29/10/2013 World News Today


29/10/2013

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This is BBC World News Today. America's spy chiefs in the

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spotlight. US Congressmen demand answers over allegations they spied

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on friendly nations. Nothing that has been released has shown that we

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are trying to do something illegal. Or unprofessional. When we find a

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mistake, a compliance issue, we reported.

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-- we report it. Polio is back in Syria. The United

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Nations confirms ten cases among children, and warns the outbreak

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could spread. The desperate attempt to flee after

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months under siege, we have an exclusive report from inside Syria.

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Also coming up: Was this a political attack on China? Police say they are

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searching for two suspects, after a car crashed into a crowd in

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Tiananmen Square. And connecting two continents, a new

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underwater rail tunnel linking Europe to Asia is open for business,

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150 years after it was first proposed.

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Hello, welcome to the programme In the past hour, US intelligence

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chiefs have faced Congress to answer questions on allegations of mass

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surveillance and spying on foreign leaders. At the hearing, the US

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National Intelligence Director began by defending the way his staff

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operate, and expects more damaging leaks and allegations to come.

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The unauthorised disclosure of the details of these programmes has been

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extremely damaging. These exclude -- these disclosures of ripping our

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ability to conduct intelligence and keep the country safe. We cannot

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raise or make up for the damage we know has already been done and we

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anticipate more as we continue our assessment, and a small revelations

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emerge. The head of the NSA went on to say

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he will continue to take what he calls public beatings if it can

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better safeguard the US against possible terrorist attacks.

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It is much more important for this country that we defend this nation

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and take the beatings than it is to give up a programme that would

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result in this nation being attacked. We would rather be here in

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front of you today telling you why we defended these programmes than

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having given them up and have our nation or our allies be attacked and

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people killed. The interesting part is that we have shown we can do

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both. Defend the country and protect our civil butties and privacy.

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Johnny Dymond joins us now in Washington. US intelligence chiefs

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defending their record, no laws were broken, they say. No laws were

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broken and the characterisation of their agencies, they say, deemed as

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incompetent, inaccurate and misleading, sometimes all three

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They are pushing back against these stories and disclosures. This is an

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attempt to restore the image of the agencies which have been badly

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battered over the last few weeks, but there is also substance. The

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director of national intelligence was asked about finding out about

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the intentions of foreign leaders and if that was important, he said

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that was what he went in 1963. Do our allies do that to us? He was

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asked. Absolutely, he said. Confirming that everybody listens

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into everybody else. We played that clip of General Alexander talking

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about him preferring to take a beating and keep the policy -- and

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keep the policy going, he is not taking a beating from Congress.

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Are you surprised at that? It had felt in the past couple of days that

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the atmosphere was changing in Congress from one of defensiveness

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of the intelligence agencies to one saying, this is not on.

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I am a bit surprised. Things are changing, as more junior members of

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the committee pitch in. I thought it would be tougher. The meat of this

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will not be in the committee itself but in the legislation Congress is

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bringing forward. It looks clear legislation restricting the powers

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of the NSA will come forward and may pass through Congress.

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Thank you for joining us in Washington.

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Constanze Stelzenmueller is Senior Transatlantic Fellow with the German

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Marshall Fund. She joins me now from Brussels. In Germany, this NSA

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affair is dominating the your airwaves. It is the talk of the town

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and in political circles. Not a day goes by it is not at the

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top of the news, on the radio, in the newspapers, and you go to dinner

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parties, particularly in parties with Americans and diplomats, and

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everybody talks about it. It is embarrassing, the German

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chancellor was seen as being a friend of President Obama, he was

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visiting in the summer and they were standing side-by-side in Berlin and

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her phone was tapped for ten years. Apart from expressions of public

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outrage, what can Germany and Europe realistically expect from the US and

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its intelligence agencies now? The joke was in that speech which I

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attended in June, President Obama promised America would listen more

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to its allies. I do not think that was what was understood by his

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listeners and the Chancellor. Jokes aside, there are several problems.

