tv News Al Jazeera April 1, 2015 6:00am-7:01am EDT
announcer: this is al jazeera. hello, welcome to the newshour newshour, i'm here in doha with your top stories. more than 20 kill after saudi led air strikes hit a factory in southern yemen. yige . >> nigeria gets a few leader. we look at the newly elected muhammadu buhari back to the negotiation table in switzerland as the iran
nuclear talks are extended palestine becomes a member of the international criminal court. hello, we begin in yemen. that's why at least 23 workers have been killed after an explosion at their factory. it's now a week since start of the saudi-led air offensive targetting rebels in yemen. shi'a houthis backed by forces loyal to the former president forced the president abd-rabbu mansour hadi from power, and the country. the factory i was talking about is in a city on the red sea, under houthi control. residents say it was located near on army camp loyal to ali abdullah saleh, and there are reports about what -- near saada. there's conflict about what caused the blast. joining us in doha is hashem
ahelbarra, who has supported extensively on yemen. looking back over the past week so see if militarily the objectives set out by the coalition has been achieved. >> what was interesting yesterday in the press conference by the saudi army the first person. saudi-led coalition says that they are in a phase when they are concentrating air strikes in the southern part of the country, in cooperation with mill isha said loyal to the government. they are targetting movements of houthi fighters in the south, particularly in aden. we know now that aden has been recaptured by forces loyal to abd-rabbu mansour hadi. they are trying to push the houthis out of the aden area. fighting has been going on in
those areas. the factory hit - the reason the saudis are hit by had ada, it's under control of the houthis, it's a place where you have the seaport, a military base and areas now controlled by the houthis. the biggest concern is this is a place where the houthis get messages from the iranians. saudi arabia is of the few it is willing, trying to provide assistance. it's why they are trying to destroy many of those facilities it's an area that could give the houthis an advantage, and why you see a tendency to go beside some particular targets. >> what is the end game for the saudi arabia-led coalition. yemen is a fragmented country. the biggest problem that we face as we speak in yemen is we have
the houthis, forces loyal to ali abdullah saleh, militia's loyal to president abd-rabbu mansour hadi. at the same time you have tribesman who are not necessarily on good terms. you have the secessionists who don't like abd-rabbu mansour hadi in the south. they have been having ties with the houthis, and are trying to reposition themselves. it's an explosive situation, and if the conflict continues, we are most likely going to see yemen further disintegrate. >> thank you hashem ahelbarra. well there's no let up in the number of refugees streaming out of yemen to the east african country of djibouti. it's less than 40km on the other side of the red sea coast. 50 refugees have been granted asylum so far. >> in the djibouti town boots
carrying refugees have arrived. women, children and men fleeing the conflict in their countries. they are exhausted. they have been at sea in the old and rickety boat. yav gaiting through the waters in yemen and djibouti. fishermen fled from the town he fled with his wife and five children. >> reporter: we never wanted to leave. we were forced to leave by the houthis, who came to our town and laid siege to it. they controlled everything. we couldn't go fishing. most businesses are closed. >> reporter: djibouti osts offer them food before taking them to a temporary camp much they join dozens of their country men. they'll be taken to a more permanent refugee champ. >> we are prepared to host up to 5,000 refugees.
we have been preparing for the arrival of yemeni refugees there's a clear division of work among aid agencies and we are ready. >> it's not just yemeni refugees, hundreds across the gulf of aden in terms of a better life. >> the international organization for migration, and the returning ethiopians. >> translation: the migrants come back weak and dehydrated especially when they take the bot back to djibouti. for those that don't land at the port it is a desert. we could get lost much we offer medical help. >> reporter: back home groups of new migrants arrive. they are eager to reach yemen. they run to the point where
traffic hangs around offering boots. they are oblivious to the dangers that lie ahead. well the next president of nigeria says that people have embraced democracy and put a one-party state behind them. the former military ruler says it's time to heel wounds. in his victory speech after a closely fought election he thanked the outgoing president goodluck jonathan for conceding defeat and not challenging the results. some celebrating the win held glass brooms to signify a promise to sweep out corruption from nigeria. and ahead, two big challengers, how to handle boko haram, and the effect of a slump in oil in the biggest economy. we'll talk about the challenges with haru mutasa in a moment. tell us you know now that the
elation has subsided what is the mood there amongst the people? >> pride and hope. people have high expectations. they know that turning around the economy will not be easy. we don't envy muhammadu buhari. he has a huge task ahead of them. they will not be lenient. they'll watch him. they want to see what his plan is in terms of turning around the economy and improving lives of people. when he spoke to nigerians he tried to make it clear he would be a leader for everyone. he had a special message for the people of nigeria. >> the good people of nigeria, i'll set the course of history. what account of this fine moment is reaching it will be said that the people themselves who led this nation to demack wassy.
