moral authority, and right now there is no controlling moral authority, the system can no longer exist. this is al jazeera america. with a look at today's top stories. miring sungar, new job numbers snow a healthier economy, and the dow hit as new record high on the news. israel increasing it's troops along the border with gaza as air strikes intensify. andar thursday grows stronger it is officially a hurricane, and gaining momentum.
>> 17-year-old mohammed's body was found badly burned yesterday. his funeral tomorrow. many believe that palestinian teenager was killed in retaliation for the murders of three israeli teens earlier in the week. nick is live for news jerusalem, and nick, tensions certainly seem to be escalating. tony, absolutely. there is so much fury on the streets and so much grief. and all that playing out on the streets of jerusalem. >> the battle lines are drawn, for two straight days the main roads have split in two.
palestinian challenges the claim that jerusalem is a united capitol, israeli police fighting to keep the city under control. a solitary run to throw a cocktail that lands far short of it's target. tomorrow this neighborhood will bury mohammed. the seven teen-year-old who palestine yankees say was with killed to avenge the murder of three teenagers. do you feel like you will ever be whole again. >> i feel like my heart has been ripped out. the families house is up over that hill. the two sides have been clashing for the last few minutes and the police have set up right here. this is as close as anyone can get to those
fighting right now. >> today's violence has two fronts. in southern israel on the gaza boarder, palestinian rockets are beginning to find their targets. the families in live here are siding in safe rooms. we spent a day with the cats family, four kids aged four to 16. >> they have grown one with the rocket threats. and they have memorize add 15 second song, 15 seconds because that's how long they have to run to a shelter before a missile can hit. we can't live a really normal life, but our normal life, it is our routine. >> it wakes me off hot, but you get used to it.
>> behind their fence is the army's fence, behind that, is gaza. gaza is beginning to feel like a war zone. spreading fear across gaza, it is massive troops it says for defensive purposes. >> hamas has tried to show defiance with those protestors and solidarity with a mother her son wanted to be an electrician like his father. my son was with burned i hope the people that did this burn too. >> so much anger and so much sadness. tonight prime minister gave a statement that could be seen as consolelatory, or as a threat. he said if the missles
stop polling then his troops will pull back. burr if they don't, those people will be dealt with harshly. to secure mohammed's funeral which should be tomorrow afternoon, and the fear is that funeral will only increase all of the anxiety, and grief of the tension and all the fury in this city. >> prayers most assureddedly. the white house says u.s. troops sent to iraq will be assessing the situation, and will not be involved in combat operations. but the joint chief of staff left the role of the u.s. open ended. >> ins a very different approach than we have taken in the past.
very different words than attacking defeats and disrupting. >> we made that to that point, for our national interest drive us there. >> meanwhile, the kurdish region is seeking jamal has more now. >> came to parliament to deliver an important message. the president of iraq's government told though the time had come for curds to take a step closer to achieving self-determination. instructing them to stop making preparations for a referendum, and separation from iraq. we with are only the one withs that decide our destiny. without a doubt we have many allies we also have many enemies. maybes in a risk, but the time has come to tell the world what with we with want with, and no one with can blame us.
>> the move was received positively. to show their support. he has come to show our support. it has become almost impossible. >> short of announcing kurdish independent, it is significant nonetheless, moving toward as referendum, the results of which many will predict in favor of separation. especially as iraq founds itself in the middle of power struggling and more divided than ever. the government is already struggle withing a surge of fighters taking up arms in the north, some even declaring their own states. and with thousands of iraqi soldiers fleeing from their positions.
