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tv   News  Al Jazeera  October 7, 2013 9:00am-10:01am EDT

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[♪ music ] [♪ music ] >> welcome to the news hour live in doha. our top stories. egypt security forces come under attack in multiple locations on the sinai, suez canal and cairo itself. the u.s. secretary of state praises the syrian government on its plan to destroy chemical weapons. and leaders of asian pacific
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nationations meet. >> we're on canada's pacific coast and how scientists are using undersea cameras to live stream information about the ocean on the internet. >> we begin in egypt where security forces have come under attack in several locations across the country. the attack follows a day of demonstrations and counter demonstrations in which more than 50 people were killed. in one incident a car bomb exploded in sinai killing three people and injuring 47 others. the building is significantly damage. five egyptian soldiers were killed at the checkpoint near the suez canal.
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and the capital has reports of a rocket attack on a state-owned satellite station in cairo. the latest period of violence in egypt began in the build up to the 40th anniversary arab-israeli war. first pro military groups said they would be rallying at tahrir square. three days later the anti-coup protesters would march, and then within an hour security forces were firing tear gas and live ammunition into the crowd. the death toll stands at 53. the highest on a single day since hundreds were killed on the august 15th raid on two sit-in camps. and then egypt's general al sisi
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with his mandate to fight terrorism. back to today's events our correspondent in egypt, whom we're not naming for security reasons. >> reporter: in the south sinai police station, and this bomb was very, very large. ithere was half a ton of explosives backed in this car. it left a crater three meters deep and the windows were blown out of the building. this is a surprise because this
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area of the south sinai region has been restive. it's been a tourist destination. people are known for going on holiday there. the hourism of ministry has been pushing to get tourists to return to egypt. you mentioned the crackdown in the middle of august when hundreds of people were killed. well, egypt has seen a drop of tourism by 80%, and the tourism ministry has been calling people back to egypt on holiday and he had gotten 15 countries to reverse their travel bans on egypt. this now has them rethinking the reversals on the travel bans. the second attack is on the suez
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canal. we now understand that you mentioned five officers were killed. that death has now raise on it six officers killed in that attack. official reports were sitting in a car, and one armed gunman came across them, open fired, and all were killed. the suez canal is a little place, and security has tightened up because of another attack there. a group tried to fire on a ship going through the suez canal. it was tightened up enough at the time but it appears that it was lax enough they were able to open shoot today. >> is there a chance that these attacks can be linked, coordinated, or have anything to do in egypt yesterday.
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>> i think there are two schools of thoughts. there are enormous crack downs, what egyptian authorities call the biggest crackdown in decades, cracking down on the growing unrest in the sinai, and the number of attacks are happening. in areas in the north we're seeing attacks on a daily basis on police and army targets. they have been arresting people, killing people, and they've been discovering various weapons on those attacks across that northern region. the other school of thought has to do with the violence we've seen yesterday. many of the anti-coup protesters are muslim brotherhood supporters and morsi supporters, and there is much sympathy. but they are arming themselves. there are talks that these kinds of groups are now speaking with
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one voice. whether this has something to do with the reaction to the amount of blood she had on the streets of kay reyesterday or more to do of the crackdown that the sips authorities have going on in the peninsula, we don't know and we won't know until somebody claims responsibility for that attacks. >> our cours correspondent in e, thank you. u.s. secretary of state john kerry has met with iran's morning finish they are lav rov. in syria on sunday government forces began destroying warheads, bombs and equipment. the team plans to visit 50 sites as part of its mission. meanwhile syrian government
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forces open its roads that links its bases in the countryside near aleppo city. and lastly bashar al-assad's troops captured towns near the road. some believe the strategy could strengthen bashar al-assad's grip on power. more now. >> president bashar al-assad's cooperation in destroying weapons seems to have given him breathing space. secretary john kerry offers some words. >> the assad regime has been compliant as they're supposed to. i won't vouch what will happen
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months down the road but it's a good beginning. >> but it's not yet clear if these good beginnings coo translate to a victory for the president. he has appeared on several tv national networks that the syrian president is the only man who can guide the country out of conflict. >> there are areas in the world like turkey where he feels there is opposition to the support of the rebels. >> he hopes that the resolution of the security council will be fulfilled by all parties also the countries which are neighbors to syria. >> but the syrian rebels appear to be in disarray. they have been deeply divide and they have not been able to
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provide an united front. they admitted the challenges they are face faces. >> the nusra does not recognize, and we don't want their recognition. >> the syrian president using his political skills to strengthen his position. and possibly make it more difficult to end this crisis any time soon. >> while many leaders attended a summit that is aimed to open markets and liberalize dismiss. a new trade deal, th the result
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would be a massive free trade area accounting for 40% of the global economy. the u.s. president barack obama said he wants to reach a deal by the end of this year. other members say that it may take longer. china has not been invited to join the partnership. it's pursuing a rival deal involving 16 nation countries. >> reporter: they control more than half of the world's gdp and have become the engines of growth for the global economy, but many asian pacific countries are going through problems. japan hopes to stretch its
