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tv   News  Al Jazeera  November 24, 2013 1:00pm-2:01pm EST

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>> this is al jazeera. >> welcome to the news hour. i am sammy sadan. you are watching access live from doha. >> this agreement has made the world a much more dangerous place. >> a historic agreement or a historic mistake. falling out over the iran deal. afghan leaders back signing a packet with the u.s. president karzi wants to delay it. stoneed and brainwashed, the families of the man suspected of being behind the suicide bombings of the iranian i am
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bassie told al jazeera about their sons. >> hello there, i am july i can't mcdonald in london with all of the news from europe including tens of thousands of people stage anti-government rallies in the ukraine. switzerland's highest earning ceos agree the sigh of relief as the country votes against capping their salary. >> it's been called a historic deal aimed at preventing iran from building a nuclear weapon. hours after top diplomats from the world's most powerful countries shook hands in geneva, there was a less than positive response from israel and saudi arabia. benjamin netanyahu is calling it a historic mistake patty:hane reports. >> the hand shakes and hugs that marked this first agreement now
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an image for the history books and so, the spin begins as each side claims victory. >> it has been written clearly in the text of this agreement that iran will continue its enrichment and, therefore, i anounce to the people of iran that enrichment will continue in the same way as before. they will continue to enrich uranium up to 5%. the agreement spells out the end goal of future talks, that iran will be able to enjoy its right to nuclear energy but u.s. secretary of state john kerry went out of his way to stress that doesn't mean what it sounds like. >> any country has a right, to a pieceful nuclear program. that there is a defined right within the mpt. you have are the right to
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enrich. prime minister benjamin netanyahu outraged by the deal. he wants iran stripped of all nuclear capability sending this warning. >> israel is not bound by this agreement we cannot and will not allow a regime that calls for the destruction of israel to obtain the means to achieve this goal. we will not allow iran to have a nuclear weapons capability. >> his allies in the u.s. congress express outrage promising they may pass sanctions on iran even if the president has agreed not to. >> i want to see this all the way through. we have seen what happens in north korea. i don't want to see that happen in iran. >> the latest talks and photo ops now finished the focus shifts to what's next the sides are very clearly far apartment on what the end goal actually
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is. >> the u.s. secretary of state john kerry flew to london after that deal with foreign minister, he says the agreement is only the first stage of the process. >> that's the effort to get the comprehensive agreement which will require steps in terms of verification, transparency and accountability. >> patty cal hane joins us live from washington, d.c. shaping up as america's wake up to news of this deal. politicians are widely panning this deal. some traditional allies of the president saying it's not good enough. >> that's going to be the big question here. what does the u.s. congress do? even during these negotiations. there was a move to levy additional sanctions on iran. president barack obama got involved, brought senators, convinced them to hold off.
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now that there is this first step deal what are they are going to do? what we have been hearing is they expect they will take up another bill to put additional sanctions on iran. now, there is a possibility what they will do is say, it won't go into effect for six months. if a deal isn't reached in six months, the sanctions will be triggered. the president has indicated he will veto that bill. overcoming a presidential veto is a pretty high hurdle t looks like the administration, israel's allies are set up for another fight. >> it's interesting. you mentioned there, israel perhaps one of the keys to a smoother ride in congress might be assuaging israeli concerns, not just that of the concerns of members of congress given the considerablefluences it has on congress. >> all of the focus is going to be on trying to get what israel wants, which is all the nuclear capability out of iran. >> that's what congress has been
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saying. now, you heard the secretary in that package trying to sort of make sort of a soft line there, not necessarily saying that that's what the administration wants. >> that's important. if they make a deal and sanctions will be removed, the u.s. congress is going to have to agree about that. i can tell you many members so they were blind-sided by these negotiatio negotiations. there is reports the officials are talking to iran for more than a year. congress hadn't been notified they say. they were part of these negotiations. if the president wants congress to sign on to any final agreement, he is probably going to have to bring them into the fold a little bit more. but so far, he has shown no indication that he wants to do that. it will be interesting watching how it pans out. patty:hane. hondurans are heading to the polls to elect their next president since the coup four years ago. they will have a choice between
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the raining national party. the country has the highest murder rate in the world and a struggling economy. adam rainy joins us from the honduran capitol. how do elections look like they are going there? it has all of the look and feeling, appearance of an election we see across the world. bass out are out. people loining up. this is plataking place against backdrop. most cases, al supreme court where judges have been sacked by the government after they ruled the law unconstitutional. we have country where despite the promise of jobs, people work there for barely a living wage and some 60% of hondurans live in poverty.