up until now, is between the curds and iraq. on wednesday, accused politicians of taking sprang of the turmoil, to essentially capture new territory. >> this is unacceptable. absolutely rejecting the issue of article one with 40 is not over yet. >> but kurdish politicians say maliki has no one with to blame but himself. >> the president described the whole situation, the running backs behind that, what has led to that. the failure of this policy. the system and is the one with that has been grueling iraq in the last eight years and his military responsibility for the fall out of the other areas. >> that defiant tone was echoed inside parliament. who insists there was no going back for his forces after taking control of the new areas. despite warnings by prime minister that he will not
recognize a move towards holding such a referendum. inside, the parliament here, the flag of iraq and 1/2 othe semiatown mouse region are still hoisted. however, if this does go ahead, and it is held, it could be only a matter of time before this flag no longer stands. oadvantageuation orders are in place, as the first rain bands reach the carolinas. suffers out there enjoying it. as far north as massachusets. here now with with more. >> the eye wall seems to be hovering near the coast, and as we are watching bands of heavy thunderstorms wrap around the storm, it is staterring to take a
northeasterly turn that's why we believe it will ride along the coastline, and then cross the outer banks. so the current tract will take us to about 5:00 a.m. and then it goes back into the water. right before it moves over. it is going to weaken again, the water waters wil stay fairly warm, but just not warming up to a category ii hurricane, we use the category to determine or help us determine approximately how much damage we with expect the storm to cause. currently, the tornado watches flash flood warnings to get a thunderstorm, they
encompass such a wide variety. we are getting it all. winds with gusts way did get further inhand. and that's where the band pes are pushing in right now. highest amount of rainfall just dutching anywhere from three to five inches of rain. so we with have these localized areas of flash flooding. >> cancellations along the eastern seaboard as well with. as a result of that storm. so a prompting sign that the economy is getting healthier, the june jobs record shows 288 jobs. that's nothing to sneeze at, right, and that is much more than economists expected. and the unemployment went with down to 10.1 with%.
so it gives you a sense that the economy has built momentum. nah we with are making progress. we have now seen nearly 10 million jobs created. >> this is the fifth straight month of job gains. above two hung thousand. alley, take a moment here, walk us through this and what it means. >> even other month i am sitting here, half empty, half full, and the one with month where this is a overflowing glass of water. >> kind of muted. >> look, this is the way -- no way to look at this other than the fact that america's mojo got a major boost today, the report was stelar. unemployment fell to 6.1%. that is the lowest level since sent of 2008. that was with back when the financial system is. the recession was about
to get worse. for once, tony, the unemployment rate fell for the right reasons. work force participation, labor force participation, didn't drop, it stayed constant. been three months now. so this time, a lower unemployment rate, really means job gains. now the more important figure is the capitol hill multinumber. probably tired of me saying this, forget the 6.1%, look at the 288. april and may's numbers were revised upward. june becomes the fifth straight month. that we have not seen since the tech boom of the 1990's. this is one of those days i normally tell you let's not get fixated on numbers i am fixated on numbers. there are a couple of things i will push you
on. >> look, i love that the overall reports seemed to be really solid here. why is it that this still doesn't feel robust for a lot of americans right now? >> paychecks. wages. so the average hourly earnings picked up 6 cents in june for may that's .2 of a% of increase. and it's only up compared to a year ago, average hourly earnings are 2% higher. snags the story, of this economy. that people in the middle and -- are finding it hard to get ahead. now employers don't see enough of a challenge yet.