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There is a breach of trust. You can save the Chancellor should not have

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been using an unencrypted phone I gather they converse. On another

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level, there is an unspoken rule leaders do not listen to each other,

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they talk on the phone and talk directly, they do not have each

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other tapped. There is a bigger problem. The American intelligence

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agencies clearly do not have enough supervision and control, that needs

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to change, that is a policy problem. Beyond that, there is clearly a

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phenomenon that everybody and probably European countries to a

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degree seduced by the technology. -- seduced. There is a risk agencies

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will do what they can if they are not stopped. And in increasingly

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chaotic politics, in a world of crisis management, it is difficult

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for leaders and for political setups to stop that. We need to figure that

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out. Very briefly, could you tell others

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realistically again, what can European leaders expect from the

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United States? There is a question about what President Obama knew or

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did not know about the tapping, but countries will look after their own

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interests. And when it comes to technology, America can do this

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better than most. The Americans and the British have

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an agreement to not tap each other, I hope that is respected, you never

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know. The Germans have been asking for a similar agreement for years

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and have not got it, they are asking more firmly for that now and that

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will be a place to start. If the President does not know what his

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agencies are doing, I suggest he should start finding out.

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Thank you for joining us. In Syria, thousands of civilians

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have been fleeing a suburb of the capital, Damascus, which had been

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under siege by government forces for months. Opposition fighters say the

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government tried to starve the people there into submission. Our

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chief international correspondent, Lyse Doucet, has sent this exclusive

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report from Moadamiyeh. A tide of people took to this road

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today, fleeing homes where they have lived under siege for nine months.

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Some now too weak to walk. They are all exhausted by their ordeal.

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Syrian troops sealed off Moadamiyeh Web rebel fighters had taken

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control, telling them, surrender or starve -- were rebel fighters.

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Civilians paid the price. Thank God we are out. Look, my body

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is shaking, there was no food, we had to eat grass, they would not let

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others eat. These are the last of the civilians

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trapped inside Moadamiyeh since March. Only a couple of thousand

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could escape and nothing was getting in, no medical supplies of food One

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Syrian said you could not even get a piece of bad inside Moadamiyeh. Less

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than -- a piece of red. Less than ten miles away, children

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died from starvation. Residents sent out messages begging the world to

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help, aid agencies asked for urgent access. The government finally

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agreed. Civilians could leave, they say this is the enemy.

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They are terrorists. Now we take civilians to safe places. Then those

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people are not their responsibility.

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Women, children leak less children, the elderly, were taken to a

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Shelter, men were separated from their families to be questioned

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about their involvement. In the home they left behind, the

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battle will now intensify. Syria's civil war has of course had

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a calamitous affect on the people of Syria. All too often, the victims

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are children. Today, the United Nations has confirmed ten cases of

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polio in the North of the country. It is a disease eradicated in Syria

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14 years ago. But polio is highly infectious. Refugees fleeing the

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violence of Syria's civil war typically live in cramped,

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overcrowded and unhygienic conditions. Aid agencies are warning

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of a potential polio epidemic. Polio is a highly infectious

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disease, mainly affecting children under five years old.

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According to the World Health Organisation, only three countries,

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Afghanistan, Nigeria and Pakistan, remain polio-endemic.

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Before the Syrian war began in 011, 95% of children were vaccinated

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against polio. Now, half a million children have not been immunised.

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There is no cure for polio, it can only be prevented.

