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tv   News  Al Jazeera  November 16, 2013 6:00pm-7:01pm EST

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>> you're watching al jazeera live. the taliban claims responsibility for a suicide-bombing in afghanistan p and there are cries of racism over christmas character popular in the netherlands. they call him black pete. >> we begin this saturday in the philippines for more than 1100 people remain missing more than a week after super typhoon
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haiyan ravaged that country. food and medicine has finally arrived in the most devastated communities. humanitarian groups face huge challenges getting people to remote areas. the u.s. military arrested 3,000 people. it's delivered 118 tons of food, water, and other supplies to hardest hit and most isolated towns. international humanitarian groups on the ground are giving medical help to survivors, and for more on this we turn to al jazeera. >> reporter: early morning light filters on the deck o and failso wake the sleeping crew. they've been up most of the night bringing relief aid off the north tip of cebu. the sleepy fishing and farming island was one of a dozen in this area to be devastated by typhoon haiyan. >> i can only imagine what team have been experiencing over the past few days and all the suffering, hunger, you
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haddestyouutmostdevastation and. >> reporter: the civil volunteer group that works with the local governments say that 95% of the area was wiped out in the storm all forgotten until now. all the people here have been without food, clean water and medical services for a week. the roads only just been cleared, but then bringing in aid is hazardous. >> this won't hit the truck. completely hitting power lines. as you can see this is part of the reason that this is a pretty dangerous trip for these guys to make. we're on the track to santa fe. and something like that can take your head off. these guys are making the trip on a daily bases.
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as you can see it's pretty dangerous. there is one house and one power line that ha hasn't been affectd by the typhoon. >> reporter: santa fe was the last to receive aid. when we first arrived. we were confronted by the shear hunger. the day turned tonight. more people came, more hungry mouths to feed. the old, the young, the desperate. >> now we need water and food. we need help. >> more aid is on its way. international ngos are planning convoys of supply. for now this is all they have. >> it has been very chaotic. it's more survival of the fittest. they want to eat. >> reporter: less than 20 people
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were killed on this island. it escaped the tidal surge that drowned so many on leyte island. but the power of the wind was apparent everywhere. a favorite of mainlanders there was nothing left of the beach side resort. almost all the boats on the island were damaged and vegetable crops destroyed. for now there is little that islanders can do except to wait for aid and think about how they will rebuild. craig leesom. >> the majority of typhoon haiyan victims in leyte where 3,000 people have been killed 37 we took a road trip on the northern part of the island to see the devastation now confro confronting survivors. >> reporter: it's about 120 kilometers to get from the western to eastern side of the leyte islands. the roads are busy with the traffic of he friends and families searching for loved ones or trying to get out.
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it is a journey into the tapestry of millions of filipinos. sugar cane fields. banana plantations, village after village has been decimated. the degree of destruction vary. some villager have water but nearly every building has been wrecked. poor neighborhoods near the shoreline suffered worse. thousands of people lived in houses built with little more than palm leaves on bamboo stilts over water, a traditional style in the philippines. the incredible force of the winds knocked all the houses closest to the sea out. not many were injured or killed. on the other side of the island is the side that saw the 15-meter high storm surge.