>> and now we with get above this 17,000 mark, is that an important number? >> it's important because people will see it and talk about it and it will be in newspapers and they have a big board. the beginning of the third quarter so if you have investments. it's important because you are seeing this market get higher and higher and you should maybe rebalance your own investments and discuss what is going on. so, yeah, it isn't unmount, much more interested in the jobs than the stock market. because everybody need as job, unless you -- only a few people that don't need a job. if you mary rich, or you rob a bank. or win the lottery, otherwise you need a job. >> all right. this is one of those days where everybody in the nation needs to catch the show. >> well with, it is a big
one with. also be talking about online companies that are teaching americans how to write code and create apps, without having a degree, you can get a high paying job. >> can't wait. and real money, alley appreciate it, good to see you tonight. and real money here on al jazeera america. residents in southern california are pushing back at a border patrol plan to process undocumented migrants in their town. the government is frying to relief pressure, and earlier i spoke to a councilman, who says the current plan is unfair to both sides the town and the migrants. is story that isn't being told, there's a lot of people, myself including, what do not believe what is happening is humanitarian at all. you are taking mother's and children who cross
the border, yes, it is illegal. and that process ising station was built to be a jail facility primary responsibility in the city. so to handle drug traffickers not immigrants. >> we will speak with a resident and get his perspective on all of this. meanwhile, the u.s. government is launches an ad cam can pain to stop this problem before it starts. the adds warn families to keep their kids at home. following this story for us, and has more. >> the new ads highlight those dangers in a very
dramatic way. his mom warns him the journey is dangerous, but he decides who doesn't take a chance doesn't win. the ad is part of the media blitz aimed at immigrants and hundreds of billboards. it is the third such campaign, be uh this one with comes with a new sense of urgency. >> the images of children sleeping on floors and detention centers has raised concerns about a sungar in unaccompanied miners. more than 52,000 children from central america have been detained in the last 12 months. overwhelming the system. president obama has warned the u.s. will send most of them back home. >> vincente a close more advantage to parents not
to put their kids through this. >> the credittics say these ads are pointless. they say is many families think the promise of life in the u.s. outweighed the risk of staying in central america. and the dangers of relying on smugglers known as coyotes. >> the parents know exactly what is going -- what these people are, how dangerous and difficult the trip is, and they are sending them anyway with. because they are desperate to get the kids into the u.s. so an@campaign is is not going to do anything in -- maybe dissuade one or two families. very tiny amount, but nothing major. >> the campaign is is set is to run through early sent. it will focus on american families and tony, the campaign is also going to be airing in el salvador, guatemala and honduras. stimahead, a potential strike that could shut down everybody on the
some 20,000 dockworkers expired on tuesday, so far, union members have stayed on the job while they continue to negotiate a new deal, but it is not by any mean as done deal. live for us at the port of oakland in california. melissa good to see you, what would happen if the union were to walk off the job? >> management locked out the doc workers so it wasn't a strike, but it maz the same effect. they were not operating for ten days and some economists said it cost the and i 1 billion-dollar as day.
now the good news is strike is not likely. many manufacturers are still worried. they have to make sure that the shelves stay stocked. needs containers are the future. it may be july, but the product that will line shelves this fall and holiday season. as most of the goods come through the wake way, this is the fifth businessiest port in the united states, and the third businessiest on the coast. >> but all that activity could come can to a grinding halt, for the longshoreman can't reach a new deal with with the ports. >> they have a great deal of power, they can shut down the entire west coast. and really exert a great deal of economic pressure. this is why the united states government through the attorney general has
intervened in past labor disputes of this kind. in 1971, and in 2002. >> longshoreman can make anywhere from 25 to $40 an hour, plus overtime and bonuses. though the bigger sticking point, in current negotiations is healthcare. in 2002, employers locked out doc workers for ten days after failing to reach a deal, the subsequent backlog took months to clear. >> west with coast ports handle more than two-thirds of the retail container cargo, including the bulk of merchandise. 29 ports are at stake, including those in los angeles long beach, oakland, portland and seattle. >> the five day stoppage at all ports the resulted about $2 billion loss california's fruits and vegetables for example, ship overseas from west coast ports. any delay, would mean rotting food and lost sales.
