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tv   News  Al Jazeera  November 23, 2013 8:00pm-9:01pm EST

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welcome to al jazeera america. i'm jonathan betz. here are the stories we are following tonight: talks in geneva - iran's nuclear program are going well into the night. there is no word whether key issues have been resolved. these are live pictures. >> rebels in syria control the largest oil field. it could mean the government is cut off from all crude reserves. >> china ups the anti-in the ireland sea. it could lead to violence. >> a winter storm system takes lives from california to texas and create thanksgiving travel problems all the way to the east coast.
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>> it's 2am in geneva. talks have been going on all day and night over the nuclear program in iran. it's unclear if a deal has been reached. secretay of state john kerry joined the negotiations. he's heading to london. the goal is to keep iran from developing war heads. british foreign ministry said it could threaten stability. phil ittner joins us live. what is the latest? >> well, this is a marathon session in geneva. the documents, we are led to believe, are sitting around the table trying to hash out the final points, the last few contentious issues that stalled the negotiations here. it is an indication of how
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serious they take the issue. the fact that they are well into the middle of the night and still talking shows us that they are going to try to use every minute, every hour as they go into sunday to try to find a resolution. >> that raises another question - is there a deadline. could they pick up the talks tomorrow morning? >> well potentially. human endurance is so good for so long. they may have to call. they have said they'll take every hour. but you know, it's 2 in the morning, as you mentioned. they do say that certainly sunday will be the cut-off time. we heard from the iranian delegation. it's midday sunday. we know that secretary of state john kerry does plan to go to london later sunday. so this can't go on forever,
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certainly. will they take time to take a breather and come back? we don't know. will they push it out. the important thing is that it does - it seems as though they are so close. this is a make or break moment. because it is make or break, it is just that. it could succeed, it could fail. they are still here and still working. >> no deal yet and the stakes are high. thank you. >> we'll turn to the middle east correspondent on the set. what do you make of this, the fact that they are talking late into the morning there in switzerland. >> it is extraordinary, the endurance of these people, they've been going since eight or 9am. two weeks ago they thought they had a deal. they've been working on this for 10 years, sitting here saying, "we are so close let's push through to tomorrow." in the last hour there were tweets
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saying, "yes, deals had been made", from iran. they are close. we are not clear, but they continue. >> we are looking at the live shot outside the intercontinental hotel in geneva where the talks take place. we assume the world leaders will come out the doors and hold a conference. the fact that we are talking about a resolution tonight - what would happen if they cannot reach a deal. they met two weeks ago, no deal. can they meet again? >> there's no one saying if they don't have a deal tonight, they'll won't try again. there's no one saying if they do have a deal, they have to keep going. they are looking at a situation where they've been trying this for 10 years and are looking at a couple of tidbits, whether
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iran gets the right to enrich. that's something that iran has been pushing for and that's what the u.s. is trying against. if we have two rounds of failures, does this not put a setback to the negotiations. >> it might. but the u.s. top diplomat john kerry has been outspoken in saying, "i can get this done, i'll fly to geneva, and this is worth my time", therefore the state department and the entire u.n. security council that is negotiating the deal will say the same thing. we need to push this through, do what we can to bridge the gaps because we think this deal can make peace. >> we look at the live pictures outside the hotel in geneva, hoping to hear from the world leaders. we'll check in with phil ittner later to see how the talks are going and we'll watch the story. thank you for your insight. >> moving to syria - rebels
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seized an oil field, a blow to the bashar al-assad regime, cutting off the crude reserves. we have this report. >> opposition fighters say they have taken control of the oil fields. it's difficult to prove, but it appears to show the entrance. it was posted online by an account that uploaded images of fighting in the same area. this man says the area was taken at dawn from government forces. he says it's in the hands of an al qaeda-linked group. as well as the islam army and others. he introduces a man, a field commander who described the defeat. >> we are now in omar oil field, thank god. here are bashar al-assad's vehicles and tanks.