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economy across the asian pacific countries and want it free according to law. >> during crisis many countries will think about their own economies first. it is important that leaders so confidence at this summit. >> this is the region that has the ability to insure we can continue and sustain our growth not only for this region, but to insure that we will see the global economic economy because we don't do that, and we don't deliver that it would be very difficult to see where else you would have the engine of growth for global recovery. >> since it's formation 20 years ago, apec tried to reduce barriers and promote economies
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along the asian pacific territory. the spite light was on president putin on monday who celebrated his birthday at the summit. >> despite all the words of hope and partnership the region is going through difficult times. while asian pacific economies are trying to strengthen here in bally, many are afraid they will resort to more careful measures instead. >> president obama is not attending the summit because he wanted to stay at home to deal with the u.s. shutdown. but his absence has been seen as described by one ambassador as by sassterrous. >> a lot of analysts are going to say it's difficult because of this lost time at this meeting
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because president barack obama was not here. what they'll focus on tomorrow, how they move these things forward, if the trans-pacific partnership will be moved forward because president obama is not here and a focused on s syria. >> the u.s. giant ha boeing hasd problems with its 787 carrier. >> european apri >> we are confident we can offer comfort travel in the air with the latest aircraft. it has just completed it's test flight last month and development is in full progress
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towards launch in 2014. no doubt by 2019 it will be in a fully prepared state. >> it's the biggest ever for airbus, and the deal follows recent successes elsewhere in asia. they have contracts in china, vietnam and singapore worth $15 billion. the 8350 equals boeing boeing's aircraft that has been grounded. in july it caught fire in london's heathrow airport. >> it will take time for all this to watch through and it has to remain competitive.
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but it opens the door for airbus, and i'm sure they'll be pleased with it. >> airbus uses less fuel and this is the reason why leading carriers are purchasing the plane. the plane makers hopes to differ it's first 8350s to its commerce bcustomers by the end t year. >> inside india's so-called rat holes. we go down the coal mine to see the dangers faced by child workers. plus soldiers on parade in somalia, but are they ready to stop al-shabab fight whose are trying to impose islamic law. and find out if the dodgers can pick themselves up for a win later on in the sport.
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>> pakistani taliban is claiming responsibility for attack on a vaccination team. two people were killed. it was revealed that they're receiving help from their afghan counterparts. >> a bomb went off here near a police van protecting a polio vaccination team killing and wounding several people. over the past year there have been a number of attacks on health workers distributing the polio vaccine which there has been claimed responsibility. the bombing is the fourth in the city in less than two weeks follows revelations by the group's spokesman that it receives support from the afghan taliban. >> the afghan taliban are our brother. they're helping us financially and give shelter to our
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commander. this disclosure is important because pakistan has long been accused of pursuing the policies of differentiating between the two taliban groups in pakistan and afghanistan, with the implication that the group in pakistan is worth negotiating with. the military has launched several operations against the pakistani taliban which seeks to replace the democratic system with one based on islamic law. the newly elected prime minister has advocated for peace talks with the armed group. >> the pakistani taliban would like to tell the government and convey the message they are not acting aloe. they have an ally and a powerful ally. they have a future. the pakistani government does not sincerely negotiate peace with them, do not come to accept their demands so they have a
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future. >> reiterating the taliban views that peace talks will not succeed until they release taliban prisoners and demanded an end to u.s. drone strikes. the revelation that the afghan and pakistan taliban have links, not only have they shown they're capable of carrying out violence, they also have financial backers strengthening their position when it comes to any further negotiations. al jazeera. >> a powerful storm has made landfall in eastern china. typhoon hit two provinces forcing hundreds of thousands of people from their hopes. the area was battered by waves and more rain is expected in the coming days. >> reporter: the typhoon came at
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the end of national week here in china. everyone was away on holiday. 700,000 tourists had to be evacuated where this typhoon came ashore. it tracked across the pacific and went directly north, turned left at the top of taiwan before slamming into southeast china, and causing a lot of damage there to crops, trees, and several of the villages within that area. 1 million people were moved before the typhoon reached. 70,000 fishing boats were returned to port before this typhoon could see the damage that we're seeing right now. there are no reports of deaths yet but there is another typhoon on the way. it has started in the pacific, and is also heading north. it's track is heading for japan, and we should see that typhoon reaching japan in several days if it continues on its predicted
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track. >> but it's not that we have to worry about now, it's our favorite meteorologist here to tell us. >> meteorologist: i'm glad you're paying attention here. and it's virtually on its way out now. you can see it's a massive cloud. this one that is really keeping it, the eye wall with lafayette energy associated with this system. this takes a different track. it goes up through the korea straight and then moves forward. as it reaches on tuesday we're expecting sustained winds of 16 5k ph and gusts of 200 kph. the rain will be intense for t e extreme south of south korea and parts of japan. we'll see inexcess of 200 millimeters of rain.