part of the frustration for us, is there's a media blackout, so it is hard to get a sense of how the negotiations are going, but the observes say very unlikely. all right, in drought stricken california people with water to spare are cashing in. water districts and landowners are auctioning off their private water supplies and some are making millions. economists say it has been a decade since the market was this hot. water prizes have grown to as much as $2,200 per acre foot. and earlier today, i spoke with syria wolf she is a second is generation farmer and i asked her how dramatic the price increases have been. >> prices normally for our water supply are
around the $100 merchandise acre foot range. and this year we are in price ranges more around $1,000 to 2,000-dollar level. no mt. problems can can sustain that. where you see the prices -- people paying those is when they have a crop that they can't take out like an all monday orchard that can't be removed or pistachios or grapes. things that are permanently in the ground that we with have invested years in, and lots of money, and are probably just beginning to start receive ising a crop off of that. >> is price gouging an issue here at all? >> really it is not. we have bought from other farmers and you are just paying the market price. i think they are making what is the market price, they are not raising it up higher, but also if they were to sell it
really inexpensively, they probably would point able to make their land payments. >> to that point, sara also told us that some farmers don't have enough watt tore make a job, so selling it on the market is the only way they can make their land payments. we have been telling you about the small town that has become the latest flash point in the immigration debate, we will hear from a resident about the growing controversy. and we will take you behind the scenes to see what goes into nose huge 4th of july fireworks displays.
suspects on site is. ahmed misses her husband a lot. she hasn't heard from him for nine years. it's believed he was taken off a public bus by security forces on a trip. >> every day i kneel that my heart will not start. but then i have to do counseling myself, and say yes, he is alive. he will come back. so i continue my fight. >> until this week, pakistan security forces have no legal authority to hold people without charge once with the president signs off, in will be a new law giving the state power to detain people for three months without a warrant. shoot suspects on site, and force the accused to prove they are innocent. >> she can pains for her husband, but also the cases of almost 2,000 people who have disappeared.
believed to be at the lands of the security agencies. >> she says the anti-terror law is a threat to the public, especially the part about shooting suspects on site. >> this is the worst part they can kill anybody, any citizen of pakistan on site, and then they will be just walk away with with it. >> the government says it made this law to support it's military campaign against foreign fighters in the pakistani taliban. it is valid for two years. >> we need add very comprehensive and protective law to cope with this menace of terrorism. and being benefited from united states respective laws being benefited from indian laws, we legislate it and now we feel that we are an effective law
to deal with this. >> when the bill was first presented to parliament in april, people protested, and the opposition was against it. since then, it's been amended to soften some out the articles and it passed. that means that pakistan joins the ranks with with tough anti-terror laws but critics say that's nothing to be proud of. ny joel johnson, al jazeera. >> in somalia, a lawmaker and his bodyguard were shot and killed by al-shabaab gunman. he was on his way to a meeting when he was killed. in japan, prime minister government is easing sanctions to improve it's relationship with north korea. it comes as it reopened an investigation into a
dozen japanese citizens allegedly abducted. the prime minister briers the injury could solve decade old disappearances. tokyo says it will still abide international sanctions. even if they are a passport. the growing population will be hardest hit if the law passes, lawrence lee reports from darby where activists are fighting a uphill battle to help. >> here is something you won't see reportin reportin the british media, people trying to do the best for themselves in the new country. the work turns out to be a chicken processes factory outside town. barely a white face to be seen, it isn't the kind of thing english people want to do. afternoon worked in the chicken factory, and other factories all paying minimum wage, and
his experience that. >> our job that pay for you. >> if you read the papers you would think that roman workers are incapable of lifting a finger. with with thousands of people who have tried to escape a life on the margins in eastern europe. yet once they move into an area, they get accused of contaminating it. >> european people are -- it's sensitive to the country, that's when we start to get all the rubbish thousand about. we never had this. >> and now you said before you used the worst streets. >> yeah. >> many will tell you things are better here
than eastern europe, but that's where politicians increasingly think they belong. the minority in the u.k. is now estimated at around 200,000 it is only likely to grow. there are children going to school, and children being born here, and even if britain were with to leave the european union, there's no way they could thousand all of these people out, and yet this' nothing that looks like a strategy to fry to incorporate the people into society. it consistents of a borrowed hole and staff to cater to the needs of 4,000. they are frustrated and the fear is they are being set up to fail by the system is. >> sometimes feel frustrated nobody listens to us. and it's only worst.