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With me is Francesco Chicchi. He is the Senior Health Adviser and polio

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specialist with Save the Children. This is very worrying for Syria and

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the region, how come polio has come back? Since the outbreak of the

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conflict, you have a large group of newborn children in Syria who have

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not received routine vaccines including polio. Much of what

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happened was fairly predict the ball, it reached a tipping point

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where conditions are now favourable for the transmission of this disease

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because of the low number of children vaccinated. And there is a

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lot of movement, people internally displaced and leaving Syria to these

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overcrowded refugee camps. We are hearing of ten confirmed cases

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today, what numbers are we expecting or fearing? Exactly, cases that are

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clinically visible only a small minority of the people affected by

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the disease and a number of people will not have symptoms at will be

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carrying the disease. The fact there is so much displacement in Syria and

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outside doubles the threat in many ways occurs -- because we hope very

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much what we are seeing is isolated, at the danger is it spread

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across Syria -- but the danger. That is why humanitarian groups are

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saying there has to be a cease-fire so that younger children can be

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immunised against polio as they were before the outbreak. You have

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managed that in other complex, in Sudan, in Afghanistan, how realistic

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is this this might happen now in Syria? There is a very strong

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precedent and that is why we have put this forward. You have in

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countries such as Afghanistan, conditions were just as difficult,

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where the so-called days of tranquillity were respected. In the

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case of Afghanistan, ten years ago, this enabled the vaccination of

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about 6 million children in about two weeks. So there is a precedent

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and we should try it in this case. When we talk about an immunisation

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cease-fire, it sounds very clinical, but we are talking about chaotic

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conditions on the ground that change from day to day and as far as

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immunisations are concerned, they need to be refrigerated to be

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effective when they are given to the children, how is practically

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possible for aid agencies? It is going to be very, very

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difficult. We have vaccinated many thousands of children inside Syria,

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and it is going to be very challenging. It has limited

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conditions. I would not see that as the bottleneck. The main bottleneck

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is to monetary and access. We spoke about the difficulties of providing

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these immunisations, what is the likelihood, if we don't? Is that

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doesn't happen in Syria? -- if that doesn't happen? If we do not carry

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out a vaccination campaign, the outbreak might spread within Syria

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and potentially outside Syria. Thank you.

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Unconfirmed reports in China suggest a car crash and an explosion in the

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heart of Beijing yesterday may have been a suicide attack. Five people

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died when an SUV drove past security barriers and crashed into

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pedestrians at Tiananmen Square That is a sensitive location because

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it was the focus of pro-democracy protests in 1989.

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First came the fiery crash, in the heart of one of the most politically

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sensitive places in China. Next to and square, and just the country's

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iconic portrait of its founder. Next, the questions? Who was

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responsible? It has been said that the incident seemed to be a planned

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suicide attack. The people inside the SUV have not been identified,

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says the same source. But outside Beijing, vehicles are being stopped

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at a check point. A notice related to city hotels indicate police

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looking for two male suspects in connection with the episode on

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Monday. The attacks come from counties like this one, for they

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have witnessed clashes between ethnic minorities and security

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sources. They believe that the Chinese authorities suppressed their

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culture and customs. In Beijing several people hurt by the speeding

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SUV are receiving treatment at a local hospital. TRANSLATION: I

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thought if the car would hit us we would die White there, this man

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explained. But it hit a marble railing and it did not hit us. The

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car seems to appear, nobody noticed it. It suddenly came towards us I

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just moved to the side and the car rushed past.

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Chinese censors have been hard at work, wiping messages from Internet

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forums that start any meaningful discussion about the incident on

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Monday. As they scramble to connect the dots and figure out what Willie

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happened in Tiananmen Square, they are not turning to the public for

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help. -- what really happened. Two Kenyan soldiers have been sacked

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and jailed for looting during the terror attacks on the Westgate

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shopping centre last month. CCTV footage seems to show the soldiers

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carrying shopping bags out of the shopping centre. A third soldier

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also from the specialist combat unit is under further investigation.

:17:58.:18:00.