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there will be torrential rain. and probably the flooding from this system will be the issue over the following two days but this looks to be a weakening system. although the typhoon has attracted publicity, there is heavy rain looking across the whole of southeast asia. >> richard, many that's. policymakers will meet in brazil on child labor. they want to eliminate the most severe forms of child labor by 2016. figures released last month, the international labor organization said there are 168 million children between the ages 5 and 17 working around the world. that's a third less than it was in 2000. but of particular concern are the 85 million children dogs work such as mining which is
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classified as hazardous, and affects their health, safety and development. the major of child laborer are the asia-pacific region where 78 million work and in sub saharaen africa where 60 million working, that's one in four kids. human rights activists say child labor is a major issue in india where children are sent down in rat holes to dig for coal. tens of thousands of them are working in dangerous and unstable mines. the northeastern state from where we report. >> reporter: descending into the depths of danger, the 17-year-old starts another day by crawling into this mine to dig for coal. but just a few minutes in he releasrealizes something wrong.
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a heavy rock than fallen on another miner, crashing his legs. >> every day i have to work alone that's when i'm really scared. i just feel like getting out there have. >> reporter: he has been working in the coal pits since he was 15. local activists believe around 70,000 children like him work in these so-called rat holes because adults are usually too big. the conditions in these mines are horrific. i'm standing on a temporary wooden platform and there is a drop of 40 feet beneath me. as you can see around me there are cabins here. this is what the children crawl into to mine for coal. they literally have to go on their stomachs to fit in these holes. accidents are not uncommon here
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and when they occur the workers are sometimes buried alive. the miners have no safety commitmenequipment and traininge in squalor near the pits. nothing has been done because most are illegal my grants from nepal and bangladesh. >> children are dieing in these rat holes and the dead bodies are not taken back. there is no way to do it. and they're not reported because the in our state it is illegal migration. >> land owners use manua manual methods to seek the coal. they are going to machines so children would no longer be needed but they deny the use of child labor. >> there is no child labor at
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all. you can quote me in international news. i don't mind for that. >> what about coal mining. >> we're not concerned for coal mining. >> she knows that children work in these mines because he's one of them. his only goal is to earn enough money to some day leave. al jazeera. >> let's speak now to the national manager for save the children india. how do so many children get caught up in this? >> yes, that's the part that so many children are working in this situation. as your report was disturbing, these are the children who are working in very hazardous situation. it is outrageous that in the 21st century that so many
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children are forced to work in this situation in coal mines or any other mine. >> as you said, it's outrageous. why hasn't the indian government put a stop to it? >> unfortunately, that's the main problem. in india the use of children of 15 years is illegal, but the implementation of the act of the law. those who are employing children of 15 years in such hazardous occupations like mining where the environment is not taking legal action against those employers. and here there is the need to take a strict action against the employers, mines companies, and they should their mine license should be canceled.