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his men ran away like rats. >> it's the second time opposition fighters have taken control of the facility. the government withdrew from the oil field only to get it back again last november. if it has changed hands, that means most of syria's useable oil reserves are in the hands of the opposition. that's correct -- thanks to the e.u.'s decision to relax, they are allowed to sell it abroad. there are working pipelines elsewhere in the county and a provider in iran. >> inspectors are making progress dismannedling chemical weapons -- dismantling chemical weapons stockpiles, but they face new challenges. >> the plan to destroy syria's chemical weapons is on schedule. damascus declared the stockpile in september and the chemical
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weapons watchdog confirmed that the facilities were inoperable. the lingering question is how it would be destroyed. the organization for the prohibition of chemical weapons said the most dangerous substance, 500 tonnes, are likely to be destroyed at sea. >> there are already facilities manufactured by the united states. which can be transported easily and installed easily either on a ship or on land. so i think the americans will discuss it. >> so it looks like that would be an american-led side. >> for the category 1 that we expect them to take the lead. >> for the 800 tonnes of toxins, the o.p.c.w. reached out to private companies. >> the second are less toxic
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substance, comparable to chemicals available for commercial and industrial purposes, and can be destroyed in commercial facilities. we made an appeal yesterday, asking two commercial companies which might be interested in taking over the destruction of those. >> it would cost between $47 million-$55 million. companies have less than a week to express interest. the move -- the move is a push to rid the county of chemical weapons by the end of the year. >> diplomatic relations between egypt and turkey are deteriorating. the turkish ambassador was expelled, after the turkish prime minister praised mohamed morsi as a champion of freedom. we have more from turkey.
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>> the announcement from the foreign ministery came without warning. the egyptian government had been annoyed for some time. >> translation: the egyptian government followed with disapproval the comments made. it represents an episode of statements issued, reflecting an unacceptable challenge to the will of the great egyptian people >> what was it that the turkish president's? >> i aplaud mohamed morsi's stand for justice. i have no respect for those that put him on trial. his statements are from someone who is a champion of freedom. >> turkey's remained an outspoken critic of the military
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coup following mass pros tests and toppling the government led by mohamed morsi. the party had ties to egypt's muslim brotherhood. other countries like united states and qatar shifted their stance to work with the egyptian regime. turkey campaigned for mohamed morsi's reenstatement. egypt's government considers this overstepping the market. now there's a tit for tat - downgrading diplomatic relations and expelling the ambassador. >> the turkish president and foreign minister made conciliatory statements, expreting confidence the two -- expressing confidence the two countries will get over their differences. >> it's a crucial week in the united states and afghanistan. a gathering of tribal leaders wrapping up in kabul, voting on whether to keep american forces there after 2014.
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before the meeting afghan president hamid karzai said he would not sign an agreement before next year's election. that position upset the tribal leaders. >> hamid karzai doesn't have the right to say these words. i'm saying this is a big mistake he's making. whatever we want and whatever hamid karzai wants it has been accepted. he wants to delay the agreement. this is not for the benefit of afghanistan. it's to the detment of afghanistan -- dertment of afghanistan. >> results will be announced tomorrow. if approved 10,000 troops will remain in afghanistan beyond 2014. >> moving to pakistan where thousands protested against the controversial u.s. drone program. diplomatic relations have been improving. we have more on the complex and revolving relationship. >> the message was clear - stop
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u.s. drone strikes in pakistan. thousands of people gathered near the northern sit of peshawar to protest against the u.s.'s drone campaign by blocking the road used to truck nato supplies in and out of afghanistan. it was organised by the movement for justice party, red by the former cricketer imran khan. >> translation: god willing i have declared today that we altogether are going to stop the native forces, supply lines from stood everyone everywhere will try to stop the supply lines. >> the protest comes days after a rare u.s. drone strike outside of pakistan's remote tribal region. five were killed when missiles were fired at a religious school. pakistani officials were outraged by the attack. it was the first such strike since the leader of pakistan
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taliban was killed in a drone strike, shortly before the government said it would invite him to hold talks. >> the prime minister nawaz sharif appears to be against blocking the routes. since his election in may, relations with the u.s. improved. last honth after nawaz sharif met president obama, warkz authorised billions in aid. >> i think it's more of a political gesturing rather than a solid attempt to block supplies. the ruling party sees imran khan as a big political adversity. pty wants to discredit the government so it has a chance to win the next election. >> whatever the case, the drone program is unpopular. since beginning in 2004,