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most of those in extreme poverty. although they are having this apparently democratic vote people are hopeful about, it's taking place where people have lost most faith in the ability and the will of their government to meet their interests and their needs every day. give us an idea of how differed divisions are among candidates. some think it's between the oligar chs or choosing representatives of the people. >> reporter: we have candidates who wants to say they are someone of the people castro, considered a leftist candidate comes from a very wealthy family here in hon dueras and for a long time, he was part of that political class. he was in the liberal party, one of two parties that has ruled this country for decades and he
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started to move a little left of center and align himself, more, perhaps with leaders like hugo chavez, the late hugo chavez, when he was ousted after talking about the possibility of calling a constitutional assembly to draft new constitutions. the truth is her main candidate, her pain opponent is from that class. educated in the united states, speaks english and spanish fluently. these candidates are pretty typical members of the political class. i can creased the number of soldiers. castro says, hold on, let's get the soldiers off of the street. these are different. whoever wins on sunday when that announcement is made. talking about people who shared a similar world view. now they are staking out positions distinction.
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>> thanks. >> still ahead on the news hour, tens of thousands on the streets of bancock, red and yellow shorts, vying for influence in one of the biggest protests inniers. >> at the pecan street in austin, texas a cutting-edge community that studies how we use and abuse power. researchers say this is the neighborhood of the future. in sports, manny pacquiou brings joy to those affected by haiyan. tennessee of thousands of ukrainians have staged anti-government protests. let's bring them out to the streets. >> thank you. yes, these are the biggest street demonstrations in the ukrainian capitol since the orange revolution.
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that took place nine years ago. dropping suspension of a landmark agreement with the people union. from kiev. >> they started under the statute of the national poet, jenchenko jailed in the 19th century. a fitting protest in the last thursday t looked like ukraine was going to sign an association agreement with europe marking a major geo strategist shift. former prime minister julie to be freed from jail was what they wanted. the government refused and broke off talks with europe pledging closer ties with mosque out: the demonstrators want them to resign and talks to resume
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immediately. i believe we are a mean agency. russia is outdated. it represents the past. i don't want to live in a country where one man decides. i want to live in a country where the people make decisions. >> since the end of the soviet union 23 years ago, ukraine has come under pressure to tighten lengths. twice cut off gas endless during winter time and started imposing trade barriers that cost the economy billions of dollars. the kremlin continues to spend money on politics in this country. >> russian money is thought to have heavied a counter the majority opinion. many see closer ties with europe as a best way of cleaning up their country of corruption in politics and business. as night fell, there were scums
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outside a government building. the demonstrations were mostly peaceful but the clash was another son that whatever the government has decided, many here aren't ready to take no to europe for an answer. >> leitch no nick in kiev. plenty of anger. do you think it will make any difference? >> talking to some of the protesters, they are not sure that it will gambling with the country's future. if that's the agreement, he played his hand well leading the country to believe the signature was in the offing, that is to say by the end of the month, a summit in vilnius. wrofrning footing in a certain sense of the opposition. they didn't have time to mobilize to poor into the streets as they did during the
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orange revolution, referring to earlier julie: what many protesters are saying is we will probably only get our way when there is another presidential election in 2015. a very noisy kiev. >> switzerland has voted against capping the salaries of wealthy chief executives. top salaries would have been limited to 12 times that of the lowest paid. industry leaders warned it could harm the economy. 66% of people voted against the measure. 3% for it. katherine stansel has the latest. >> in a country of big banks and big business, curving the wages of top bosses in switzerland is a con tentious issue. the youth wing of the social democrats brought the so-called 1 to 12 law to a vote. it would have prevented bosses from earning more in a month than their lowest paid workers owned in a year.