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>> we have got this international conference coming up in brazil this week. what more can policymakers and international communities do to stop child labor? >> i think the governments and international communities have turned blind eye to children's rights who are working in mines. there needs to be a concerted force and i call upon the international community to look at the children's rights. i would like to draw the attention to the u.n.'s violence against children to look at these grave violations of children's rights, those who are working in mines. there is a need to take effective rehabilitation to remove those children who are
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working immediately, and provide rehabilitation, education to those children. >> many thanks, indeed, for being with us. coming up here on the news hour, libya demands an explanation from the u.s. for the capture of a toppal quite suspect on its soil. plus riot police ready on the border of argentina and uruguay. and brilliant goals to show you from spain. we have the details in just over 15 minutes.
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you. >> good to have you with us in doha. our top stories in egypt. a car bomb has exploded out of the state security quarters in the sinai. at least three people killed and 47 others injured. in a straight attack six egyptian soldiers have been killed at a checkpoint. the u.s. secretary of state has praised the syrian government for cooperating on its plan to destroy chemical weapons. john kerry made the comments while meeting with russia's foreign minister on the sidelines of the apec summit. unrest was sparked by cut in fuel subsidies causing prices to
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rise. filming protest in khartoum when surrounded and thrown in a pickup truck. they said she was beaten and falsely accused of being a reporter. >> they were telling me that i was filming the scandals here and sending them abroad, and i was committing a crime against omaral bashar. >> live with us from london, the sudasudanese government came don hard on these protests. now they have released some of them. >> it's a classic techniques. first a very hard line move and then easing off at the release of protesters at the announcements that they'll ease off on some of the things they've done in the last few weeks.
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>> do you see this as tactics were too heavy handed? >> well, they're unlikely to concede that they were too heavy handed but there is a realization that there is a cost to continuing a very hard, heavy techniques, and of course killing people is the harders thing they can do. having sent that message it's not necessary no for them to continue in the protests themselves. it's clearly not necessary to be as hard line either. >> tell us what is going on at the moment. have these demonstrations prompted any doubt within it? >> well, i think the protest versus really demonstrated that there is a division in the sudanese society about the country in which the country is headed, that's reflected in the ruling party as well. there has been a memo sent by senior members of the ruling party to the president saying there needs to be a change of attitude and also direction, and
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i think we'll continue to see that drama unfold within the ruling party over the coming weeks. >> how does the party deal with dissent within its own ranks. >> of course, they're not going to be very happy, they have privately expressed that view. but again this is coming from fairly senior members as well. there was an attempt to try to stamp it out away and appoint an inquiry to investigate, but that's not going to be sufficient. there is going to be a lot of debate within the ruling party about whether it's on the right course or not. >> good to talk to you. thanks, indeed, for allowing us to tap into your expertise. thank you. >> the wife of an expected al-qaeda figure seized in libya has been speaking to al jazeera. she said that sh he was kidnappd
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from his home in tripoli, now they want an separatio explanatm washington. >> this is where they captured him outside their home in tripoli. two cars awaited for him when he returned from mosque. >> they came out of the car but the driver was not masked, and other was adjusting their masks as they were getting out. from their features they were obviously libyan. they had broken the window on my husband's car and it seems like they had drug him. >> he has been wanted for 15 years by the fbi. but the which he has been detained has anglerred the libyan government who wants to know more about its whereabouts.
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>> he is a key al-qaeda figure. he is a legal and appropriate target for the u.s. military under the authorization of the use of military force pasted in september 2001. >> he is expected of involvement in attacks in kenya and tanzania in 1998 in which 200 people were killed. he returned to libya in 2011 according to his family. his brother said he deserved to be tried at home. >> this is the work of piracy from foreign troops on libyan land to kidnap my brother. they are supposed to give legal documents to the libyan government and he should be tried here, in libya. >> it is thought that he was seized by u.s. command dos and is being interrogated on an u.s. naval ship. >> some israelis are mourning the death of the spiritual
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leader yosef. he decide at the age of 93 on monday. he was revered by many traditional sephardic views as their leader. he came to prominence in the early 1980. for years he was an important figure in israeli coalition politics. somalia defense minister is call forgive more help. the government has been working with local militias to help find them. >> this is the tip of somalia's steer against al-shabab. the rest of militia snaps to attention. these men have had a check of history at times fighting with the government, sometimes with al-shabab. now they are the government's defense in the south.
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serving along side kenyan forces to drive a al-shabab out of its town a year ago. the troops finding key installations like the airport. they got the equipment to hold the attackers back but they don't have the local knowledge needed for the much more complex task of managing security. that serves to be the heart of the problem. >> this is a wake-up call for international troops and the only solution, the best solution is to support somali government so we can take care of our internal security. >> somalia is still struggling to emerge from two decades of near constant war. camps for the displaced are everywhere. there is no way of tracking people in this kind of environment so it is relatively easy for al-shabab to move about undetected.