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hundreds of civilians has been killed. >> blogging the supply line is a big concern. with imran khan's party vague, as he put it, indefinitely. the government may be able to avoid a conflict with washington. >> here in the states a maimer storm system -- major storm system heading east has caused chaos, eight deaths have been blamed - three in california where winds brought down trees and powerlines. driving conditions are dangerous. winter storm warnings are in effect. in nevada, heavy rain on the travel and in the air. dozens of accidents were reported around los angeles. aviation officials same flights were affected with incoming planes delayed by up to
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three hours. >> a metrologist from the weather service called the storm the big kahuna. it's large, causing problems, utah into new mexico. after arizona had flooding. there's a lot of mountain snow and wind gusts up to 70 miles per hour in the sierra nevada, but the storm is moving so slow much it's so slow that now we have a problem overnight throughout the day tomorrow, with freezing rain and ice accumulation expected into texas and oklahoma. temperatures 48 degrees. well, it will be rain there. but you head to denver. you get wet slushy snow around denver. in the colorado rockies, loads
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of powder in the ski resorts. albur curbingy, you are going to cool auch. showers will turn into snow showers. let's look at the temperatures. 28 for lov. >> c and 42 for dallas. we'll play a game called find the cold front. we head to the north. lincoln 26 degrees right now. you wonder where the arctic front is, it's there, the edge of the arctic air. it's modifying lightly further south. i'll show you where the rain will fall and the biggest problem is overnight tonight for tomorrow. >> the defense department is crit daysing china for setting up airpace. the government issued an air defense zone. islands are controlled by tokyo, but are claimed by beijing. china's defense ministerry is
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setting up a zone. the chinese air force scrambled jets to patrol the area. chuck hagel denounced the move saying, "we view the development as a destabilising attempt to alter the status quo. unilateral access decreases the risk of misunderstanding." >> delays for the affordable care act. what the government is doing to help americans unable to sign up for insurance. helping the homeless with the little they have. how a backpack can make live more tolerable. >> and live pictures outside geneva, where the talks are still going on. we'll bring you the latest as soon as it happens.
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. more delays for the affordable care act. federal officials extended the deadline for americans that want to sign up, which is why opponents say it's proof the health care plan is not working. >> americans have extra time to sign up online for government health insurance. consumers have eight days until december 24th to sign up for coverage taking effect january 21st. the enrolment for the second year of obamacare delayed. the 2015 open enrolment was scheduled to begin october 15,
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2014. the federal health exchanges will operate from december 2014 until january 2015. it gives people more time to evaluate options for the 2015 period. it will give insurance companies more time to set premiums, after reviewing 2014 information. >> it makes sense for insurers to have a sense of the pool in the markets. >> the latest delays are giving critics of the affordable care act a round of ammunition. more documents were released claiming the white house and health and human services don't knew the site had serious problems before it launched. but hhs secretary kathleen sebelius denied she ignored warning signs. >> action plans were put in place to address issues and problems. >> reports claim white house officials were inflexible and
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would not negotiate with the contractors to extend the october 1st debut. >> do you believe the system was delivered on october 1st. >> it was. it wasn't performing as well as we liked. but we delivered a system. >> is that the proper word. >> i think there are problems. >> problems president obama has admitted to. >> i think we underestimated the complexities of building out a website that needed to work the way it should. >> but the administration insists the health care website is improving every day. the president hired outside help to fix it and appointed the economic designer to oversee repairs. >> the country's 600,000 homeless people fighting to survive, a major worry is holding on to what little
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possessions they have. diane eastabrook highlights an issue trying to solve the problem. >> as night falls on chicago, the city's homeless find shelter where they can. there's fear their possessions could be stolen. bryan solorzano is among 2,000 homeless chicagoans getting backpacks to hold everything - from clothing to documents. >> i put my blanket there. it's waterproof. >> it looks the same >> city packs said it is the brain child of chicago businessman ron kaplan. using money from a family foundation he partnered with high sierra to provide a pact. he started giving them away last year at chicago churches and expanded the program to boulder color ard jox. >> seeing people on the streets with plastic bags, inadequate