you should be lying patiently for hours in the rain and the sun, and the attack. >> we mentioned the changes that he's facing as well as the economy in nigeria. the election as we know was delayed by six weeks because of security. how does he plan on taking it on. >> people will wait until later in the day. he is to give a speech in peter budaj. budaj. budaj. -- in abuja. he says he has a plan we'll know that later. for now, it's about poverty and inequality. you see behind me that's a highway. it's paved, but if you turn around this is how most people
live in lagos - below $1 a day. people are unemployed youth are frustrated. people want to do something to improve their lives urgently. the youth want change they want a man who will do what he can to try and improve their lives. and another big thing is the issue of power. you see the power station over there. surprisingsly, or maybe not, because people who lived here said so they don't have access to electricity, only a few privileged few. if they do it's erratic. they use changes for the new president. he knows it. people hope it's taken into account. yes it's a problem. most nigerians - it's about the bread and butter issues jobs economy, health and education, and tackle the youth matters. >> for nigeria, and must be significant that this is the
m.e.r.s. time an opposition candidate wins a presidential election. >> exactly, it's huge. a lot of people were not expecting it. when it trickled down a lot of people say "are you sure?" and we confirm if and they say wow. it's not just a proud moment for nigeria, but africa. lots of countries had similar issues. some presidents or leaders look like they don't want to hand over power. like the d.r.c. members. nigerians are saying if we can do it the rest of africa can do it. they hope they set an example, a bar for others to reach. >> haru mutasa reporting from lagos. the u.s. lifted a ban on military aid to egypt on what it said was national security rons. president obama released some of the sanctions.
in addition, the white house is asking congress to approve $1.3 billion in aid. equipment needs the help to deal with conflict in the sinai peninsula. rosalind jordan has more the u.s. suspended delivery of military equipment. after the military's decision to overthrow the president. they say they not considering what happened two years ago a coup. it is showing disapproval for the way the change happened. by doing so it's showing pressure as it were on the new government in cairo. what the u.s. is doing is saying on national security grounds the egyptian military can get its hand on 12 f-16 fighter jets, 20 harpoon missiles and 125 kid to
basically improve the capabilities of the susan shaprio tanker arsenal. the u.s. is cutting off the open-ended spigot has it were where the egyptian military could by additional quupt. the u.s. is now going to have more say over what sort of quupt this government can buy. basically equipment that will help the u.s. further its own aims a top story is nigeria, and the presidential election. voters decided the opposition leader and the former military ruler muhammadu buhari will be the next president. crossing to lioned. -- london bringing in an independent analyst on war and conflict. goodluck jonathan phoned muhammadu buhari to concede defeat. he urged supporters to accept results of the presidential
election. some think there may be uncertainty over whether some in jonathan's ruling party would relinquish power and resist. and there could be a protest could, that be the case in. >> well i don't think that is the case at the minute. the most important thing is the president, goodluck jonathan accepted defeat and called the incoming president to congratulate him. he has defeated all people in his government planning anything outside of that. that having been said we should not forget the fact that one of the ministers in the government before he come before the war, came to embarrass himself by a show of unnecessary childish
drama condemning elections in the country. people like that should have been carrying on like that and we should remember that the outgoing government not particularly goodluck jonathan have not signed the paper conceding defeat. they said they may head to court to challenge the outcome of the election. these are possibilities. i doubt there'll be a problem the u.s. and u.k. on monday put out a statement over possible political interference in the vote cowing saying -- counting saying we have seen no evidence of the coalition process, but the coalition process may be subject to deliberate political interference. is that something that could develop? >> well if it's anything that anyone should worry about, these could be changed in a court of
law. if someone feels someone has tampered with the outcome of the location let them go to court. that's the best way to solve the problem. >> what do you think muhammadu buhari will do. what are his immediate challenges? >> high expectations from this government. it has the goodwill of the people of nigeria, in the eyes of the world. the president - if eventually he's sworn in by looking at the demands of the people. there's problems with electricity. he has to work on it right now. he has to keep it running. there's security problems not just in the north face of nigeria. that is something he has to tackle immediately. there are changes like armed robbery linked to the problem with the economy. he has to think about how to
work around that problem. there's the economy, he has to think about how to improve the economy. and do thingses to improve the economy. >> any challenges? >> can you say that again? >> is he up to the challenge - yes or no? >> definitely given his track record as a military president, at the times he was, and the head of the troops on the government i believe muhammadu buhari has a lot to do and has got what it takes to achieve that. >> thank you. thank you very much. joining us. >> thank you for having me on your show it's been more than a week before nigerian military detained two al jazeera