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they are trying to control the town but we were warned that members of the group is everywhere. they say that they are the ones who know the language, understand the culture, that really understand what they're dealing with. but he has a reputation for discipline. ic acknowledges things aren't perfect but there is a solution. >> we can do this job. we can fight the enemy. the biggest problem that we have is that we don't get help from the outside. it's important for them to understand that they can't be al-shabab if they don't work with us, the somalis. >> so the somali government international sponsors face a difficult choice. turn away from the local mill is militiato the africa union or ca
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fighting force out of men with unquestionable loyalties. >> a new initiative is about to be launched in algeria to make the internet more accessible to people across the world. they estimate by the end of this year 2.7. billion people will be using the internet globally, but that still leaves nearly two-thirds of the world's population without the internet. access varies by region. europe is most competent. --complete, 75% of people in europe are connected.
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but only 16% in africa are connected. >> we very much see internet as a tool that will be critical to facilitate development in many different sectors, including health, education, other industries, and so it's very important that you know that at this day and age in our development that technology not only conceded but provided at an affordable rate and reliable manner so everyone can benefit from the technology and receive the benefits that help in education, bring to the population in developing countries. it's one of many pieces of a large puzzle in the development picture as you can imagine. and we as part of the alliance in many of our members, we work in the technology sector. we work in policy regulation, and what we have seen through research over the years has
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become very clear that information and communication technologies are critical for development, and can fac, in fa, help people improve their lives and reduce poverty. so we are working from our angle, from the perspective that we bring exactly to make sure that we can make the best use of the technology to reduce poverty. >> in grease golden dawn lawmakers have made their first appearance in parliament since being arrested last week. the three m.p.s were charged with belonging to a criminal group and were later released pending their trial. party leader remains in prison. and it has been called on that the golden dawn be banned from politics. >> i think everybody has already understood that they are--they
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are brutal, like all the nazis. if you want to be a nazi, then you can't be anything else but the beast. the problem is now to convince people that they've never been, they are not, and they never will be the solution of any of the popular problems. >> this year's nobel prize for medicine has been awarded to three u.s.-based scientists. james roth man, randy she can vf how cells work. it's looks at how cells organize and prevents them of being mulled. anstilled tostill to come, top r injured on this a high-crash.
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we have all the sports in a couple of minutes.
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>> hello again from doha. an underwater network of video cameras has begun streaming images to the internet of camera. they're tracking tetonic plate movements. as we report now they want people around the world to monitor the images and share their impressions. >> back to where we were.
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it moves really quickly. >> reporter: with just a laptop and the internet the undersea world bomb becomes alive for ma. he platts teutonic plate movements but sea life keeps him entertained between earthquakes. >> there is another one coming at the camera, very exciting. check this out, attracted by the lights or lasers. >> reporter: another camera modulated before heading to the deep off canada's coast. data images are streamed online and put in an archive. scientists from 12 countries and members of the public are invited to watch. in this video from 900 meters down taken last year the moving creature is a hag fish. now watch, another animal pops into view and eats the finish. it's an elephant seal, and no
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one has seen them as such a depth. no one until a 14-year-old boy in the ukraine watching online. >> i want to be a biologist, and when i found this network i just kept watching. now the scientists watch to see if i can make another discovery. >> reporter: the project also uses robotics, remote controlled submersible vessels and a remote called wall-e. it gathers vast amounts of new data, sediment and biological life deep under the pacific ocean. >> this is the beginning of a 25 year project. we're going to gather data as very frequent intervals and that will allow us to characterize what is happening in this environment and how it changes over time. the goal of scientist who is pioneer these undersea networks
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is to make it possible to replicate their work setting up more networks under the seas and add to the growing body of knowledge about the under world. >> now to the south, argentina and uruguay are locked in dispute on its burden. uruguay has been taken to court because of its manufacturing of pulp for a paper mill and it's said to be causing pollution. >> hundreds joined the caravan to uruguay. but special forces from the tiny south american nation were deployed to the border checkpoint to prevent them from going any further. argentina has long recorded uruguay as a younger brother, but tensions over a paper mill are breaking the family ties. >> reporter: there are only two
