer wil assistance. 1 of three hundred africans who made it to hamburg and now fighting for the tort live and work here. >> people do bring us food, but it won't last. we have children, wives, and parents. we can't survive on handouts. the right to work. >> the migrants have considerable support from the public but they worry that if they're caught up in. church authorities found themselves middle of a political debate over so-called illegal immigrants and they've asked us not to film inside. church leaders say some refugees are registering for a temporary
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right to remain in germany. >> the big solution is difficult. but the solution to stay here is very good, and we applied and, okay, do it and we help. >> reporter: the campaigners want germany to use a special law allowing whole groups to be given residents' rights on humanitarian grounds. he said the lampedusa refugees who sleep in makeshift dormitories like this would clearly qualify. >> they're admitted in the hospital. they are traumatized, and these are things that we're suffering. >> reporter: for now these archingens who have been on the move for years wonder if europe will ever offer them a chance to start a new life. >> four men from church knee i e
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been jailed. the attack in an airport killed 37 people and injured 173 others. three of the accused received life sentences for providing the bomber is explosives. the bomber's brother, who claims knowing nothing about the attack, was jailed for ten years. journalists have come to russia and met a british official who free the group of protesters who held a protest in arctic waters. we're back to adrian in doha. >> just ahead on the news hour, thailand and cambodia have been fighting over an ancient temple on their border. we'll tell you who won the dispute. and djokovic with a
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season-ending final. details in a few minutes.
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[[voiceover]] every day, events sweep across our country. and with them, a storm of views. how can you fully understand the impact unless you've heard angles you hadn't considered? antonio mora brings you smart conversation that challenges the status quo with unexpected opinions and a fresh outlook. including yours.
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>> it's good to have you with us. we're in doha for the al jazeera news hour. iran has allowed monitoring of its nuclear sites. the deal was signed by the atomic agency chief. a huge international aid earth is underway in the philippines to try to get help to millions of victims of typhoon haiyan. at least ten thousand people are feared dead or missing. senior leader of the hakani group was killed, the network is just one of the groups fighting n.a.t.o. troops in afghanistan. at least 100 people have been killed in the last two days after a tropical cyclone hit
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northeastern somali. it swept away homes and life stock and hundreds remain unaccounted for. a natural disaster has been declared. head of the puntland disaster. tell us about conditions right now where you are? >> reporter: thank you very much. the condition now in puntland remain very bad. the telephone lines are down,
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there are complications, and hundreds of thousands of livestock have been destroyed. many have been unaccounted. still communications are still very bad. and so far for the collection-
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collection--it is very bad. >> we appreciate you giving us that update in puntland, many thanks, indeed. a human rights support calling for new investigation into the alleged gang rape of a somali woman by africa union soldiers. the incident was first reported in august. according to the report security officials intimidated the woman. there have been several rape allegations against the peacekeeping force in somalia. there are 18,000 soldiers deployed to the african mission there. peace keepers protect somalia's fragile government and secure key locations in mogadishu. they plan to increase pea
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keepers to 26,000. the human rights watch says those coming forward aren't being intimidated. >> reporter: initially the government response was very positive. they set up a technical committee to investigate the allegations. but very quickly we have seen both in terms of how the investigation was carried out at the technical level, but also in terms of the lack of information about the investigation by the government has basically shown a lack, really, of will to make sure that this investigation is carried out effectively, transparently, and we really get to the truth of these allegations. there needs to be very strong political messaging from the government in high positions that harassment, intimidation all individuals who are coming forward and reporting on this very serious issue are not going to be intimidated during the
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investigations. >> four somali international related to kenya's attack on westgate mall will appear in court. the group al-shabaab claimed responsibility for the attack in nairobi. the unite united nations highest has ruled in favor of cambodia against thailand against a nation's temple. the hindu temple on the border of two countries have been the focus of repeated fighting over the last century. we have reporters covering both sides of this story. in a moment we'll get reaction on the thai side of the border. here is ron mcbride on the cambodian side right borde side.