>> what with do you mean nobody is listening? >> the local authorities. the government doesn't listen. >> the roma are perfectly entitled to live in england, and yet the proposition is they may have just six is months to get a job or face expunge. if it were with to happen, the chicken factory may have to consider hiring english workers. >> a father whose son died in a hot car face adjudge today. that story and other headlines making news. >> yeah, the judge refused to grand bond for the georgia dad charged with murder. a detective testified that justin harris told him he often took his 22-month-old son to day care, but accidentally left the boy inside the hot sufficient the day he died. he also said the couple was with having financial problems and had taken out insurance on their son. >> did they have life insurance on him.
>> they did. >> what type of policy. >> they had two with policies on cooper. >> harris told investigators he watched cartoons in bed with with the boy before heading to chick-fil-a for breakfast, the medical examiner's office said the boy died of hype therm ma when the body overheats. the man questioned as a person of interest in bourbon street recent shooting is out of jail. the sheriffs office said the 20-year-old was let go because the jail is overcrowded. his lawyer was present during questioning. police are still investigating the shooting which left one with person dead. a fire has grown and crewed are struggling to get a handle on it. a seattle business group wants the city minimum wage increase repealed. the group collected more
than 20,000 signatures to include a public vote on the issue in invest's election, the ballot would ask voters to repeal the minimum wage increase recently signed. utah's liquor licenses are for sale on the free market, would be borrowers can now buy the right to serve drinks directly from other business owners instead of the state. some welcome the new law, others stay it will spur a bidding war nor cash trapped entrepreneurs and those licenses could go for thousands of dollars. >> oh, heck yeah, you can see is that happening. >> maria, see is you later. >> families battling fertility problems, now a new treatment allowed them to adopt an emleo from a couple and still give birth to the child. while doubles are opting nor this. >> linda and chip call calley their dream baby, after two unsuccessful attempts at in-vitro, the wisconsin with couple
turned to what seem as a new form of adoption. >> we always knew that even if it meant taking another nontraditional rout that we with want withed to have children. >> what made this exciting is not only was it giving an embryo life, but linda would have the experience of being pregnant. >> kelly came from one of 14 frozen embryos they received from mike and elizabeth from fort worth texas. after conceiving twins and a son, they decided their family was complete. but they didn't know what to do with with the embryos that weren't use, they didn't want to donate them anonymously either. >> we with want withed to make sure that our children knew that they had biological can siblings out there. >> they turned to a nonprofit adoption agency, says it has assisted in what it called embryo adoptions since 1997, resulting in nearly 400 babies.
only 37% result in births. it is about half as much as traditional adoption, and takes less time. >> our matching time is usually only a couple of months. whereas in domestic adoption the matching phase can be two years. >> agreements signs by parents are written as property contracts because mauves states don't recognize embryos as people. that's part of the reason the american society of reproduction medicine doesn't support the team embryo adoption. >> adoption does rener to deferring mental rights to a living person, and an employee has not yet achieved that, although they have that potential. >> . >> they like baseball, they like to go out on boats they looked football, and it was everything that we with liked they liked. >> oh, did you see her blow your kisses.
>> contract spell out the amount of contact donor parents get with the child. calley has been getting to know her biological family through video chats and phone call as few time as month. she has also met them twice. >> this looks like call li. >> no. >> melissa says she is happy with her decision, but looking at a picture of her son reminds her of the little girl she won't be raising. and the inevitable questions to come. >> heidi you give calley up, or from calley, why did you give me up. >> yes, it was not an option to try to have 14 more, but we with loved her enough to choose life for her by embryo adoption. >> this little boy. >> chip and linda hope at some is point to have another baby with the remaining embryos. >> and coming up, people going online, and calling for revenge. for the deaths of three israeli boys we will tell you the threats and the
>> the system with joe burlinger only on al jazeera america steal's justice minister is condemning a facebook campaign that asks for revenge. >> tony, one with facebook page titled "israel wongs revents" received more than 45,000 likes. and the images that appear on these pages are all similar. soldiers some of them with their faces covered holding signs like this, this says the people of israel demand revenge.