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swiss voters we have lost against the scare tactics, lost against the scare tactors because they really, they were scared about losing a bad economy. >> capping executive salaries has been a hot topic in other kuntz trees since the financial crisis in switzerland, an out going executive at the drug company novartus was paid green million dollar. the backlash forced the company to cancel the payout. the damage was already done to the traditional wis. >> the issue we could see of limiting high salaries was that the most important executives a company will not work. they will go abroad, which is no
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good. they will always find a car or house. >> fears of executive pay, if it falls, so, too, will tax revenue a tax height for wealthy foreigners, key issues in a country that prides you itself as being business friendly mets for joining us. explain why you and your organization are against capping executive pay. >> because we need to have diversified companies in
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switzerland. from switzerland, they would have put in jeopardy all of the small and medium businesses. >> do you acknowledge that even though it was 34% of people who voted for this, there has been a sea change in feeling and that although i accept your point, you do need big companies, massive payoffs? >> it was worth discussing this issue. to be careful about the issue that they are to address in the future, we need more transparence and it could take right decisions to explain why they want to give foreign, for instance, they should not give bonuses when you don't have results. >> why is it taking so long? we have seen this all across the
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world. i feel like companies, why is the message taking time to get through? >> people having good wages certainly do not don't want to lose wages. nique to have everything together. it's not an easy just to put a cap on salaries. what you need is to have good companies. if you put too many, a state behind every business, then business doesn't work. >> that's been proven in the past. joining me from the group, economy swiss. thank you. i will have plenty more later in the program, including: >> the first pope, about to go
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on -- the bones of the first pope, saint peter. scientists are not convinced. >> afghan president hamid karzai told tribal leaders he needs more signing. he ignored recommendations of a national counsel or loya jirga. he said he wants security and peace to afghanistan. it's unlikely to give a $4 billion of year in terms of aid needed to support the army in their fight against the taliban. live from washington d.c. he is the former head of the sec was's of the world service. good to have you with us. by saying he doesn't want to sign it now, he wants to sign it
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or he wants his successor to sign it after the elections, does that create or attempt to create a situation in which it becomes in the u.s. interest to insure his brother does win those elections. >> i think this is because of his brother, he is now bargaining, everything before he called this consultative jirga. there was no reason for this jirga to come. he could have done without it. using tacties or americans will help him so that his brother can replace him and he can live comfortably in kabul without being asked questions. by delaying you allows him to appear not to be a sell out. >> the jirga was not a loya
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jirga. it has thousands of years of history. this was a consultative jerka. that means he picked up every member of that jirga. people were not elected by their own constitwainses. they were picked up very cable. it was not a representative jirga from the afghan point of view. the second part, he is not in a hurry. he has to do it. he said many things before. but he is has gone over his word. you know, it is quite likely that, you know, enough is enough. he signed everything. he brought, you know, this consultative jirga and they said to him to go ahead and what's the problem, you know? this security agreement. is it likely peace can be achieved that soon.
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you have u.s. spaces long-term in afghanistan. >> exactly. before the americans and before karzi went to this project, they should have brought the armed opposition into it. there should have been peace before they greed on all of these basis. they haven't paid attention to the taliban. they brought them to doha, put them in a bungalow and nothing happened. the outcome of the jirga. really, considering the people who came there to be at any raters. they have promised, you know, when they couldn't bring peace in 12 years, how could they in one month? this is just a joke. it's just working, bargaining, you know, for something that he wants. >> all right. >> thank you.
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tens of thousands of anti-government administrators for what they are calling people's day, a major pro-government rally is expected to take place. red shirts and the yellow shirts with defeated amnesty bill. if passed, it could have allowed former prime minister to return from exile. from this update from bangkok. >> the organizers of this rally had called it a major battle day against the government. it seemed hundreds of thousands of people heard their call. they are saying they are 4 to 8 kilometers of shoulder to shoulder crowds. what triggered the demonstration over the last couple of weeks have been the failure of the administration a bill that has been declared unconstitutional
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by a core to make a whole of the senate. they may have cleared the way for the brother of the current prime minister, the former prime minister to return to the country. they have identified the two men who launched a double suicide attack on beirut killing 25 people. a report from beirut. 19-year-old he was attacked. he was lebanese. we went to his house. his family is isolating themselves in fear of a
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backlash. shall repeatedly condemned his action but blames what she said were foreign actors who are insighting sectarian hatred between sunnis and shiias. >> i am sure he was brainwashed. he left six months ago. we were shocked when he called us from a syrian number. that was the last time we heard of him. >> a palestinian until lebanon was a second bomber. we went to his hometown, which is an area where sunnis and shiias. >> hi family said he left home months ago. they disavowed their son and condemned the embassy bombing. >> it was a shock to us. >> no one can no what was going on his mind. investigation show the bomber had ties to a cleric who was a
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supporter of the syrian opposition and a harsh critic of iran and its local ally, hezbollah. supporters were involved in fighting with the army in june. his whereabouts are not known ever since. lebanese authorities say the bomber stayed at this luxury hotel in beirut before leaving early tuesday to carry out their mission. investigators are trying to find out who provided them with logistical support. >> that's the assessment of authorities who describe the attack as a sophisticated operation. one bomber targeted the entrance. the second wasn't able to drive the stolen car rigged with explosives into the compound because a truck blocked the way. but for some, the bombers were picked for a reason. >> he is a lebanese sunni. his uncles are shiia.
