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tv   Death By Design  Al Jazeera  October 23, 2017 11:00pm-12:01am AST

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my mother i mean she did what she could be tough she was young when she married my mother was just doing what's best for me. young girls and marrying old men is the norm here twenty thousand underage girls marry every day mostly in south asia and rural west africa says the world bank and save the children under age weddings are often organized by parents in the village when they grew up boys are seen as contribution to the family by farming or working girls do the same but they're seen as an extra mouth to feed and so few get to finish school instead they marry and become pregnant early hoping to give birth to a boy year olds. so this is an days home she hasn't been back here for years just a few months ago she called her mother for the first time to tell her that she's sounding well but she didn't tell her her whereabouts so many. then
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they were in days mother. so i went there she is. tells me she's ashamed for what her daughter did for cuba it's better to be married early rather than to deal with the shame of an accidental pregnancy. ritual little . safety by marrying her off. but the pain of losing her daughter is evident. of course i miss my daughter she says i want her back. and they misses her too but she's not ready to return home. if she gives birth to a girl she'll call her after her mother she promises to guide her and help her choose the right husband if it's a boy he'll be free to choose whoever he wants to marry. for and day life for girls is harder and unforgiving. nicholas hawke al-jazeera good to ice and
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a go. spain's deputy prime minister soraya science to santa maria said the catalan leader will be out of a job as soon as this weekend a comments come after carter's pushed him on to was invited to the national parliament for talks on thursday meanwhile catalonia is regional government has said it will convene a session of its parliament to discuss the moves by madrid to take direct rule of the region. now japan's prime minister has promised to tackle the key threat of north korea's military actions and the economic challenge of japan's aging population this after a decisive election victory shinzo rbs ruling coalition maintained a two thirds hole in the lower house after sunday snap election sarah clarke reports from tokyo. it was the election result she had hoped for his liberal democratic party and coalition partner won three hundred twelve of the four hundred sixty five seats delivering them a two thirds majority in parliament. north korea played a central role in his campaign and by wants to strengthen diplomatic channels
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pledging greater international cooperation conflict sort of we will conduct strong diplomacy as tensions over north korea are increasing on the fifth of next month president trump is scheduled to visit japan kind they called me by phone already today and when he visits we will spend time discussing the issues of north korea and aim to confirm our close alliance voters weren't just focused on north korea in this election but some felt opposition parties failed to provide them with an alternative agenda. that was worth voting for. position parties need to become stronger and the result reflected many people's wish to see that happen i mean. instead of supporting the liberal democratic party actively i think voters didn't have any choice. the newly formed party of hope which many considered was the major threat didn't get as many seats as expected the other new party on the block the constitutional democratic party has become the main opposition tripling the number
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of seats in the lower house since i will say this election victory as a strong mandate to deliver on his reform agenda and act on his lifelong mission to revise japan's pacifist constitution and give the country's self-defense forces a more active role but the issue is controversial and voters are divided over constitutional change with the escalating nuclear threat from north korea will be hoping it's enough to convince voters to back its campaign to allow japan's military to respond to direct threats but any change to the constitution requires approval first by two thirds of both the upper and lower house and then a public referendum sarah clarke al-jazeera tokyo. human rights groups in france denouncing an upcoming visit to paris by the egyptian president they say france shouldn't support president politically or sell weapons to egypt activists say torture repression and unfair trials against civil rights advocates and
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journalists the common french president's office has responded by insisting it's particularly vigilant about human rights issues. present mccrone should not continue a scandalous policy of french told him and it's towards the repressive government of l.c.c. and should not pretend that the human rights question will be evoked drawing his visit without acting on this means that the demands of the suffering of egyptians will be swept under the carpet. a saudi court has cleared a construction company over a crane crash in mecca in two thousand and fifteen which left at least one hundred ten people dead it ruled that the bin laden group did not need to compensate victims or pay for damages to the grand mosque as the disaster was not caused by human error or thirteen employees in charge of operating the crane were quoted. al-jazeera is demanding the release of its journalist ahmed his saying he's now
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been in prison in egypt for more than three hundred days is accused of broadcasting false news to spread chaos which he and al jazeera strongly deny mahmud has repeatedly complained of mistreatment in jail it was arrested in december while visiting his family the philippine government has declared victory in its five month battle against isis the linked fighters in the southern city of mirali events and left more than one thousand one hundred people dead and spawn fears of eisel gaining a foothold in southeast asia the country's defense secretary says the final forty two fighters were killed in a gun battle against his troops. now here in the u.k. british prime minister tourism a says she's expecting a vote in parliament on the final breaks it deal to take place before the european parliament gets to vote on it she made the comments in the house of commons on monday may also says she's making it her mission to negotiate a good deal for the u.k. but i believe that by approaching these negotiations in a constructive way in