this soldier has the same message written on his chest. this one says revenge, written in m 16 bullets. now the israeli government is not happy about this, and they said that they are investigating these facebook pictures and investigating and seeing if they can do inning legally against these soldiers that took part in these. the p.m. calls on all sides not to take the law into their own hands everyone must act according to the law. now, this facebook page was recently started it has over 800 likes and this one with says israeli people demand peace. now the families for one of the boys found dead asked for calm, saying it would be horrifying if the teen recently killed was an act of revenge.
a overpass under construction in brazil collapsed. the collapse trapped a commuter bus, two construction vehicles and a car, ten construction works were also injured. the bridge was with being built along a main avenue. it was part of a world cup expansion plan. and is one of the many projects that fell behind schedule. the government hopes the world cup will bring economic benefits to the country long after the tournament ends. as gabriel reports for us now, credittics say the games has only increased the divide between the halfs and the have notes. >> brazil's surfing capitol, a hot spot for tourism on the such soaked beaches of brazil's wild coastline. but there's another side to the city, that not everyone is riding a wave
of prosperity. a green yeah knows it because she lives it. in the community she has called home her entire life. raw sewage runs through the streets, rats are common, and den guy fever widespread. but the 500 families that live here have few options. the majority of people that live here, are in need. nobody lives somewhere where there's open raw sewage because they want with to. in community is one of those slated for demolition, part of the world cup urban mobile project. but many residents didn't move, saying the roughly $30,000 being offered by the government to each family was not enough new condos right across the street, sold for more than $400,000 each. the light rail line was
never completed and sits unfinished. the community now left half destroyed, residents tell us it is worse off than it was before. this is a bart that the city does not want you to see. it is really inhumane conditions here and it looks like a war zone in some parts. the city has destroyed more than 90 homes in an attempt to evict people. >> the federal government says it is social inclusion programs over the past decade have lifted more than 36 million people out of extreme poverty, a sign the policies are working. they may have a new multimillion dollars stadium, but researcher said it's come at a cost. >> the world cup has amplified the contrast between rich and poor. where there are selective improvements in areas where real estate speculation, but at the
same time, have neglected other areas where poor people live. where it is not a priority. it is a fail of two cities one with an undeniably picture postcard image, but also one with a much darker side. al jazeera. brazil. >> google says thousands of europeans are exercising their right to be forgotten, now the internet giant has received more than 70,000 requests for privacy since the end of may. that is when a court ruled that the right to privacy extends to the web, the european court said google and other search engines must remove links to people upon request. and coming up, he survived a morn stranded at see, and two years as a prisoner of war. that is next, and then it is real money, with ali velshi.