journalists, ahmed idris and ali mustafa were embedded with the military before they were detained. al jazeera demand their release. why malaysia has just become more expensive. so has many other things as well. >> too hot, too cold. no light. unbelievable circumstances, yet they manage to survive. >> we look at the limits for all sorts of weird and wonderful animals andy murray wins his 500th match. we'll have the details in the programme. first talks on iran's nuclear future resumes after a
self self-extended talks. talks rumbling on. what is the update? >> rumbling on but making progress. yes, there was a deadline the end of the month, which was midnight local time. they have gone on 12 hours beyond that and have been talking most of the time. various meetings taking place at all hours. other details to iron out. they are at the stage where they are looking at drafts of a document that they might present to us in the coming hours, possibly by this evening, we are told. we are told from the you iranian side that there is some agreement. i think there'll be discussions about the language. seems from recent comments in the last knew minutes were an iranian negotiator that iran may have made concessions on a key sticking point - sanctions. we are told that iran is now
saying that it wants all the economic sanctions - things like access to the international banking system trying to lift the embargo on oil sales, but only the economic sanctions, other can follow later. that seems to me that iran is giving to the p5+1 the five permanent members of the security council and germany who are negotiating. >> depending on who you talk to some around the world look closely at what's in iran and concern about framework agreements. >> oh absolutely. watching this in cares part of the world, there are those even here at the talks that are
somewhat concerned. france is the most hawkish talking about iran. one place they are concerned is israel and fresh comment from the israeli prime minister in the last hour. >> the concessions offered to iran in lor sawn en -- lausanne insure a bat future for the rest of the world. it's time for the international community to insist on a better deal rolling back the infrastructure linking the lifting of the restrictions on iran's nuclear programme to a change in iran's before. >> reporter: well you know the u.s. delegation will take note of those comments. the real audience ner trying to satisfy is another place where
there's great criticism, on capitol hill and that's why the u.s. administration can't something with concrete details in it. that's why the administration is taking so much notice of what is going on. sparing the state to spend days and days. late at night there was a conference call from john kerry. on that call at the other end, the vice president, a total of 20 administration officials. >> thank you james bays reporting from lausanne. >> pakistan is part of the international criminal court. hulljonah hull joins us telling me what they hope to achieve. >> i spoke with the foreign
minister exiting the building behind me the i.c.c. having been handed statutes. he said it bought palestinians closer to justice over israel for alleged violations over international law, but accepted that it could take a long time. there is a preliminary examination initiated by the chief prosecutor to term whether there are circumstances on the ground. evidence sufficient to launch a formal investigation, and that would be concluded before a thought of charms came about. a long process. two areas they may look into the building of settlements by israel in the west bank land occupied by israel since 1967 thought to be legal. and the activize of the army and soldiers during the war of last
summer. the chief prosecutor needs to know how things. this is potentially such a heavily politicized case that the court will want to be certain of itself before taking ages against israel. and achieving the certainty will take time possibility several years. jonah hull reporting from the hague. >> crossing to beirut. let's talk to a former official with the i.c.c. what are the chances of a prosecution against israel being brought by the palestinians before the i.c.c.? >> there's a lot of chance to see officials from israel before the international criminal court. palestine has lomed a
declaration under article 12 on 1 january 2015 which enables jurisdiction over crimes committed since 2014 and until now. so it's possible after the end of the preliminary area to see the i.c.c. . >> how long would a preliminary examination take? >> usually it - there is no official standards for a time line of examination. but since the situation in palestine was under preliminary examination between 2009 and 2013 so that there has been much of examination in the situation, it's estimated that this phase will end this year and a conclusion would be issued before the end of this year
before sources in the office of the prosecutor. o i was speaking to a palestinian opposition and he said they'd go before the dossiers saying one issue was settle. and second was the crimes committed by israel during the war in gaza in 2014. we understand the i.c.c. tends to not look at cases being investigated by the relevant jurisdiction. israel is already vetting war crimes this gaza. >> according to the precedent, the i.c.c. would not investigate crimes that are investigated by other judicial references unless there are indications that this investigation - i mean the national investigation is
not serious and it's not fair. so the standards take into consideration, in the institution is investigating these crimes should be according to the standards of the i cc and we have seen in libya. judicial conflict. on the compliment issue, applying to international standard. it doesn't end here. it's been investigating the same crimes and investigating by the i.c.c. and they should prove that they are prosecuting and suspect the i.c.c. to be seen or appear. >> right. okay. thank you very much.