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the second was a palestinian. the aim was to involved the palestinians in civil strife. >> many lebanese were shocked to find out the bombers were from here, an indication of rising ten tions between sunnis and shii shiias divided over the war. beirut. >> still ahead, making a case for index, the scottish government pitches for separation from the united kingdom. >> in sports, it's six of the best for man city against tottenham in the english premier league. details coming up with rahul.
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needs more time before signing a security agreement with the u.s. the majority recommend he does sign the packet without delay. tens of thousands of pro-and anti-government sdmron straightors have gathered in bangkok. the red and yellow shirts. they could return to power. >> fogerald tan looks at the science beyond iran's nuclear program. >> the deal on iran's nuclear program is very much rooted in science, revolving around the element uranium 99.3% of uranium 338 and 0.7% uranium 235. it's this specific uranium 235 that is fisile, meaning it can create energy and can be turned
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into nuclear weapons. to do so, it needs to go through a process called "enrichment" at between three and four %, it's enough to fuel nuclear power reactors about you to create a warhead, it requires about 90% enrichment. did has more than 6700. it will has a stockpile of neil 200 kilograms of 20%. which raises concerns because that can be more easily converted into weapons' great material. iran has agreed to curb activities for six months. it's the first in more than 10 years. iran beyond 5%. important thing for iran is that
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it's inrichment program will remain active. iran's right to enrichment has been riecognized. he is the middle east scholar and foreign policy advisors, most recent book, the dispensable nation dealings with the implications of the obama administration's foreign policy on american strategic interests. good to have you with us. let's talk about this new iran deal, then, shall we? it may be just a preliminary deal. does it set the stage when we were sort of a more long-term solution? for a new reality, and living within ran with some degree of iranium enrichment capability. >> i think so. particularly if the deal continues to go forward we will be living within iran which will have some degree of nuclear capability. but we will also be living with
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an iran that will be much more engaged. one est most outcomes is iran has signed a formal agreement. it might open the door to many more agreements around many more issues. it would make iran much more of a player that cwould change the strategicshape of the region you are going to have to come to a situation. where interests so far have been colliding. >> that's true. they have a common interest in this deal succeeding. the iranian president and the iranian foreign minister have
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taken risks to make this deal happen, even the supreme leader and hard line president obama's administration wants a deal with iran. it would bring more stability. it would allow them to focus on other issues. it's a big game for the president at a time where he has little positive news to deal with. so both sides want a deal. >> that's the first step. i think the united states came to a conclusion that a finally, deal is not possibility at this stage. a final deal will have to be through a series of smaller steps interim deals and this is the first one of those. so the road is long. it's going to be very difficult, but at least there was a first step in geneva ask that mean an
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increase in other sunni arab countries. >> first of all, the fact that they shook hands means that it's no longer tab bu for them to deal in foreigns other than nuclear. she could shake hands, talk to each other, something that was not considerable before this deal. there could be the same thing about iraq, afghanistan, many other issues where so far, the united states and iran had refused to be in the same room or deal with each other directly. so that means iran will now, from now on, possibly be in the room on every single middle east issue. whether it carries weight or doesn't, that's a very different calculation. as iran comes in from the cold, as it gets more recognition for what it wants and what it says,
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that's taken into consideration, there obviously will come at the cost of those other players who have got a lot of flew thus far because iran was not included. there was no question >> fascinating. if we had more time, i would love to ask you where this leads. thank you. ? >> thank you. good talking to you. the vatican has unveiled a handful of bone fragments some say belonging to the first pope, saint peter. let's get more from london. >> the bones were found. in rome for that unveiling. >> crowds in the vatican dallas not unusual. this is.