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means to carry there stuff i thought, "shouldn't there be a back back or a device." >> the packs are designed for the homeless. they are extra large and weather resist able to. here is a poncho, it's detachable and a strap to be worn around the wrist so no one can steal if while the owner is sleeping. >> the designer used input from the homeless. this one in mauie has a different colour to deflect the heat. >> we changed it around the neck. >> by the end of the year citipak hopes to have 5,000 packs on the backs of homeless in chicago and boulder. it ex-pants to maui. >> it's been a month since bryan
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solorzano got his pack. since then he no longer has to hide his belongings to prevent theft when he rides his bike to soup kitchens or the library. >> for bryan solorzano, that's a bit of security at a time when he has little. >> two teachers looking for a way to help millions of students came up with a unique idea. travel the world in a tuk tuk. >> take two teachers, three wheels and a goal to help 61 million children and you have one record-breaking adventure. >> hi, i'm rich. >> i'm nick. >> meet richard sears, nick gough and tommy tempo, their travel companion - a motorized rickshaw known as a tuk tuk. these are great. we talked about going on a long
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exhibition on one of these vehicles. then we became teachers. we were interested in education and development, the role education can play. >> they made it their mission to visit rural areas, where education is lacking. using social media they tried to raise awareness of how people can help and donate to education charities. >> their journey began in britain last august. after driving through europe the pair travelled the length of the cann tinnent -- continent. by may it reached asia. they are now in peru, having crossed 37 countries and clocking in some 37.5,000 kilometres. >> in doing so, they are believed to have broken the record for the longest trip in a tuk tuk, it has not come without a share of mechanical troubles. >> the journey through peru is
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depressing. we kept getting it fixed every one or two days. we got to the stage where it kept breaking. >> that meant they've had to walk for some distance. >> they say it was worth it, in the name of edu kags. the motto - every child matters everywhere. >> ross is here with the sports headlines. we are learning about the injury sidelining the chigago bulls player. >> mri - results are not good for the chigago bulls, more nba. derrick rose has a torn mennize cues. he'll need to undergo surgery, no timetable has been set. rose hurt it on a noncontact play, his knee giving out.
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the former mvp had to leave the game in their loss to portland. he was coming back from a torn acl in his left knee and missed last season. now he has a torn mennize cues and that could take 2-4 months. >> mark gasol sprained his leg. he will be out indefinitely. >> new york yankees making a splash. according to reports. the yanks have agreed to terms with 7-time all stars brian mccann, a 5-year deal worth $85 million. a power-hitting catcher hitting 20 homers in his last six seasons. in sports an upset in college football. we are going duck hunting. we'll be right back.
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>> welcome back to al jazeera
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america. i'm jonathan betz with tonight's top stories. a massive storm system is heading east after causing chaos and deaths in the western part of the u.s. metrologists say the storm could disrupt travel ahead of thanksgiving. in syria a blow to the bashar al-assad regime as rebels seize a large oil field. the loss of the field means almost all of bashar al-assad's access to crude reserves has been cut off. >> no word on the deal in geneva, world powers have been meeting since wednesday. iran says it cannot accept an agreement that does not recognise its right to enrich uranium. that's a demand the u.s. allies rejected. >> it is 2:30am in geneva, as the talks continue. we go to hillary leverett, a former u.s. diplomat and the co-author of the "going to tehran." she joins us from washington. thank you for being with us. >> first question is the big question - how hopeful are you
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that they'll strike a deal? >> i'm not overly optimistic. even though they've come a long way the fundamental issue about iran's right to enrich uranium is fundamental that divides the broad - a broad swath of the international community from the four states that reject that - the u.s., france, britain and israel. they are the four states. it's a tough issue to get over. >> why is iran digging in their heels. why is it critical to the country. >> the international community and the vast majority of the world sees it as a sovereign right and a treaty right.. >> iran's supreme leader said he's giving his people