A Bolshoi ballet dancer has pleaded not guilty in court in Moscow over

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involvement in a shocking acid attack on the troupe's artistic

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director Sergei Filin. Pavel Dmitrichenko stands accused of

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masterminding the assault in January. The incident exposed bitter

:18:09.:18:11.

behind the scenes rivalries at one of Russia's greatest cultural

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institutions. There have been violent scenes in

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Brazil's largest city, Sao Paulo, for the second night running. The

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violence was in the north of the city and followed an incident at the

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weekend when a teenager was shot dead by police in the north of the

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city. In Moldovan dancer on the bridge of the ill-fated Costa

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Concordia with the captain has admitted that she was his lover

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Domnica Cemortan testified she was in a romantic relationship with the

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captain and was with him when the cruise ship ran aground last year

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killing more than 30 people. The captain faces multiple charges of

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manslaughter and abandoning ship and denies responsibility but faces up

:18:58.:19:03.

to 20 years in prison if convicted. A couple have been arrested in

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south-west France after car mechanics and a malnourished baby

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girl in the boot of the car. Staff at the carriage in the Dordogne said

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they heard the moaning from the back of the vehicle which the mother

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brought in for repairs. The child is thought to have been 15 months.

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It is a case that officials say defies the imagination.

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A garage owner detected an unpleasant smell. He looked in the

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boot and there in appalling physical condition lay a one-year-old girl.

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She was completely naked. On this side, there was an unbearable smell.

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She was in a garbage bag in the boot of the car. Her mother had kept

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secret her existence from her birth. Even the father claims that

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have known. Neither her size nor her weight corresponds to her age, and

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there are some psychological retardation is with medical patterns

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that do not qualify with her age. The neighbours say they are

:20:18.:20:27.

astounded. I have never seen a crib or knew about the baby or knew that

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the mother was pregnant, we only saw the other children playing outside.

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The child is responding to treatment in hospital. The couple have been

:20:37.:20:42.

charged with harming the child. It is thought the mother had some deep

:20:43.:20:47.

psychological disturbance. When the child was found in the car,

:20:48.:20:50.

according to the mechanic, the mother was completely unfazed.

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Now, a tale of a boat, bridge and a tunnel, but what is extraordinary

:20:57.:20:59.

about this underwater tunnel in Istanbul is that it is the first to

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link two continence. It was conceived in Turkey more than

:21:05.:21:09.

150 years ago, but the new rail link under the Bosporus River was finally

:21:10.:21:19.

inaugurated today. Actual construction took a while as well,

:21:20.:21:24.

it started back in 2004. In total, it is 1.4 kilometres in length

:21:25.:21:29.

underwater which makes it such an immense project. It was dog 60

:21:30.:21:36.

metres below. It cost $4 billion to build. As you can see, the

:21:37.:21:39.

ribbon-cutting ceremony wasn't exactly the smoothest. The Turkish

:21:40.:21:44.

Prime Minister was among those to speak and he said that the tunnel

:21:45.:21:48.

would bring people together and was an achievement for all of mankind,

:21:49.:21:52.

presumably including our correspondent James Reynolds, who

:21:53.:21:55.

was one of the first people to make the journey under the tunnel.

:21:56.:22:01.

For decades, there has been three basic ways to get from one side of

:22:02.:22:05.

Istanbul to the other. You could take a ferry boat like

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this or you could drive across using one of the bridges. The hardest of

:22:10.:22:15.

all chose to swim across and now, there is a fourth way to get from

:22:16.:22:20.

one side of the other. Use the new underwater tunnel. We are in the

:22:21.:22:26.

station and we are now on the way down towards the trains. We will be

:22:27.:22:30.

among the first people to take the train from the Asian sides to the

:22:31.:22:35.

European side. We are now on the train and it is making its way onto

:22:36.:22:39.

the Bosporus River from Asia to Europe. We are one of the first

:22:40.:22:44.

people to do this journey. The train is absolutely packed with people

:22:45.:22:48.

wanting to be among the first. If you look at the map, it doesn't have

:22:49.:22:52.

many stops, but it does have this patch of blue in the middle, that is

:22:53.:22:57.

the Bosporus River. You can see underneath the tunnel that crosses

:22:58.:23:03.

underneath. Some people here in Istanbul say they do not want beyond

:23:04.:23:07.

this train, they are worried that it may not be able to withstand

:23:08.:23:10.

flooding or earthquakes, but the government says nobody has anything

:23:11.:23:15.

to worry about. This is safe, and people here seem reasonably

:23:16.:23:20.

comfortable. That was James Reynolds reporting. A

:23:21.:23:24.