americans face the immigration debate up close and personal. >> it's heartbreaking... >> i'm the enemy... >> i'm really pissed off... >> all of these people shouldn't be dead... >> it's insane... >> the borderland marathon only at al jazeera america so we want to get back to one of our top stories now. take a look at the live pictures now. okay a little surge, right? officials have warned people to stay out of the water there, but you know, the suffers -- evacuation orders are in place, in other parts of the carolinas. we are thinking about the outer banks and what the storm is doing about it now. >> right now we are looking at the storm surge starting to build up. and lowish pressure is starting to press down on to the water pushing it outwards. and that surge could be up to three feet, as it moves inland, and our sea level is only -- it is a
little below sea level in some places. so as we look at our warnings the hurricane warning in the areas of red impacting places like the low outlying barrier beaches. so we will see a lot of destruction here, a lot of movement of the boundaries of sand, and the wind is going to cause some problems as well. of course, as we look at offer forecast track, we can see most models are coming together, and taking this storm right across, it will be moving just off to the west of you. so you will have many of this wind gusts and the rain coming up initial hi, from the south southwest. and as that storm tracks to the north of you, it will be serving around and coming from the competely opposite direction. and that will add to the additional damage as this storm is expected to strengthen to a category two before it rights over this portion. overnight tonight, tony. >> all right, thank you. a real american hero has died. he was an olympian and world war ii veteran who
survived more than a month at sea stranding on a small boat, only to be imprisoned as a japanese p.o.w., his life is the subject of the book and soon to be hollywood movie unbroken. amazing life, john. >> it is funny how the news cycle goes. dempsey the captain, of course, tim howard, and now 24 hours later we are saying goodbye to a hero, and a genuine american hero. at that, the kind they don't really make any more, or maybe it is just that times have changed. here is his story. >> louie zam reeni was the personification of the american hero. an olympic star, and highly decorated vet. he was morn in new york in 1917 to italian immigrant parents. a member of the u.s. olympic team, he ran the
5,000 meters. just 19 years old, the youngest american ever to qualify in that event. his family receiving a message that read in grateful memory. he stanes in the unbroken line of patriots who are dead to die but freedom might live and grow. he was severely beaten and mistreated in a pow catch. >> it was hard breaking. never hat a thought in my mind, ever, about giving up. >> back at home, he struggled with alcohol, until he said a sermon by billy graham turned his
life around. whether he met and publicly forgave some of his pack tors. >> the best selling book his life has been brought to hollywood. she says bringing his legacy to the big screen, is quite a responsibility. >> such a huge responsibility, to get it right. >> and angelina jolie has issue add statement after his death, in which she says it is a loss impossible to describe, we are all so grateful for how enriched our lives are for having known him. we will miss him terribly. and the spirit with which he faced them. >> yes, god bless them. on that raft, they face
hunger, thirst, extreme heat, also storms and he said we didn't have time to put this in the film they had to put one the japanese with bullets and sharks trying to bite them. >>ky want to see it. and read the book and then watch the movie. preparing for the action is a long and sometimes dangerous job, jacob ward explains what it takes to light up the night sky. the hardware is connected by tubes. this is a far cry from the shells that lead. the inventors of fireworks back in china. created over 1,000 years ago. just some gun powder inside. that was the original
firecracker. they are incredibly sophisticated there's a blast charge. that basically fires it up into the air. that then sets off this timed fuse, which looks kind of rudimentary, but it is extremely sophisticated. it is timed out to a very particular length, or 500 feet in this case. sets off this inner explosive, which then sets off these so called stars. the whole thing rips open, the stars blow out in a circular pattern. and then chemical compounds inside, make tut colors that you want them to be. so it makes it red, burial makes it green, copper makes it blue. the idea that you will be able to orchestrate so many of these, things that i feel unconfidentble even holding just one of them,
the idea that you are going to core graph thousands of theme is pretty unbelievable. we have a big arm full. tell me what we with have here. but it is entire hi manual. it is very 19th century looking. is way we have ignite the fuse is changed but once with we ignite the fuse and it goes inside, this has been happening for centuries. >> how does it begin. >> there's a network. on the sides of those boxes that have the voice queen. >> oh boy. >> that will go off. >> you aren't supposed to do that. >> so on the side this there's a little module. and it is addressable. so all of these will have those modules on them, and they will be cabled
together. he send as signal out to the entire network, that says i am looking for this one address, because i want it to fire now. >> real money is next. ♪ >> america's job market parties like it's 1999, that's the last time we saw a hiring stretch like the one we're in now. i'll break down the positives and point to the one thing we're still waiting to see. also i'll look like a field that is so hot right now, people with little or no experience are switching careers just to get in. and while the products you will be looking for this fall could instead end up in