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>> reporter: this devastation is unprecedented. to get to the eastern side of the leyte island all we could see is kilometer to kilometer of utter devastation. the official death toll of 3 thus here, but this whole area was a crowded informal settlement of flimsily built homes. those who stayed didn't want to lose everything that they own. theyer many lost everything they owned and were injured or killed for their efforts. they had water but no electricity or telephone signal. young people are sitting, waiting for something to happen, watching to see when help will come. >> personally i'm not satisfied with what the government has done. because i heard there is a lot of aid that has come in but they have not synchronized getting it
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out. >> reporter: many are waiting for the nightmare to pass. >> the philippines president is under increasing pressure. criticism is mounting over how his government responded to that disaster. we have reports that there is concern that aid may not be getting to the people who need it the most. >> reporter: work has been non-stop for days at this national government warehouse. typhoon victims pack relief goods in exchange for food. these bags are meant to last a family of five for three days. national officials say they serviced half of the families in leyte province. that's 1,600,000 people. these sacks ofries are now transported by the military from a national government warehouse to what is called a local government unit. these are the individual villages affected by typhoon
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haiyan. the officials are then the ones to distribute it to the residents. but there is no guarantee even under a state of natural calamity that the aid reaches its ultimate destination. these survivors say they have yet to receive any help and allege food distribution has been colored by politics. >> the village chairman, the one who lost is from our area, 62-b. others were given numbers to receive aid. those from that area. and from that other area but not us. >> national government representatives make the rounds of typhoon effected areas. they expect to get damage assessments and an accounting of the aid already received. >> i personally go to the areas to check and verify. i do it personally. i do the distribution personally, and sometimes i also counter check. >> reporter: but there is always
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a way to get around the system. and they are aware of the problems the national government has little more than trust to rely on. >> we would have to assume that they know where, who needs it most, and who needs it more quickly, and how to get it to them. that's an assumption that has worked in every single situation like this. remember, the philippines face 20 storms a year. and this is the way we have always worked in terms of coordinating with the local government. >> reporter: it might be time to change the system, especially in situations like this where many of the local officials are victims, too. al jazeera, leyte province. >> turning to other news, the taliban said it was behind a suicide-bombing that killed six today in kabul. it comes a week before tribal leaders meet to discuss the future of u.s. troops in afghanistan. >> reporter: it was the attack on footsteps where the country will debate the future of u.s.
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forces here. a suicide-bomber rammed a car packed with explosives into an afghan military vehicle just as the afternoon rush hour in kabul was beginning. civilians were among those killed and injured. >> i have a saw here. suddenly there was a big bang and everything went dark. i did not understand what was happening. they took me to the hospital. when i came back to my shop there were a lot of people injured. there was smoke and dust, and you can see from my clothes. >> reporter: the blast destroyed many cars and hit a street lined with market stalls. >> at around 3:00 there was a big explosion. there were huge flames and smoke. i know some of the shop keepers there. there were butchers, vegetable sellers and a mechanic. they were all hurt. >> reporter: the police say it was a suicide car bombing here targeting afghan military
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presence trying to target the area, it is meant to host over 2.5000 representatives later this week. >> thousands of security forces have been deployed on to kabul streets trying to stop this from happening at next week's meeti meeting. it will gather community leaders. it is the afghan traditional way of making a decision. in this case whether u.s. forces should stay after their deadline in their withdraw this year. but those responsible for this bombing refer to use their voice in a more direct violent way. jane ferguson, al jazeera, kabul, afghanistan.
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>> soldiers in tripoli sparking clashes that killed four. this comes as thousands gathered in the capitol to morning those killed yesterday. we have reports from triply. >> reporter: this is how a militia group in tripoli responded to a protest demanding its fighters get out of the city. [ explosions ] >> reporter: the demonstrators were attacked as they marched through the headquarters of the brigade one of libya's many military groups. >> these are the conditions of war, not a peaceful protest. and this is the result, blood. [ gunfire ] >> reporter: fighting broke out among different armed groups. and by the end of the confrontation more than 30 people had been killed. >> i saw scenes of total chaos both in front of the hospital, with lots of military and lots
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of armed men trying to divert traffic. and the same thing was reflected inside the hospital where i also saw lots and lots of armed men running around totally overwhelmed. >> a week ago the government's called on people to take to the streets to pressure the military groups to disband. >> the departure of militia is a command not up for discussion. it's a necessary and urgent demand. >> seen the city council said there should an campaign of civil disobedience. what they didn't expect was such a violent response. security forces stayed out of it. but some people blame them for not doing enough. >> they started shooting, look, this is the blood of libyans as stated the national congress you traitors, to the government, you traitors. where is the army?