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>> reporter: we're still waiting for the exact details but it seems that the cambodian demand for thai forces to be forced to withdraw from the disputed area has been fulfilled by in judgment. the police post close to here, close to the temple which control access to the road up the hillside. there was a small cheer from the gathered policemen gathering. we understand from people watching throughout cambodia, especially at the phnom penh there has been much celebration. the defense minister has gone on television giving a press conference, welcoming the decision, and also saying there will be not any violence reaction from either side in this disputed territory. possibly as a guarantee of that while the judgment was being delivered on the hillside behind me the cambodian controller of forces in this area was meeting with his thai counterparts. hopefully as a gesture of good
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will, also as a guarantee that there will be no instant and violent reaction. that is the concern, whether there will be any reaction but for now there is peace on this part of the board. >> it took about an hour for them to read their verdict. it's translated into english from thai and we're at a community center 12 kilometers from the border. when the verdict was read it was not translated that well, or because it's such a complex case it did not come across very quickly to the people sitting here that the case went to cambodia because it's not a complete defined area that will be handed over to cambodia. that's something that thai government officials who are on television now and probably will be for the coming hours until the prime minister speaks tonight, they're defining the legalese of the interpretation of what happened at the hague on monday. so what we're probably going to
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be seeing over the next couple of hours or and into the early evening there are thai officials sayinsaying this is ours this, t ours this, is what we lost, this is what we won. it's a very hot-button issue here. this case has been taken by the nationals as a cause, so it's very delegate politicall delicae that's why there is so much attention being paid to it by the government here. >> in london why the u.k.'s foreign minister is addressing parliament, he's commending on the negotiations on iran's nuclear program in geneva and the restoration of diplomatic relations. let's listen in. >> i expect him to make his first visit to iran this month. the government is firmly in favor of reaching an interim agreement with iran as a step towards comprehensive
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settlement. but given the extensive nature of iran's program and the history of its concealment the details matter greatly and the agreement has to be clear and detailed covering all aspects of iran's program and give assurance that the threat of proliferation is fully addressed. such a deal is on the table, and there is no doubt in my mind that it can be reached. i'm convinced the agreement we're discussing would be good for the security of the entire world, and we'll pursue it with energy and persistence. it would offer limited proportion with sanctions relief. in the meantime we'll be vigilant and affirm up holding the international sanctions which have played an indispensable past. sanctions are costing the iranian economy $4 billion a month, and this cost will be maintained until we reach an agreement. until we reach such a moment there is no question of us
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relaxing the pressure of sanctions in any way. we are determined to take every opportunity to reach a diplomatic settlement to the iranian nuclear crisis because the alternatives, nuclear proliferation or conflict could be disastrous for the peace of the world and stability. that stability is being deeply undermined by the deepening crisis in syria. outo alleviate the desperate humanitarian suffering and to prevent the further use of chemical weapons. i hosted a meeting with the morning ministers with the 11 countries of the core group friend of syria, and members of the syrian coalition. we gave our united support to the geneva 2 process which should transition to the governing power full executive powers and full consent. there was unanimous agreement
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that assad and his government could provide no part of the success. we urged coalition to commit itself for taking part in it. it has now done that which i strongly welcome. last night it's members agreed by consensus to attend the geneva 2 talks on the basis that assad would have no role in the transition. they right lie called for humanitarian ahumanitarian acceh for a date to be greed. they have rei will rated that they're trying to convene a conference before the end of the year. in the light of this decision by the coalition we will provide practical and political support to help them prepare to leave the opposition delegation.
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i will shortly learn before parliament proposal to increase our non-lethal support to the supreme military council, this life-saving equipment will take the form of communications, medical, and logistics equipment. there can be no peaceful settlement to the conflict in syria without a strong role for the legitimate moderate opposition. i also welcome the vote last night by the national coalition to confirm the inclusion of the kurdish national council in their ranks which add further to the broad reputation of the syrian people. we're also particularly interested in the peace trax with women groups. it is vital that women part in the institutions of syria as they have an indispensable role to play in rebuilding and reconciling syrian society. we're ready to work when they're
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able to make this a reality. we're willing to work with the u.n. and it's agencies to make sure that we give the women's groups the support they need. >> this is a delivered speech to parliament, william hague taking in diplomatic actions with syrian talks and the syrian national talks in istanbul over the weekend. foreign minister william hague talking to the british harl parliament. let's get back to julie in london. >> reporter: adrian, thank you. this could contribute billions of dollars to the economy over 16 years, but opponents say it will destroy the environment. we report now from the village that is at the heart.