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flexibility. >> it includes the right to enrich uranium. >> under the deal or proposal for a deal. there's talk for iran to enrich some uranium in small doses. it will leave sanctions that are crippling the country. again, why the resistance. >> it's a question of where the resistance is coming from. most of the difficult discussions are among the p5. they are talking amongst themselves and then periodically talking to the iranians. again, it's the united states, france, britain and israel that reject rain's sovereign and treaty rights to enrich uranium. the russians and the chinese don't. the problem is within the p 5. >> that's an excellent point as we consider the talks ongoing into geneva. >> thank you for your time
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tonight, hillary leverett. >> thank you. >> it's been two weeks since typhoon haiyan ripped through parts of the philippines. the displaced are beginning to rebuild. people an tacloban are cleaning the city. they get $11 for a day's work. it's funded by foreign relations. as more debris is removed, more dead are discovered. >> meanwhile relief effort are picking up. paul beban has more from tanauan. >> there's barely a building left standing in this town, about a quarter mile from the sea. inside town hall it is hot, dark and dirty. water pores from above as the sick and injured stream in. the shell of a structure is the best they could do for a
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hospital. one bright spot is the vice mayor is a peed electrician -- paediatrician, he's been working around the clock. >> no matter how tyring it is, i don't consider fatigue. i have to provide service for my people at the moment. >> people are coming from miles around with fevers, diarrhoea and infected wounds. >> this man whose home was destroyed told me it took him 10 days to get here, but getting medical attention was more important than rebuilding the house. >> they are finding bodies in the rubble. these trenches is where they are burying hundreds of bodies until yesterday. this is where medecins sans frontieres is putting up the new hospital because city hall, where they set up a temporary hospital is too damaged. >> there's water falling, no electricity, we had the roof
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collapse. louise johnston is the field coordinator. >> we'll have an emergency room for critical cases that we can refer to the hospital in tacloban. we'll have a paediatric ward for the kids and maternity section. there's no care here at all at the moment for pregnant women and child birth. >> msf can get a fully functioning hospital up and running in less than a day. in the courtyard of bethany hospital in down-town tacloban, 12 miles up the coast from tanauan. mfs will run n er and -- run an er and surgical intake center. >> people need treatment and cannot wait. >> msf says they'll stay until tacloban rebuilds hospitals like bethany. given the scale of the destruction here, they won't be
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leaving any time soon. >> tomorrow is election day in honduras. voters go to the poll to choose a president and congress. it pits the leader aof the nationalist party juan orlando hernandez against the wife of manuel zelaya, forced from ops in a coup. the race is too close to call, after a campaign dominated by the issue of crime. it has the highest homocide rate, with more than 91 kill inns for every 1,000 people. with crimes rampant, what is done to ensure voters sanctions. >> we have more reports of intimidation, one party and it's members and what we saw on
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saturday in the capital was the head of the national police and an army general were standing right side - next to the head of the in a position lect ral commission and they guaranteed the vote would be fair and free. they spent thousands across the country to make sure voting was safe. we are seeing concern of voter intimidation. there has been a history of political violence with people attacked and killed. we have the highest ranking members of the police and army convincing hondurans that tomorrow would be free and fair. >> what about the fact that polls show them dead even, if no winner is named tomorrow, could we see more violence? >> there's concern for that. one of the spokespeople for the leftist party, the party of
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xiomara castro del zelaya, the former first lady and a leading candidate. the wife of manuel zelaya, forced out in the 2009 coup. what that party is saying is they have an independent polling organization that they'll use to count real votes once they command the right to count them. they'll track the vote. we are hearing from experts here who say the problem is the public polling and internal polling points to the fact that it's a very tight race among not just the top two, but the top four canned sis. perhaps what they are concerned about are results made public on monday, not sunday night, because it will be close. it might lead the parties to outright reject the results. the party may not call for massive protests or violence, but we might see people so frustrated with the weak democratic institutions that
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they have seen especially since the coup that we may see tensions run high. it's unclear what we could see. people are on alert, police and arming taking it seriously. they were flanking ahead of the electoral commission saying it would be a free and fair vote. >> you mentioned there are a lot of candidates. how do they distinguish themselves, especially so close to the election? >> mainly on two issues - security and on the economy. we have one of the leading candidates juan orlando hernandez, he's the president of the national congress, he's from the national party that is the power - party in power, and he's promising to maintain a tough law and order policy. there's some members of a new military police force out in some of the toughest areas of honduras, and he's saying he wants to agrees the force maybe up to 5,000 people would be in the military police unit, which is taking on a lot of