joining us from beirut let's get a check on the whether and catch up with the super typhoon. >> straight to the satellite. the collosos of the see, there it is rolling in. you can see the eye. as it gives an ambulancing blow. the current state is it category 5, wind 240 k/hr. it's rasped its peak. it will die down which is a good thing. it's on the way to the fill peens. that is the confident course. by that time it should be a category 1. it will weaken. it's rain rather than wind that will be a problem. >> it will be a nasty thing, nothing like now. >> in the east and the north-east of india and bangladesh, you have these
drinkingured premonsoon thunder storms. they are all over the place, vicious monsters. there is more upon the websites. there'll be a link to more detail. these can produce nasty volcanos to kashmir. you know the province there has been flooding in the last kim months and now. when will it stop. rightly so. the river is high. thankfully they are banking it up and as a result of that there's some protection. it's not the end of it i think thursday will be dry. there's more rain friday and saturday. >> still to come on the newshour. going for a view.
say 23 were -- yemen say 23 were killed after a factory was hit. houthi rebels have been ousted from the capital sanaa. talks on the nuclear future after the deadline expired - talks extended. they are making progress. the head of libya's legally installed government in tripoli rejected the position by hits own ministers to be sacked. the president was dismissed after being accused of misleading parliament about finances. omar has been in charge of libya's legally installed government in tripry since august. -- tripoli since august. members of parliament proposed to sack him. >> a prime minister cannot be dismissed without being held
accountable for any wrongdoing. besides, we were not calling for an investigation, and the government is not to be questioned before it receives a budget. >> he lost the support of his colleagues following allegations he misled appellant about finances. there was a request submitted by 70 members of the national congress calling on el-hassy to submit a resignation, and some ministers threatening to submit the resignations if the request to move is not met. >> reporter: is means more political turmoil in a country described as close to chaos. the tripoli based government is one of two rival administrations. the other is based in tobruk. each supported by armed groups engaged in daily fighting.
violence and rivalries split people in libya. the country fell into chaos since the 2011 uprising deposing muammar gaddafi. since the reege aim was forced out. chaos has been head worse by groups claiming allegiance. in an effort to address the political crisis. delegates have been meeting at u.n. brokered peace talks. there has been little sign of reconciliation. now, libya seems nor coy otic and unstable. >> the iraqi prime minister arrived in tikrit. confirming most of the city has been liberated. the army says the headquarters
is under its control and the wish could be completed within hours. >> firing into i.s.i.l.-held pocket of tikrit. security forces make a cautious advance on the city. progress is slow. soldiers face booby traps and suicide bomb attacks. at times this is a street battle. target and victory in this case a number of symbolic buildings. yesterday our forces were able to enter tikrit hospital and government officers from the south and are advancing from the center. to the west other forces are in the neighbourhood. >> into the suburbs, soldiers pinpointed a home they believed to be a hideout. inside a sack of improvised explosive devices.
security is jubilant. >> thank god we took them by surprise and the irane forces managed to deal heavy blows. ground forces liberated the land with the blood of iraqis iraqis alone. the prime minister says fighters have been drip out of the city. three remain under control. as the iraqi vens continues, they return to their aid. iranian backed fighters suspended their operations after planned sites were on the city. it would be a step too far. a victory in tikrit would boost hope for mosul. the dackt capital can only do
too much before ground troops are needed elsewhere in iraq the latest fighting in fallujah killed one american. five others were injured in the shelling by government forces. the city has been under rocket and artillery fire for a week as the government tries to drive out i.s.i.l. many public houses have been damaged. findings of an official inquiry into the death of 34 minors opening fire three years ago. lawyers for the bereaved families argued the miners posed no threat. >> in the week leading up to the shootings, 10 were killed during the strike including mine scores security guards and two police officers. by the 16th of august hundreds of heavily armed police had been
deployed and journalists and cameras watching - they opened fire. >> 34 mine workers were killed and 70 injured. it was the single worst incident involving security forces in south africa. during asylum more than 50 witnesses testified. the police and the deputy president. the inquiry wanted to know who ordered the shooting and understood the relationship between the government and minors. >> reporter: after 20 years of democracy. many feel they have not reaped benefits of democracy. >> there has been more than 80 strikes, most informant mining sector. 70,000 stopped work for five months.