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where is the police? >> reporter: the political shah groups rose to power after overflowing muammar qaddafi. since then attempts to integrate them back into society have failed. the fighters don't want to lay down their arms. >> the streets of the company toll are quiet this morning, but overnight there were heavy exchange of gunfire. this city is still extremely tense. >> reporter: as militias have become more powerful, and the streets become increasingly lawless. >> to london where an investigation targeting egypt's military is over. the report has set detail of how the attack and deposed president
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mohamed morsi. >> a high profile team so they were brought together by a firm called tin based in london. itn was acting in behest of the freedom and justice party, the political wing of the muslim brotherhood. they have been investigating essentially what's been going on in egypt since august. and the charges they come up are fairly long that include murder, imprisonment, forced disappearance and say these abuses are widespread systemic and committed by the egypt military. the key suspects they say are leaders of the military but normal soldiers and the interim government. they were basically speaking to
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lots of people who have been here over the period that they were investigating, looking at photos, videos, all sorts of things coming together to build up this body of eched. now they have a few options. they're saying they could go to the international court of justice in the hague, or they could go to the international criminal court. at the moment these are just allegations, and they're going to be looking to see how they can progress and where they can take them to get some sort of justice that is what the freedom justice party itself would like to see for the people that they are trying to represent in egypt. >> meteorologist: we're bracing for it, and now it's hit. a storm system bringing significant snow into the cascade mountains of washington and oregon, and even into the rockies moving from the clearwaters and bitter roots of idaho and montana.
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and that storm is going to keep going east. first i want to show what you looks like stephen's pass. snow coming down heavily this morning, and we've been tracking snow piling up, and we anticipate this storm to bring us a total of about a foot to a foot and a half of snow. you can see clearly caused problems on the roadway and a lot of folks sliding off from that winter snow that typically happens on the west side of the mountains. as you get to the east it gets a little more powdery. ski season and building up a base. that's what is going on in our mountain areas. driving across passes is a difficult thing. and in addition to that snow in the mountains we've had gusting winds blowing up to 25 mph for seattle. 20 for klamoth falls. and you see that snow moving into montana now.
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now is that storm tracks to the eastern portion of the united states. we have a potential severe weather system building up. warm moist air coming from the southwest that will meet up with that cold front and we have potential for severe thunderstorms in a few areas. i'll go into more detail on that. >> thanks. and also ahead on al jazeera america. one university is considering fighting a rare strain of meningitis with the vaccine. the problem it's not approved by the fda. and a racist christmas? people in the netherlands protestining is called black pe.
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>> from capitol hill to wall fleet, tim geithner has signed up with a company firm. he'll serve as president and managing director. he left the treasury at the
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start of this year after much time dealing with the fallout from the financial crisis. critics accused him of being too lax on the country's big banks. a move to fight a rare form of meningitis at principal son university. scrambling to import a vaccine from overseas. >> reporter: a dangerous outbreak at princeton university. a seventh case confirmed on campus. it is working with the cdc and >> this is one of the dangerous diseases that we know in the united states. there are several different strains of this. a, c, y, 135.
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offerer our cook see vaccines ch one of those strains, but not the b strain. >> young people are a high risk. >> the risky behaviors of adolescents meaning that you share water bottles and you have risky, you know, sex yum promiscuity behaviors, those things, that kind of contact. that's the predecesso way it's . >> reporter: if launched 8,000 undergraduate and graduate student could be vaccinated. erica ferrari, al jazeera.
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>> and mark morgan is here with the sports headlines. a lot of new jersey schools, princeton and rutgers. >> and with the jonathan martin saga, even more attention will be on this story. javan tyree, a former rutgers football player said bullying caused him to quit the football team earlier this month. david cohen called him emasculating names and threatened to headbutt him during a study program. there were witnesses to the incident and led him to decreased practice participation and game action. the isn' school said that the incident reprimanded at the ti time. percy hair har harvin said s
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ready to go. he was an offseason acquisition the hawks signing him to a five-year $67 million contract. the best mark in the nfc. and matt schescher said he does not want to leave detroit. he has heard the trade rumors but said he has got a great thing going in detroit. we have a great team and i hope they don't mess with it. i'i'm mark morgan and we'll have more coming up in the hour. >> there is outcry over a long-time tradition where revelers dress in black face. >> reporter: they go for the
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festive period in a big way. angels, triples tree, but racism? meet black pete, he's the face of the dutch holiday that proceeds christmas. santa's little helper. more of a hindrance of those who say he does not belong in the modern age. many children paint thinks faces black to look like him. they have done since the 1820s. and race campaigners say that's where he firmly belongs. >> reporter: at the heart of this is a simple question. is black pete something fun. or is he, a symbol of racism, slavery, something that should not be around in the year 2013. what started out as a discussion evolved into a debate, and years one at that. the man leading the campaign said as a result he has received death threats.