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a spirit of friendship and cooperation we can and will deliver the best possible outcome that works for all our people and that belief was shared by other european leaders mr speaker we are going to leave the european union in march two thousand and nine to. delivering on the democratic will of the british people. of course we are preparing for every eventuality to ensure we leave in a smooth and orderly way but i am confident that we will be able to negotiate a new deep and special partnership between a sovereign united kingdom and our friends in the european union that is my mission that is this government's mission and i commend this statement to the house. also here in the u.k. it's going to be mandatory for doctors to check patients immigration status before offering them free health care the new rules mean some migrants and visitors to england will be charged up front for treatment the government says it's to recover vital funds but critics say it might prevent vulnerable people from getting the
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treatment they need barnaby phillips explains. right they say they trade to cure diseases check immigration documents retour is a doctor who thinks the new rules requiring workers to make sure patients are eligible for free care workable even if. she's based in a part of london with high immigration although most europeans and people needing emergency care or with infectious diseases don't have to pay she worries the new rules may prevent the sick from coming forward. then the conditions become less and then the. treatment which. will be much more than the charges would have initially been. in theory the n.h.s. has already been charging naam eligible foreigners the difference now it's asking
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for money up front but how does that work in practice this indian woman told me she's been repeatedly asked for identification documents in n.h.s. hospitals in recent months it's actually not. immigration status it's just that. and has a serious impact on. whether or not i decide to go in for treatment sometimes. being racially profiled yeah definitely. the. pressure on the british. funding as it struggles to cope with the growing ageing population. is. that the government did not grant us an interview but provided this statement. it says that overseas visitors are welcome to use the n.h.s.
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which is paid for by british taxpayers and that visitors must also make a fair contribution if we decide to spend the money on providing a national health service there's actually an international health service for the whole world then that's going to mean british citizens are going to have less to deal with cancer to deal with long term conditions to deal with elderly care so there's always going to be a cost. but how much money will the new regulations raise the protesters and even the government projections say they'll be worth a very small percentage of the overall n.h.s. bitit barnaby phillips al-jazeera. much want to bring you still as iran seizure of illegal drugs reaches four hundred tons since march a week sam in the country's growing opiate addiction. and later ins for a wrong time proves costly for the leaders at the venice marathon.
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welcome back since march of this year iranian police more than four hundred tons of drugs according to the united nations most of the well seizures of a pm and a quarter of all heroin a made in iran but as the reports people vera still able to feed their addiction in the foothills outside to her there is a rehabilitation camp for drug addicts that's where we met his son he's been using crystal meth on and off for six years one of two point eight million illegal drug
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users in iran. easy access is a problem if you know where to look you can find anything in teheran and in all cities especially in terre haute easily you can just walk in the road on the street and find some sellers and take your arterial whatever. from opium on whether or whether you want to tell me what is really crazy. has been helping addicts for over a decade he says drug and alcohol abuse are global phenomena. drug smuggling and addiction are dynamic problems and cannot be solved just by fighting production and distribution of drugs we should face addicted users realistically to find solutions for this global problem and. a government plan to legalize and hand out weaker drugs like methadone could help wean addicts off harder substances but the focus has been on law enforcement more than five thousand people convicted under drug laws are awaiting execution new rules could allow courts to spare the lives of
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people forced to work as drug mules but dealers will still face the death penalty. iran is also a major hub for drugs being smuggled into europe the middle east and east asia the iranian government spends millions of dollars every year patrolling often ungoverned and rough terrain. police estimate four thousand officers have been killed in counternarcotics operations in the last forty years according to the latest report from the un office on drugs and crime most of which sold in iran comes from of gonna stand and pakistan across a land border that stretches the entire length of the country now that's nearly two thousand kilometers of off an untamed territory the wild west of south and central asia traffickers even use catapults to launch drugs over the border and into iran it gives you a sense of the enormity of the challenge for law enforcement meanwhile rehabilitation has become a business clinics are popping up all over the country has some says iranians need
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more education about the dangers of drug use we don't have any discourse we don't have any bars we don't have any such a discard nothing and those people the young generation they think that this is illegal so it is good what they were at the government said that it's in a godly thing that it's good that they are just you know make it illegal like drinking like anything like girls you know like boyfriend and girlfriend it's illegal here whether it's illegal it's given you know that that we are interesting to use that to see that some lawmakers acknowledge that strict rules aren't enough to stop people from using drugs but in safe havens like this perhaps addicts can learn they don't need drugs to get high zain but al-jazeera to her on. the u.s. city of las vegas is looking to change its motto after a deadly mass shooting three weeks ago city tourism officials believe that what happens here stays here just doesn't feel appropriate anymore meanwhile a unique art exhibition across the country in new jersey is trying to take