British man has been charged with hacking into US military and

:23:25.:23:30.

government computer systems. Carlos Burle -- Lauri Love is accused of

:23:31.:23:43.

hacking into NASA databases from his home in Stradishall.

:23:44.:23:56.

When the storm hit the UK yesterday, it reached gusts of up to 99 mph. It

:23:57.:24:03.

caused major problems in Germany, and in Amsterdam, a woman was

:24:04.:24:10.

crushed on the canal. The storm, done with the UK, moved

:24:11.:24:15.

on to ravage Western Europe. It powered into the Danish coast and

:24:16.:24:21.

closed the road link to Sweden. The winds here were up to 120 mph. They

:24:22.:24:26.

ripped apart the metal scaffolding on this loading in Copenhagen. -

:24:27.:24:38.

building. The winds sliced to Brussels. They sliced through

:24:39.:24:44.

Amsterdam, where along the canal, it was the trees being uprooted by the

:24:45.:24:49.

wind. A woman died when one of the trees fell on her. I cross the

:24:50.:24:53.

Netherlands, it is estimated repairs will cost some ?70 million. There is

:24:54.:24:59.

damage across large parts of Europe. In northern France, transport was

:25:00.:25:05.

hit hard. Train services at airports experienced huge delays. Things are

:25:06.:25:09.

beginning to return to normal as the wind dies down. Today, it is pretty

:25:10.:25:16.

much the car much of the storm, but it was a big weather event. The

:25:17.:25:18.

winds recorded from France to Scandinavia were among the strongest

:25:19.:25:21.

winds in the last decade. In Germany, several people died, one

:25:22.:25:28.

man and this tree fell on his car, but across Europe, most countries

:25:29.:25:32.

were well-prepared. Warnings had been issued, and while the Keira

:25:33.:25:36.

continues, many will feel it could have been a lot worse.

:25:37.:25:41.

The force of the storm that swept across northern Europe ripped up

:25:42.:25:46.

huge waves which may have helped one surfer set a world record in

:25:47.:25:51.

Portugal. Take a look at this. This is

:25:52.:25:53.

Brazilian surfer, Carlos Burle, who is riding what is believed to be the

:25:54.:25:58.

biggest waves ever conquered. The exact size of these waves is yet to

:25:59.:26:04.

be determined. But there are reports that the swells could have been 30

:26:05.:26:08.

metres high, which would equal the world record, and making that he'd

:26:09.:26:12.

even more remarkable, just moments before mastering is waves, he

:26:13.:26:19.

rescued a fellow surfer who had been knocked unconscious by a giant wave.

:26:20.:26:24.

What a day for him. The main news now, American

:26:25.:26:28.

intelligence chiefs have started giving evidence at a congressional

:26:29.:26:37.

hearing at guessing -- addressing snooping on foreign leaders.

:26:38.:26:44.

That is that from us here and the rest of the team, next up, the

:26:45.:26:47.

weather, from us, goodbye. A very unsettled outlook with more

:26:48.:26:59.

wind and rain for all of us this week and into the weekend. The next

:27:00.:27:03.

weather system coming off the Atlantic will bring rain in the next

:27:04.:27:12.

few days. A cold, clear night with a touch of Frost particularly in the

:27:13.:27:19.

suburbs and rural areas and in parts of the south of the UK. Wind and

:27:20.:27:22.

rain coming into Northern Ireland and in too much of Scotland, Wales

:27:23.:27:25.

and West in England during the day. Further east, we keep the brightness

:27:26.:27:30.

with some cold weather and damages then recovering to 14 degrees read

:27:31.:27:36.

the breeze will freshen up. -- temperatures then recovering. Some

:27:37.:27:42.

cloud and rain coming into the south-west and with a strengthening

:27:43.:27:49.

wind, not that comfortable. 14 degrees. Similar for Wales with

:27:50.:27:50.

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