each time they trike, workers ask for the same thing. >> if it's about paying workers a living wauj it's about companies. 80% comes from south africa. usually mines are foreign owned and operated. workers and the sector called for labour laws to be changed. >> when the people stood up demanding what was due to them. the government showed true colours. south africa is suffering an electricity crisis that is hurting business and labour reform. it could tip the balance of investment in a slowing economy. the government is carrying out a review of the charter.
the each is whether it will be applied. those behind the killings are probably. so nothing like that can happen again in vietnam a rare workers strike over the communist government policy is nearing the end of the first week. thousands worked out at a factory. owned by a company in taiwan and makes shoes for nike and addy das. a new law makes them worse off if they leave their jobs. >> lawyers for the gaoled opposition leader say they'll appeal the direction. the position was filed by anwar's family after it was upheld sort offing a 5-year prison determine for sodomizing a former conviction claimed to be politically motivated
going for a meal in malaysia is more expensive. so have other things because of gst. the goodes and services tax is adding 6% to bills. it's a fairer way to pay. some business owners refuse to put their prices up. >> reporter: this is one of millions of business owners legally registered to collect goods and services tax, or gst. he decided not to increase the prices and pass the costs on. many are on fixed income and rises in prices will affect the prices coming through the door. not all businesses thing the same way. >> most of my friends in the area some the smaller ones feel they wouldn't be affected by 6%
gst. they could not increase the job after april 1st. they have to increase the rice. the staff know they'll lose out. they have been working here for three years. they know they'll have less money. >> the new tax is a burden. it will take longer to save. i'll see a rise in rep. we have to send money home to support parents. it's not just restaurants affected. everything with a tag are taxed. there are few exceptions. the government has been getting the mess illegals out. gst will be fair to all.
>> they have been protested like these. and the government's hand lining of the economy. the auditor general's report could produce billions. >> according to the government new teams will race approximately $8 billion. it will hit the mud come earners. those motivated and fuel they need. health care. public transport and utilities will be exempt for the moment. gst was implemented on april the 1st. the date may be observed as a chance to play practical jokes on friends, not many here or in malaysia see the funny side of goods and services tax.
>> india announced a new service to cover hundreds of million. some people are asking whether india can afford the programme. >> reporter: gory worked to support her family but never gave thought to how she'd support herself in retirement. >> i didn't have savings or know what a pension was until i started working here. >> reporter: gory was able to invest in a private fund with the help of her employer. for hundreds of millions of others final security in retirement is often not possible. many rely on children and families to support them. the government announced its intention to launch a new initiative. >> it's not the first.
previous government tried to create the programme. the cost of running it successfully could affect the national budget. others argue the large costs would come with a long-term benefit. >> it will keep the peep participating in the scheme. simultaneously it will mean the children will be able to put 100% of their income to support nems and their own children. nonprofit groups started private pension funds, and welcoming the programme. some warn the government not to take a one-size-fits-all approach. all of them have income and their income patterns are distribute. a farmer earns money twice a year. domestic health gets good money. they are working for someone else. >> gory says the adult children
started to contribute to her pension, and plan to start their open. but for all those the social security programme is meant to cough, the lack of awareness is the biggest check that the government has to overcome the man that slashed a u.s. ambassador has been indicted for murder. kim allegedly attacked an ambassador with an any. he was protesting military drills. >> sports news is ahead. we'll find out if this strike was enough for the u.s. we'll have the details on that and more.