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the bones of the first ever pope, blessed here by the man who took the role on more than 2,000 years later. this contains what are believed to be the remains of saint peter said to have been crucified in the year 64 ad, found in a too many with peter's name on the wall they have been wrapped in purple and gold cloth, a sign of something very important. why there is some skepticism. the tomb is under the basilica. we can say nothing about the bones because the data is missing. >> if the science can't confirm it, then it's all a matter of faith for me. >> what matters is the fact that we, as christians, give the relevant importance to these bones. all of the evidence says they
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are saint peter's but if you don't want to believe, you won't. >> with that, the remains were taken back inside. their first sight of daylight in decades over in minutes. the church got its audience. the bones got their blessing. the crowd got their chance to see albeit from afar. >> this is about one issue, faith. there may be no conclusive evidence that those are the bones of saint peter. for those gathered here, they believe. science and religion may differ on so many issues. here today, science will not be getting a looking. at the vatican. in latvia, 7 people when they believe were still missing. 54 people are known to have died. officials called a halt to the rescue operation on saturday. >> scotland could become an
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independent country on march 24th, 2016, if the -- when is the next year's referendum? the date is one of the key issues addressed in the blueprint for independence which will be published on tuesday t in england, areas from port smith on the south coast, lawrence lead near the journey. >> the waves, pattriotic song and the british national embarrass was built in the southern town of portsmouth. but with the empiry'all star fading, they announced ship building is to be stopped in portsmouth but jobs in scotland might transfer to portsmouth if they broke for independence next year. suddenly portsmouth finds themselves in a game. the decision may not be by them but by the scots. >> what the government is doing is saying to people in scotland,
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look. we can put some money your way. if you vote for independence, we are going to take it all out. up to now, there has not been much complaining among the english that they have no say in the future of the united kingdom. there are plenty who think scotland does nicely indeed off of the backs of english workers. the news of ship building jobs being lost here and safe in scotland is brought to the surface a surprising aspect of the national debate about scottish independence. going it alone. a large number of english people are supportive of scottish independence on the argument that the english economy would be better off without them. trouble for england and you will struggle to find that they would be damaged by scottish independence. portsmouth not the only plates who it depends upon how the scots vote.
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this is england's most northern out post. it has changed hands 14 times through the centuries between the english and the scots. people now routinely cross the border, live on one side and work on the other. i think people north, it provides employment opportunities. businesses operate. there is a dependence on this area for sure. up to this point, the overwhelming opinion in england toward the vote in scotland is indifference. portsmouth won't be the only places england whose future will be shaped by a vote in which they have no say lawrence lee,
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al jazeera. >> scotland, the brave, looking at all of the issues around scottish independence tomorrow. >> that's it for me and the team in london. back to sam mcmorries in doha. >> thanks, julie. in syria, there are reports of heavy fighting. 160 people have been killed in the past two days as rebels tried to break a blockade under siege for more than six months cutting off rebels weapons supplies as well as food for local residents. also continuing for a fifth day. >> straightors are trying to put pressure on the local elections. the vote will be the first major test. the government has ordered
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businesses to cut prices with rising inflation. still ahead in sport, the formula one world champion finishes off his dominant season. all of the details coming up with rahul.
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... >> we have resorted to shutting the mosque. sectarian violence is on the rise here people across iraq are worried shutting down mosques will further heighten tension. >> we believe the sunni community has been persecuted but how do they guarantee the security forces will not be killed in neighborhoods they are trying to protect. the decisions to close down the mofshingz is adding fuel to the fire. when see a mosque, i feel those armed groups have succeeded in their agenda. iraq's shear government has reacted strongly. the country will be heading to an all-out war if things don't change soon. here in the capital city, the sunni groups said that they haven't shut down the mosques because they came under pressure not to do so. that's how seriously the government takes the shutdown. the sunni groups told us unless
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the situation improves, they will shut down ravages. baghd baghdad. >> all right. sports time, here is rahul now. >> thank you very much. history is made after winning thirteenth race of the formula season in south paolo. 13 wins in a single season. it's the 9th consecutive victory for the germ dwayne, red bull mark weber finished off his career with a second-place finish. alonzo was third. ball. manchester city has produced arguably one of the performances of the english premier league. the unfortunate victims were tottenham. city took the lead after 13 seconds, thanks to nabass. an acrobatic effort. sergio took over scoring either
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side of the ha break. then the score sheet, city eventually winning 6-nil. villa real beat lavante. they didn't do themselves favors. their goalkeeper was sent out in the 10th minutes for bricking down. a resulting penalty to make it 1-nil. the submarines rounded off the victors scoring twice the 3 lives nil victory. >> on top of italy, after beating lavorno with a 2-nil win. roma could take top spot.