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>> if you have kids running home from school to scrub their bodies because they have been called black pete. >> black pete may live in the story books but his face has been fought out in the digital world. this is the tale of two campaigns. 13,000 members strong, compare that to the 2 million who say pete and politics should be kept completely separate. >> can you understand why some people think it is racist? >> no, i cannot under understand, no. it's a free country. we have so many people from outside. >> over the last years there are more problems. and i think people that live here who are black, i think
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there is not a problem here. >> reporter: they will go to the parade. black pete will still be black. he has survived nearly 200 years. the question is, how many more does he have left? al jazeera, amsterdam. >> wow, never seen a christmas like that, that's for sure. still ahead on al jazeera, the voting posts are ready to go in chile. more on the two women who are running for president. that's ahead on al jazeera america. plus it may not be something that many people think about, but the u.s. power grid is becoming a new target for cyberattackers.
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>> welcome back to al jazeera america. here is a look at your top stories this past hour. in afghanistan the city of kabul is hit with a suicide-bomb and six people were reportedly killed. it happened after president karzai announced that u.s.
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troops will stay in the country past 2014. aid is reaching remote communities. more than 1100 people are still missing. well, natural disasters are an all too common event in the philippines. just a few weeks ago an earthquake struck the whole island. we have more. >> the town is left ransacked. this is a 19th industry church, an treasure pulverized in seconds. 8,000 homes were destroyed. this did not happen during haiyan. a strong earthquake that killed more than 200 people. the counsels mayor said the shared frequency of these events is putting a strain on
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government resources and ensure that building is done with an eye on the future. >> i believe if the buildings are made standardized, this will be able to resist earthquake and other forms of calamities like typhoon. >> reporter: nearby 50 families still live in makeshift tents. more expensive houses than the ones they lost seem beyond reach. >> we're going to build a small house not a big house because the big house is more of a risk if another earthquake happens. >> each end of town collapse bridges, a foot bridge was erected by locals in a couple of weeks. it was caused by seismic forces, but the consensus that the philippines face worsening weather-related disasters
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because of its location on the western edge of a warming pacific ocean powering giant storms. of course it's not just homes that are at risk. it's bridges, roads, infrastructure, future proofing the philippines is going to be a near impossible task, and people increasingly are going to have to rely on resourcefulness like this. >> reporter: and there is plenty to go around. the market building was badly damaged so it's vendors have moved to the street happy to be doing business again and adapting to their changed word. world. two women are in the rui runninr chile's presidency. we look at former president michelle bachelet.
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>> she is a single mother, atheist in south america's socially conservative country. yet michelle bachelet is so popular that she gave up her position to run for office again. no one had ever recognized us. no one cared about housewives until michelle came along and changed our lives. with pensions and other social programs. bachelet is soft spoken. some critics accuse her of talking socialism. this time she's promising to level the playing field by raising corporate taxes to pay for free public education and
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health. not radical but gradual changes that must chileans seem to favor. >> they want it to be better distributed. they want to better distribute the benefits of economic growth. >> reporter: but her personal life has been marked by tragedy. first her father was imprisoned and died during the 1973 military coup. behind it's gates was once a secret interrogation and torture center where michelle and her mother were detained before they were sent into exile after the coup. this election falls on the 40th anniversary of that coup and it has led to a lot of soul searching, including for the presidential candidates. bachelet say it's been difficult to heal chile's wounds and her own. >> the thing i learned the most
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is how we could--how could we never again live in a country who can be described as a country of enemies? >> reporter: her past has made her both determined and cautious. some say too cautious to really fight in a second term for the political and economic reforms she couldn't or wouldn't make in her first. al jazeera, santiago. >> now let's turn to evelyn matthei. she came to the campaign late but said she's determined to put up a good fight. we have that story. >> reporter: evelyn matthei oozes confidence. she vowed to continue the work of the outgoing right-wing president. more jobs, more equality, more health centers, more police. >> we're close to becoming a
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developed country. we've grown. wages have gone up. we created jobs, but we have a huge debt. the inequality is a responsibility that we all share. >> evelyn matthei has been distances herself and singing along. she joined the campaign late as a compromised choice and has enemies even among her own ranks. some say she's tainted by chile's past. she has an impossible task ahead of her. opinion polls have her trailing between 14% and 20% of the vote since she was selected in july as the third choice candidate for the right, their first choice called out, suffering from depression. these supporters simply don't believe the polls. >> i believe she'll continue with with the work done by president pinera.