. >> the deadline for countries to submit floons tackle climate change is up. a deal is due to be finalised in paris. we find out what the u.s. is proposing. >> reporter: the u.s. is the second biggest emitter of gas. telling the united nations that the bullet cut emissions 26-28% below levels by the year 2025.
he's not announcing programs to get there. it's a master list of u.s. initiatives. reducing emissions from power plants and setting standards from trucks. still, the white house says it is sending the message to other nations that they need to put forward their plans. we are confident that other countries will step up and follow our lead. >> the president is facing a backlash. the head of the committee had this to say. >> in case we have forgotten that we here 2014 is the wormest year on record i ask the chair, do you know what this is? it's a snowball. from outside here. it's very very cold out. very unseasonal. >> rubepublicans promise to block a deal the president makes and
faces criticism from environmental groups. >> we know based on what the european unions put forward, what china indicated it is likely do which will not meet of the benchmark, but we have a way to lawyer the gap. >> this is the deadline so far 34 of 196 nations submitted their plan. time for sport. >> andy murray recorded a 500th carrier victory in the fourth round of the miami masters.
he face an off theorian next. i expect tomorrow to be tough. he struggled. it takes a few months to get used to that. murray will be joined by novak djokovic. he survived a stand. losing the first set and trailling four in the second. he fell pack to win the match. >> he was the better player. i hung in there, fighting the biggest battle hiz. came back in the right moment and found a way to live.
that's the positive i took out of this. >> williams was knocked out in the quarterfinals. beaten by the 12th seat. they play quarterfinals later. belgium are top of group b by beating israel. belgium's winner scored earlier on. the only sour point was getting a second yellow, unbeaten in the first five games. >> it's important to focus on winning. >> also there was a number of
friendlies on tuesday. the netherlands, the host of spain, the 2012 world cup final. they met at the world cup in brazil winning 5-1. not so many goals. it was another victory. the netherlands third in the qualify group. >> we shouldn't make certainlisation. in lower level games, we should make peaks, that happened. there were good moments in the play. i'm not pliant and i can see we can shoot ourselves in the foot. >> the quits and switzerland fantastic. they've been in good form.
they managed to hold on until 10 minutes to go. a big shot was sa 2-0 win over portugal. sweden beating one of australia top side. england coming from behind to win. >> it seemed to drift, drift badly. we came in 1-0 down. i thought the second half was closer to what we were trying to do. i thought there were moments in the second where we played well. >> in the n.b.a. brooklyn kept their place. they beat indiana, 111-106. their i think win in 10 games. atlanta hawks have the top seed slipped up 95-105.
drama on the side for the pistons. 22 points and 13 rebounds keeping detroit's slim play-off chances a live. they are 4.5 behind brooklyn and have 8 games left the world's most expensive footballer gareth bale gets fed up of the beautiful game he may have a future in basket ball. he's taken part in the n.b.a. half challenge. you try to score from the halfway line. i don't think he's ever done it in football matches, in this challenge. he scored three shots from five attempts. that's it for me. >> thank you. now to weird and wonderful animals thriving. life at the limits. a new exhibition at the american museum of natural history. kristen saloomey has been there and taken a look.
>> reporter: they may hold their breath for up to two hours, eat 10 times their weight or punch prey with the force of a speeding bullet. they are the amazing creatures on display in an exhibit called "life at the limit." >> we call them super creatures with super powers living in unhospitable uninhabitable locations. too hot, no neat no light. but they manage to survive. >> reporter: sometimes their scent allows them to survive. >> do you know what that smells like? smalls like... >> rotten eggs. >> the corpse flower its foul stench attracts the flies. >> we learn about science at school, but not this stuff. people make discoveries, it's
cool. >> reporter: all living organisms find food and a meat. the creatures featured in this exhibit survive in the extreme. like the tardy-grade known to come back to life after it's been frozen or bailed. no wonder they can be found all over the earth. sometimes under our feet. >> they are everywhere arctic ant arctic and in the mosses in the streams, out in central pork or anywhere. >> reporter: we'd never notice if not for the work of the american national history museum and 200 research scientists bringing the species together. >> i line it. >> i didn't realise that was the head. thank you for watching the newshour on al jazeera, more news coming your way in a moment. stay tuned.
tuned. >> i think we're into something that's bigger than us... >> that's the pain that your mother feels when you disrespect her son... >> me being here is defying all odds... >> they were patriots they wanted there country back >> al jazeera america presents the passion... >> onward.. >> pain... >> it's too much... >> ..and triumph... inspirational real life stories >> all these labels the world throws at you, that's what drives me ives me
>> a deadly explosion at a dairy factory in yemen after a week of saudi-led airstrikes attack houthi targets. you're watching al jazeera live from our headquarters in doha. also coming up, nigeria's new leader says it's time to heal wounds and the people have put a one party state behind them. >> into extra time, talks of iran's nuclear ambitions are extended and the bar
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