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boxer mannyp pacquio, his victoy against rios was watched by thousands in the city oft tacloban. richard nickel son reports. >> the pressure couldn't have been greater. manny pachaio fought for his career and also for the people of his homeland who are still reeling from typhoon haiyan which devastated the philippines earlier this month. tacloban city was one of the hardest-hit areas. nothing their nation's favorite son was cheered on. thousands of survivors gathered to watch the fight at the city's astrodome stadium and when the action started, packman didn't disappoint. the 34-year-old dominated rios claiming what appeared to be a victory. >> this fight is for you,
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especially those peoples and families who are affected by the typhoon and i am happy god answered my prayer. thank you so. >> he was a congressman in the philippines and faces a difficult time when he gets home to help the recovery. you don't feel the sadness. the government his win has given strength and confidence to the people and has helped us to forget the terrible things that happened here everything doesn't seem as bad now. for now, his win has restored hope and brought happiness to millions of country men. richard nick on sol,ays. it has rekendalled hopes he may fight the pound for pound floyd
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mayweather, junior. more in his last two fights was slow. he doesn't move like he last to. >> that's a fight the world wants to see. pakistan and their one day internationals against india and south africa respectively. in the longer form of the game, australia have completed a crushing victory to win the test in bringsdon, always going to be a tall order for england's batsman that could manage 179, giving australia a 380 run, 381 run win. the next takes place on
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december 5th. it's not from the last couple of weeks. been preparing since losing the series a satisfactorying victory, will enjoy it. there is no doubt about it. so seven or eight days away from the second test match. england will come back harder and they have a lot of good players. it's going to be a tough test back. it's usually a pretty good wicket. you have to look at it is one loss. a 5-match test series. time to fight back. lost the first battle. stay strong as' unit. how he got about. trying to fight back. we have done it a lot, a lot of times in the past before.
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scored a try in the final seconds. the first team in the professional era to go through the entire year undefeated. agonizingly close to recording their first ever win against new zealand. there were up 22-7. the world champions came back. the final seconds. a retaken kick, new zealand with an incredible gain 24 to 22. the world cup of government for australia. adam scott won the team event as well. fourth round, 66. the first on his way: not to be out done, they grabbed an eagle, this time on the 6th hole. non-relatives in the philippines
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two weeks ago. in seconds with the individual title, first 1 in three years. a south african open after overcoming a 1 stock did he have seat over schwartz who shot 1 over 7 ebb 1 on the 6th hole. a 67 to finish a 90 overall to win by two. a community in the u.s. claims to be one of the most energy efficient in the world. the cars in pecan street project in texas are powered by alternative energy. al jazeera's andy gallagher has more. this doesn't look like a revolutionary neighborhood. pecan street project aims to
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drastically change the way we live. there are the kinds of changes that residents like dennis nick are acutely aware. >> half of our energy costs have been covered by the solar panels. >> he moved here several years ago and says his commitment to the environment goes beyond the financial. >> it's not about saving money. we like the fact that we are less of a burden on the infrastructure of the world than we used to be. the homes are gathered in minute dale. it's a picture that emerges from so much information that has the potential to change the way we change injury. how residents use and abuse energy.
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i often joke and say if you are going to have a revolution, you might want to invite the people. iffer going to change the way that energy is used and viewed in this country, we are going to have to make it enjoyable for people. >> pecan street has managed to find plenty of volunteers and the community is still expanding. for some, it's changed and can't come soon enough. >> sometimes you are accused of being the tree hugger, you know. it's like, well, it's nice to have a tree to hug, you know. go ahead and join us. >> yeah. >> it's frustrating that you have to buck the system. >> for now, pecan street is experiment in how things could lock in things to come. those behind the project believe they have a foundation for the future. austin, texas. >> stay with us here. the end of this news back.
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coming up in a colonel of minutes.
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>> welcome to al jazeera america. let's take a look at the stories we are following for you. >> now, the really hard part begins. and that is the effort to get the comprehensive agreement. >> looking ahead, john kerry on making the nuclear deal with iran work election day for hondurans casting votes for change. tribal leaders urge afghanist afghanistan's president to allow thousands of troops to stay in the country. taking action against new york's stop and frisk policy by teaching people


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