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>> i believe in her. i believe in what she says. she has an iron fist, which is what this country needs. >> they seem prepared to ove overlook her links with government. her father, fernando, was a leading memberivity general i membership. she has been a staunch pinoshet supporter welcoming him home i in 2000 after his exile to england on human rights charges. evelyn matthei has been involved in a number of well publicized controversies with members of her own party. >> she's very aggressive style and characteristics that certain sectors of society find disagreeable. she's very independent of her own party with many ideas of her own. she's a very intelligent woman but was a bad choice being selected when chile was celebrating the 40th anniversary of the coup. >> reporter: the campaign rally was held in a small city south
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of santiago, out of the spotlight and attracting just a few hundred people. it didn't look like a victory celebration. al jazeera, santiago. >> all right, earlier i spoke to an associate professor of latin america studies at nyu, and we started with who is most likely to win tomorrow's election. >> this is really not much of a race. michelle bachelet has led in the polls since she returned, and she's likely to win tomorrow. if she doesn't win tomorrow, she'll win in the run off. she's more than 20 points ahead. so it's unlikely that matthei stand a chance. it's only a question whether bachelet will win in the first round or in the run off. >> why is she so popular. she has talked about hiking packs taxes on businesses.
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she does help to help students and the education there, overall why is she getting so much support in chile. >> chile has done well since democracy was restored in 1990. the economy has quadrupled, and poverty has decreased dramatically. wealth is concentrated in a the hands of a few, and bachelet said she'll redistrict wealth in and increase taxes on the wealthy in a gradual fashion, and that will give the government more resources to deliver more distribution. the question whether the distribution will actually takes place remains open, but people are voting for bachelet because they expect her to deliver, and to make the country more equal. that's her biggest challenge. in fact, she'll need to move to more equality. otherwise her high popularity will lead to disappointment.
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>> spain's street cleaners reached a political deal to end the 11-day strike. garbage has been building on the streets. and emergency workers have started to clean up the streets as talks continue. the en pass is a result of the crisis that forced the government to have spending cuts. calling on world leaders stretch up on climate change. the climate change conference currently being held in poland, and asked to measure each nation's historying responsibility for global warming. when looking to cut future green house gas emissions. warsaw talks are aimed at working out a long-term deal to confront global warming. meanwhile, new target abandons japan's 25% reduction
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goal from emission levels from the 1990s. japan generated a quarter of its power from nuclear energy but after that 2011 quake 50 reactors have been shut down. light, heating, cooling, communications, they're all linked into america's power grid. but this infrastructure is a a target for cyberattacks. >> reporter: this is the new frontier. cyberwarfare. cybersecurity experts say pow stations are increasingly the target. >> they are certainly much more sophisticated now and in the attention ten years or so earlier you didn't have so much attention on the power infrastructure. now there is a lot more attention on that infrastructure. >> reporter: 9 power grid is a
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target because it touches so much of our lives. >> without the power grid we don't have emergency communications. we don't have routine communications. we don't have hospitals. we don't have heating, cooling, lighting. it's such a desperately large impact. >> last year the world's most valuable company, the 10 trillion-dollar saudi arabian company was attacked by a virus. >> we lost around 3,000 bcs and 2,000 servers. >> reporter: to protect against malicious outages companies are hiring specialists such as those at burr do you's homeland security institute, and they're carrying out exercises. 1800 power officials, regulators and homeland security experts gathered in secret to practice fending off a dreaded crooks a complex hybrid attack. >> you would have maybe a small power company transformer station that they will physically attack, blow up a
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bomb, drive a truck into it, and cut power lines or knock a couple of tower down. at the same time that is happening you would be attacking the technology that the commander control systems to blind the companies as to what is going on. >> reporter: cyberattacks can be crippling and expensive. a series of attacks this year allegedly by north korea cost south korea nearly $800 million. >> reporter: power stations like this dot the landscape across canada, the u.s. and mexico. one effective attack could darken much of north america, and knock all of this out of commission. that is what happened in 2003 when a small power outage spread across the canadian province and eight u.s. states effecting 55 million people. a repeat could bring on a series of cascading power failures and security experts say widespread public panic. al jazeera, west lafayette, indiana.