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responsibility that the police had. they've been deployed because people lost faith. now, his main rival is promising a different strategy for dealing with the levels of crime. she's saying what honduras needs is community police that know how to deal with people. that's the main point. she is promising better paid jobs, more jobs. they are promising more jobs. they are the two key issues. they are not distinguishing themselves with so much specifics on the economy. >> more than 600 honduras live in the u.s. many are watching the political developments at home closely ahead of sunday's election. we caught up with some in new york. >> alex run the restaurant for
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two years, serve up a taste of home that hondurans living in new york long for. alex does not go home as often as he used to >> translation: it makes me sad being hondurasan and a resident in the united states. when i think about going home, i think about the worst thing that can happen, rather than enjoy. >> adam is talking about murder. honduras has the highest homicide rate in the world. >> >> translation: my father was assaulted two times. when we send the family money, they get robbed. if we have a wt with a strong hand we can solve the problem of insecurity. >> with the hondans in the u.s., 20% are made up of remittances. >> according to the wang, honduras ranked eighth highest
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in terms of percentage of gdp. >> manuel zelaya was deposed in a coup in 2009. his wife represents the country's first major third party. some say it's time for a change. >> translation: it's time for another party to govern. the liberal and the national partyies had their chance. now there needs to be change and libra is that change. >> for more on the elections we tern to jennifer mccoy, director of the americas program at the carter center. i asked whether any of them will be able to tackle the big challenges, especially the high murder rate. >> it's difficult. it's n it's not dependent solely on
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honduras. a lot is the drug trade. a lot as a result of mexico fighting its cartels, so a lot of the drug trade is coming lo honduras. it will need new approaches and efforts to resolve that. within honduras, the crucial thing is whether the parties can get together afterwards to talk about important agreements to be able to address this. there are some disagreements for example, over the best way to provide security that you mentioned whether the military or other community and other efforts. but the people just want security, so it's up to the parties and the new government to be inclusive and seek these kind of accords to move forward. >> thank you to jennifer mccoy in honduras. we'll have more on the election tomorrow. there's still a lot ahead on al jazeera america. including a football saturday.
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ross will have a wrap-up of the game ahead in sports.
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. in thailand the cosmetic industry is coming under fire. companies are promoting products that whiten the skin. >> like many that women uangsumar does not like the way she looks. >> translation: i think i'm dark. >> the 23-year-old wants her skin to be whiter. >> i like people with fair skin
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and almost all thai girls prefer fair skin. people with fair skin have more advantages. >> thailand's skincare industry is worth more than half a billion. white things products a big line. >> citra makes whitening creams and location, it's one of the biggest and it held a contest, calling for photos of female university students in uniform holding the product. the advertisement appeared to offer scholarships to students with fair skin. after calls of racism the company pulled the advertisement. the face of the thai industry has pale skip. women are told they need to be whiter to be pretty. >> if you look at social structure with different social classes, women of lower strata
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seem to be of different skin. >> the assumption is the fairer you are the higher the class. >> that perception is rooted in a narrow education of history folkeded on the monarchy. >> we never heard the history of commoners. that report is non-existent in this country. that's why, when it comes back to this respect for a different ethnicity and people, people of different colour, we are not treated right. >> in cases like the cop test accusations of racial insensitivities are not understood by all ties. >> when i saw the ad i didn't think anything of it because they are selling to the thai audiences. as the border of the global market disappears. some feel they need to learn a lesson. messages are received well beyond the target market and take on a completely different
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colour. >> our good friend ross is back with a major upset. >> the big news in sport. derrick rose, test results are in, it's not god for the chigago bulls, he'll need to under go surgery. rose hurt it on a noncontact play. his right knee gave out. he had to leave the game in the third quarter in a lose to portland. he's coming back from a torn acl in the left knee and missed season. now he has a torn meniscus. the orlando ducks were quacking up, complaining about playing in another rose ball.