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>> reporter: sitting on a gold mine, more than 300 tons of the metal lie in the surrounding mountains, most of it recoverable and worth $10 billion. the rosia montana company wants to mine it and will spend half the proceeds in the romanian economy in direct tax tots government. that should be music to the ears of a local retiree who made his living in the mining industry, but he's strongly opposed. >> this project will destroy the environment. more than 250 hectors of forest will be cut. this mountain will be cut half a millimeter deep. when they work in mining it's irrationalle. >> reporter: if mining proceeds this town and the forest
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surrounding hillsides will be razed and strip mined. activists say that is an unacceptable environmental cost especially since they plan to use cyanide to extract the cold from its ore, a substance responsible for a disaster 13 years ago. >> reporter: the company said an environmental catastrophe is already under way here. open picks and rock dumps left when mining was abandoned seven years ago is leeching heavy metals. >> we have high concentration of cardomon and arsenic, it's not just the mining but cleaning up the area. >> reporter: the company said it
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will chemically neutralize the cyanide that it uses and relandscape the area. but public opinion is divided. last august there was a fast track law in parliament. that sparked anti-mining protests around the country. so they're taking the bill back to the drawing board. meanwhile, the mining corporation is growing restless. it has not extracted an ounce of gold since it obtained the mine 16 years ago. al jazeera, in the western romanian. >> the training officer who was on board the doomed ship for costa concordia has testified in the manslaughter trial against his captain. he has given evidence which seems to contradict the
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captain's account that he didn't deliberately abandonship. it was the accident in which 32 people were killed. the european union and the united states has started a second round of talks around the world's biggest free trade agreement. they're hoping to settle on a trans-atlantic deal by the end of next year. you're up-to-date for alle. let's go back to adrian. >> afghanistan is the world's number one producer of opium popeys, and it grows 90% of the world supply. many there are drug addicts but there is no treatment. one woman is single-handedly trying to reverse that trend. >> reporter: they are the forgotten ones, addict who is live in squalor, squalling in
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garbage and drug paraphernalia getting high. one woman brings the promise of hope. this is layla, the addicts call her mother. >> the government takes all the aid money that has poured into this country by the international communities and still does nothing, there is no place for these people. >> reporter: layla tries to find them a place. she runs a private shelter where she helped the addicts get clean. >> there aren't enough government 235,689 facilities tt addicted. >> reporter: today there are some lucky ones. she takes two to the hospital and plead for them to be admitted. doctors know her but this is the first time she has brought patients here. >> the smuggling of drugs is increasing and the number of drug users increase, too.
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>> reporter: she has brought two addicts to her modest shelter where they'll join others who are trying to stop using drugs. addicts stay here for a month and then return for follow up meetings. she has an estimated 50% success rate. >> i find that we're all the same here. there is no prejudice or language problem. we try to support each other. the first days of quit something very difficult. it's only been four days since i've stopped using drugs. >> reporter: he used drugs for most of his adult life. now he's happy cleaning in the restaurant. she employs former addicts to help give them confident. she has recently enlarged the restaurant and isn't attracting enough customers to pay the bills yet but she's hopeful. it's a revolutionary model in a country where women and addicts face discrimination. her husband divorced her when she started helping addicts. she has not seen her children
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since then. she was beaten, threatened and kidnapped and forced to close the facility for feel drug users. but she said she'll do all she can to help those the world has forgotten.
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>> reporter: barcelona extended their lead to three points after second place athletic co-madrid dropped points for the second time this season. villa real to be the perfect host early on headed to their own net. athleticcathleticco returned a n
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the second half, and villa real maintain their challenge for football next season. al jazeera. >> about 30 supporters of the southern italian club are being investigated after allegedly issuing death threats to players. because of historical tensions between rival clubs, supporters were banned from the stadium. they responded by making sure the match was spunked by suspeny allegedly threating to kill players. and referees were forced to stop the match. now qualifying for the fifa world cup in morocco in december. this wee see their side beat africa's pirates. feel as if weg
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for the sake of all of egypt, not for any specific team. we're blessed for this difficult period we're going through. the fans are the soul of egyptian football. >> meanwhile, h he isn't the ony example of making political support. in 2011 fans played a large role in protesting th what brought dn mohamed morsi.
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to tennis now, djokovic, beating wawrinka in the final, and with straight sets winning 6-3, 6-3, and the final will take place later on monday. >> i have the challenge against world number one, and for him it's a end of the season. for both of us we want to finish this season in style. >> his great rival roger federer took his place in that final to win 7-5, 6-3 against the si six-time champion. >> reporter: it was a fantastic thing that happened this year, and to have a chance to finish
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the season playing the finals in the last of the year, and the best players in the world and to win four matches in a row is an amazing feeling. ing. >> cricket now in the one-day international in their series. south africa chose the bat first. smash and unbeaten 115 of the 102 balances. made 268 for seven in their 50 overs. and the nba the l.a. lakers continue on sunday. they lost to the timberwolves. the timberwolves went on to win 113-90, ending a 22-game losing streak against the lakers.
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and formula driver phillippe mess leaves ferrari after eight years with the team. he'll replace da mall mal danges onado. and that's all your sport now. adrian, back to you. >> thanks for watching.
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>> start with one issue education... gun control... the gap between rich and poor... job creation... climate change... tax cuts... the economy... iran... healthcare... it goes on and on... ad guests on all sides of the debate. and a host willing to ask the tough questions and you'll get... the inside story theses are strait forward conversations, no agenda, just hard hitting debate on the issues that matter to you ray suarez hosts inside story weekdays at 5 eastern only on al jazeera america >> welcome to al jazeera america. i'm del walters.
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these are the stories we're following for you. america pays tribute to its veterans as we wait for president obama to lay a wreath at the arlington national cemetery. rescue workers try to get relief to the survivors of typhoon haiyan in the wake of devastation there. and talks with iran ends without an agreement, and now they're talking about even tougher sanctions. >> today is veteran's day. it is the day that


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