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borders crossings to go from argentina to uruguay by car, and this is one of them. the protesters here in this caravan has effectively managed to shut down this access point. >> pollution is a long term problem. by the time we're all sick only then will they admit they're contaminating the environment. we want out. the paper mill has become a symbol of a decade long conflict. it sits on the river that divids most nations and prompted this bridge between both countries to close for nearly a half decade. argentina said it's a major pollutant, uruguay says it follows standards. >> we have increased by half what they have requested. >> reporter: argentina's president said she doesn't want the plant to increase
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production. the trees to produce paper are cut in both countries and people on both sides say they're saying a heavy price. >> tourism in the summer doubles the size of the town. but when the borders are closed no argentinas visit. >> this is the best plant in the world. many are jealous they have chosen to put it in uruguay. this is where it is. >> he wants good relations to resume and said the sister nations should put the dispute over the paper mill behind them. al jazeera, argentina. >> time now for sports. >> reporter: thank you. we start major league baseball playoffs. the home win of the st. louis
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cardinals in game three. any the pirates smashed two singles and the final score, 5-3, pittsburgh came on wednesday. over at dodger stadium, los angeles beat the braves 13-6. the perfect storm as he's known, smashing a three-run homer and topped it up with a spectacular catch later on. but he didn't hurt himself, perhaps just his pride, and they would take a 2-1 lead. >> honestly didn't think if i was going to go to the stands. it kept floating, and i didn't see the wall coming. like i said, the next thing i know i felt my feet coming up
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from under me. good thing i held on to the ball. that's all that matters. >> beating the dallas cowboys in an absolute thriller, the broncos won and peyton manning throwing 414 yards and 4 touchdowns along 1 rushing touchdown. but his opposing quarterback tony romo nearly up staged him with 506 passing yards and 5 touchdowns. only they were able to steal the line with a 28-can yard field goal. the super classco, grabbing the lead after 20 minutes. martinez provided the cross for
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that goal doubled their lead three minutes into the second half. and the boca juniors beat river plate to be third in levelsen the home side leveling things just after the hour mark with his first goal of 2010. they now have 19 points, and equal with liverpool but leave the table with four more goals. >> we will continue to focus on the way we want to play. we have the desire, we have the spirit, and after that it's a bit early i.
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in march, april, you can see the champion. it's good to continue our run. giving the first win at white heart lane since 1999, and they have suffered their second loss of the season. southampton move up to fourth after winning 2-0. keeping themselves top of the spanish league table. the brazilian struck again leading his 10th goal of the campaign. he's now the top scorer in spain this season. athletiathleticso held on for a1
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win. an amazing effort from 40 yards or 36 meters out and thegetafe move up to win 3-1. salvaging a point against valencia. in france, coming from behind to beat marseille. napoli thrashed 4-0. tiger woods gave united states the fifth straight victory in golf's president cup. it was woods who got them over the winning line.
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the u.s. won 18.5 to 15.5, and they've won eight of the 10 president cups tournaments. three-time winner after a huge crass in houston. the car went airborne, and the driver escaped the wreckage having crunched his vertebra and his right ankle. it provided a sobering moment to the other drivers. >> it looked like he was moving around, and it looked like a lot of in the stands. i hope all the fans out here are okay. >> the olympic flame is continuing on its tour to moscow before moving on to 65,000 kilometer journey to russia to the olympic games in sochi.
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when former world swimming champion took his turn in the relay through the kremlin the flame went out. a quick thinking gestured to security guard who produced a cigarette lighter and the torch was relit. that's all for now. >> thank goodness for that. now a bartender in the u.s. has just got the tip of a lifetime. aurora was given a lottery ticket by a customer in this bar in the state of oregon. when the numbers came up she won $17,000. >> just took me off guard. you don't ever expect anything like that. and it's fantastic. i teared up and got misty eyed. in the busyness of everything it's hard to keep on track when you just won $17,000. >> lucky girl. stay with us here on al jazeera. another full bulletin of news just moments away.
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that will do it for the news hour. thank you for watching. antonio mora brings you smart conversation that challenges the status quo with unexpected opinions and a fresh outlook. including yours. >> what do you think? >> consider this. unconventional wisdom.
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>> this is al jazeera live in new york city. house speaker john baner taking a hard line on the nation's borrowing limit. he said the house would not vote on either without concessions from president obama on spending and. obamacare. u.s. special forces capturing one of the most wanted in a raid in labia. they grabbethey alerted libya be ra


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