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duckies were hoping to be in the national championship. that will not happen. oregon beat the arz wildcats. they are down. wildcats down. it was a thriller. cats out to a 14-0 lead. what colour are the uniforms. >> it's bright red. >> seeing red. he's getting - you would not believe the junior ran for 206 yards. he became arizona's leading player. it's a sharp looking umbrella. tigers looking to start. as for football johnny men'sel had a rough afternoon, off target.
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there's two interceptions. the tigers continue. they play it out. they make a great move. >> we went to lopping without a win, it doesn't matter who he played. it's a great squad. we played ball. >> john did a magnificent job in defense against the quality. the head coach, you know, moved. >> roll, tag roll. the number one team, alabama putting the hurt on chatan agoa. balla 7-0, off the punt return. christian jones playing catch me if you can. no one will catch him as jones
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shakes and bakes his way 75 yards to the house. barack obama in control, up 21-zip. >> aj mccarron getting into the act. kevin norwood - 49-0. bama squaring off and al jazeera will be at the iron ball. >> trying to tie up loose end on the sexual assault investigation. jamesin winston said a decision to charge will happen after thanksgiving. a victim claims she was raped. jamesin winston claims it was consensual. >> freeman goes uptouched with a 50 yard score. as for famous jamous. he makes a case for being a hiz
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winner -- heisman trophy winner. >> florida state improves to 11-0. it's starting to look a lot like christmas. nasty weather before the ohio-indiana game. once underway. braxton miller running around going head over hills literally, 7-0. in the second tricky. can he get there? miller flipping out again. let's go streaking. the buck guys won 23 straight games for the 42-14 victory, earning a spot in the championship game. >> just because you make it four years doesn't make you a senior class, it's what you do and stand for and do you care. these guys do. >> i had to do what i cap. it was the last game. i did the best i cane making
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sure the cam was remembered. >> number 11 south carolina - they scored left and right. connor shaw blazed it out for shak rowan. farah cooper up the gut. south carolina put up 70 points. the most in the era as they win 70 from 10. the big story arizona state up 35-10 against u.c.l.a. we'll have the highlights tonight at 11 o'clock. >> we'll see how they go. >> rebecca is back with weather next.
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>> we have snow coming off the great lakes. snow also falling all the way over to the atlantic coast and in manhattan getting light snow. no accumulation expected. but a blast of arctic air.
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we have freezing rain. snow for the panhandle of texas. we could see 4 inches, possibly greater. this area in purple hot pink, however it may look, it's the most likely areas we going to get freezing rain. you've got the highest probability. note that stretches all the way to dallas texas. travel problems, plan for them. through the end of the weekend for texas. in the radar, the clouds put together. we'll show you the depiction of the ice, through sunday, 1 o'clock in the afternoon. we'll have it in central texas. it will accumulate snow it's going track over, it is spected
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to be rain into louisiana and new orleans. i don't expect ice there. it will create a problem for ports arkansas as we get into monday morning. it will take a tree down, put it on your ruf - all kind of problems. that looks like what is developing. the storms are moving so fast of the warnings have been issued for a large part of the south. here is the low pressure system, the slow mover dumping powder for skiing in the mountains. the other part of that system is it's getting the arctic air coming in and it's started to be very blustery and cold. blasting in, here is the snow showers and here is the wanting stretching out from the great lakes. the banding will dump the snow off the lakes. gusting up to 35 miles per hour. it doesn't just feel cold, it's 19 in new york now.
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conversation . this is al jazeera america. i'm jonathan betz live in new york with a look at the top stories. >> breaking news out of geneva, a nuclear deal has been reached between iran and six world leaders. you are looking at live pictures the it could not accept an agreement. they could not accept an agreement because of a right to enrich uranium. we are learning that a deal has been reached. there has been a demand on allies to reject an agreement with iran. after hours and days of negotiations we are hearing late tonight that a deal has been reached. it will be an historic

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