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>> we've got a lot more to talk about, including an u.s. aquarium is fighting to bring over whales from russia. and rescuing a man who has been trapped in a cave for more than a week. debate. >> this is a right we should all have... >> it's just the way it is... >> there's something seriously wrong... >> there's been acrimony...
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>> the conservative ideal... >> it's an urgent need... and a host willing to ask the tough questions >> how do you explain it to yourself? and you'll get... the inside story ray suarez hosts inside story weekdays at 5 eastern only on al jazeera america
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>> despite treacherous conditions, rescue efforts in the philippines continue... >> bodies are on the roads and nobody is picking them up... >> joie chen report live a special edition of america tonight... sunday 9pm et / 6pm pt on al jazeera america >> a man in china is lucky to be alive after he was trapped in a cave for nine days. firefighters rescued that man on thursday, shortly after local residents heard him crying for help. a firefighter descended into the 26-foot cave to rescue that man. he survived by eating anything he could and drinking rainwater. 18 russian beluga whales are at the center of a dispute.
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aan aquarium has filed to have them. >> georgia aquarium has four. >> they are such a remarkable sees sees. >> now the aquarium wants to import 18 of the whales recently captured in russia. >> some would be kept here and the others would be split between five parks and aquariums in the u.s. >> we have to have these animals in our care moving toward to study them and so we can take that body of knowledge and apply it to the research we do on beluga whales in their natural habitat. >> reporter: they have been denied to import the whales. belugas are not listed as
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endangered, with only 150,000 worldwide some sub set populations are. the federal agency says it determined five of the whales may have been nursing when captured. >> we have no evidence to support that claim. >> reporter: the georgia aquarium said its acting on behalf of the entire zoological community when it sued to import the whales. saying breeding is a key reason for their request. >> there is a real possibility if we don't take action now we could lose this population in human care. >> reporter: but that does not justify pulling more out of the wild and putting them in those conditions in which they don't thrive.
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martha is a member of georgia animal rights and protection. and have been a vocal opponent to the georgia aquarium request. >> we don't need them in captivity to learn about them. we managed to learn about dinosaurs and learned to appreciate geology and archeological. >> reporter: noaa is now reviewing the complaint. if successful it will be the first permit t issued to import wild marine animals in 30 years. al jazeera, atlanta. >> mark is back with sports with that bullying story out of rutgers. >> reporter: with the jonathan martin scenario, nfl locker rooms being scrutinized and now
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on the collegiate level as well. jovan test tyree said he was bullied and forced him to quit earlier in the month. he wahe said ten other players a tutor were witness to the situations. now rutgers official said the incident was dealt with immediately at the time. the school said that cohen was reprimanded, and he apologized. tyree and his father feel that he should be further disciplin disciplined. >> reporter: the buckeyes do not own their own destiny. the buckeyes on the road, braxton miller, gone, 70 yards for a touchdown.
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just like that, it's 7-0, osu. and miller on 16 carries. the defense getting in on the act. the pick right there, and off to the races. maneuvering his way 63 yards down the side line for the touchdown. 21-0, ohio state. the illini special teams came through with ohio state leading 28-7, booming this punt, he outkicks his coverage only to have bentley return it the other way. 67 yards for illinois' first score. but as i said one of the few bright spots for the illini on this day. the buck i didn'ts improved 10 and 0, 60-35 is your final. elsewhere wisconsin ran all over indiana, literally. first play of scrimmage, that's james white. you can count on there, jonathan, 93 yards for the touchdown. where was the defense? you have no idea. i don't either.
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20 carries for 205 yards. just before the end of the third. jared on the end, and this fools everybody, i mean everyone. 49 yards later, touchdown, badgers, and wisconsin rushes for 554 yards and wins it going away, 51-3. oklahoma hosting iowa state. with the loss to baylor, damian williams to pay dirt. williams, ten carries for 128 yards, sooners up 17-10. later in the third, 20-10, oklahoma, clay goes 63 yards for the score. the sooners rush for 405 yards. oklahoma, your final is 48-10. the kansas city chiefs are the nfl's lone unbeaten team at 9 and 0, and tomorrow the chiefs defense will be tested in the mile high air of denver as they face peyton manning and their
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offense. >> reporter: the denver broncos have mile high expectations which is why they will man up despite an ankle sprain in last week's game. >> i made a lot of adjustments in these past two years, you know. at this point in time of my career, and this is just another one of them. i think it makes sense, and i think i'll be better for it. >> reporter: the 37-year-old manning orchestrated averaging 41 points per game. but kansas city has the nfl stingiest defense, giving up 12 points per contest and with a league high 36 sacks. they understand that peyton must go down and he must go down hard. >> we're playing football. people are going to get hit. we do as good a job as anyone
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out there in terms of protecting our guy. >> you have to make him move because he's not a mobile guy but we're not going to be fooled to think that he's going to be 100% this coming sunday night. peyton is a vet. he knows what to do to get the job done. >> we have a ton of respect for their fence, for peyton and the things they've accomplished this year. we understand all that. they've done a great job. that's important that we prepare ourselves you know, to play a good football team. >> statistically they're number one in all the main categories, but yeah, their ability to create points themselves is a defense, and certainly not giving up points. those are probably two that jump out at you. >> reporter: despite their perfect record the chiefs have run into a string of losing teams and back up quarterbacks. they're underdogs head to go denver. it's a chance for kc to win
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national respect against one of the best quarterbacks of all time. meanwhile the broncos will be hoping to send john fox a get well card as he recovers from heart surgery. >> it's the first time playing the chiefs in two out of three weeks, which is unique in the scheduling stand point. >> we recognize this has playoff implications. it's a division game. so all those things sunday night football, it's exciting. i think we're all looking forward to it. >> that's great look at sports. >> we'll come back with a look at weather.
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>> audiences are intelligent and they know that their
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>> meteorologist: in the move november it's not uncommon to hear of tornadoes popping up across parts of the midwest. that's what we have going on right now as we watch tomorrow's weather develop. we're seeing weather develop in
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terms of temperature extremes, cold in the west-northwest and warm air south southeast. these two are coming together through the day tomorrow even overnight tonight we've got a slight risk of a severe thunderstorm coming up into parts of the midwest that will include missouri, iowa and into michigan. it is tomorrow that we have a better risk of very strong thunderstorms. this is something to watch, and that is the developing system right now. we're getting rain right now in chicago and parts of the great lakes. we're also getting rain around texas and mountain snow is the big story in the west. well, that mountain snow. that's a lot of cold air. as its pushing in we have wind gusts going up to 30 mph. lubbock, 40 mph wind gusts. this could cause areas of blowing dust which will reduce visibility on the roadways. that's already a concern. then we have the blowing snow in
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the mountain passes and power outages that stronger gusts can cause. we're seeing gusts popping up in st. louis, kansas city, shenandoah. and this strong line right is tracking right outside of minnesota and moving its way into wisconsin. so keep an eye to the sky and watch your local reports as we track those storms. in the meantime the winds will be pushing eastward. we have wind advisories popping up later tonight in the northeast. as we time out the stronger storms our initial ban comes close for midnight tonight. we'll be looking for the potential of severe storms iowa and missouri. then we get into tomorrow, any time between noon and 3:00 that there could be an isolated tornado with some of these storms developed. definitely hail and blustery
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winds. we'll ke keep you update the rit here. >> you're watching al jazeera america live in new york. i'm jonathan bits in today's headlines. the death toll from typhoon haiyan has climbed 3700. many communities struggling to get aid and basic necessity like food and clean drinking water. the taliban said it's responsible for suicide-bombing that killed six people in afghanistan today. it happened close to where thousands of tribal leaders are due to discuss the future of u.s. troops next week. a mother whose son was among 19 firefighters who died in an arizona wildfire is filing suit, suing the state of arizona for $36 million. coe made claims against the


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