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a new approach to america's history of gun violence elizondo reports talked panic at a concert last vegas as a man kills fifty seven people in the worst mass shooting united states in modern times the gunman on forty seven guns and had twenty three of those firearms with him at the time of the shooting not states of america has a obsessive. attraction and love for guns in a way that other countries just don't have and that's why she helped put together an exhibit at one church to help raise awareness to gun violence through art and in this piece tissues on each piece of tissue a name and age of someone killed by gun violence in the area so this is a tissue for a lock rows read greek is they someone was murdered the day before the exhibit
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opened she was thirty eight years old. the tissue you know evokes grief so to me it just kind of is a way of helping people it's a kind of that to the human aspects of the violence in society the artists at this exhibit are all from the local community their pieces take on different forms like this piece a fence with stuffed animals attached to symbolize a makeshift memorial at a crime scene but look closely and the message is clear while the exhibition is taking place in a church the reverend said stopping gun violence in the u.s. will take more than prayer simply praying i think as an institution it's not sufficient and so we have to work with other people of goodwill and to to model peace in our own lives and also to demand
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a change that we simply can't go on the way we've been going on the art exhibit is called loving arms of course it's a play on words arms being what we used to hug or embrace somebody but also arms being weapons as well the message here that this world needs more love and less violence one church where trying to indigo unveilings has become an art form for peace gabriel's onto al-jazeera jersey city. let's get andy now he has all this for thank you so much mary and all the rivalry between cristiana run our legal mess in neymar is about to get personal thief is annual awards ceremony just kicking off in london ronaldo won the individual prize for player of the year at the last event also up for grabs of the women's player of the year and we'll find out who is the best coach according to a panel of players and managers fans and journalists real madrid's isn't it enough that dan max alegria eventis and chelsea's antonio conseco on that short list. i
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think is being a fantastic. enjoying the. after the terrible season when chelsea fans will and it will be time to settle i think you. made the right decisions when it comes to the person changing some of the players thinking some very closely improving the pros will be tied ronald koeman is one not on the short list he's just been fired by everton brings to an end his sixteen month stay out the club follows a pretty miserable start to the season much expected of everton after they spent more than one hundred eighty million dollars on new players in the last transfer window on sunday they dropped into the relegation zone following a five two home loss against arsenal. it's the way it sometimes hawkers you know the players you stop that it's not in the manager but from the it's all a picture and you can see easily like what you saw yesterday against arsenal first
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fifteen minutes where they were leading the look below good people probably going off of it just went nowhere but also in the end goal of a really good result and showed a lot of their weaknesses. leonardo been and she will miss playing against his former club eventis on saturday that softer receiving it seem much the defender was cents off against jenner on sunday for elbowing the head of an opponent's but of a blow to milan who sit down in eleventh in seri out of spite of huge summer spending over two hundred million dollars was invested on new players including the new chief himself. pakistan have sealed a five one day series win over sri lanka an explosive spell of bowling helping them sail the fifth and final match as men can soak five wickets in just twenty one balls left on placement helping pakistan dismissed for lack of a just one hundred three. pakistan had a little trouble chasing at that down they did it in just over twenty overs but of
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revenge for pakistan having lost the test series against sri lanka. lewis ounce and could be just one rice away from clinching a fourth one world title the mercedes driver claiming a dominant victory of the united states as elise home and reports. lewis hamilton want up to the us grand prix by taking the lympics breaking the same bolt first spin around a different kind of track that was probably the most fun passenger ride i've ever done i was on the limit we need a crash several times over the. journey really were not really what i thought about but don't you know it's at the end of the phone board there are. two men who know what it's like to be the world's best but bolt wasn't the only some leverage. trackside in texas at the woody house and joined by former u.s. president bill clinton as formula one continues its push for visibility in a market dominated by nascar racing. is that right well that is why you are leaving
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the group is proving spectacle not why on earth. is how it was. when it finally came to the race itself hamilton started from pole position on the to lose the lead on the first turn to championship rival sebastian vettel. but the miss eighties driver recovered top spot on laps too. and he didn't look back from there climbing the race went ahead a vessel with ferrari's kimi reichen and in third hamilton's now won five of the past six races and that's pretty within touching distance of the world title. winning incredible year so really enjoyed on the car was not expected to have the pace we had on sebastian this year i mean today but the carpet fantastic got the right balance at the start and still three to go three more to win. the most
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eighty's driver finishes no lower than fifth the next week's mexican grand prix he'll be world champion for a thoughtful time he leaves home an al-jazeera playing in her first tournament as world number one summer how about what her opening match of the farmers in singapore she beat number eight seed caroline garcia in the first group much for the pair of this season ending a vent garcia had beaten her up to win the china open title earlier on the show but this silence a tough save came through eight sets. caroline wozniak also winning her opening match she dropped just two games in beating the number four seed and lena's for telling. a finish with a couple of tales of how things can quickly go wrong in sport this is the venice marathon. we're little over half way into the forty two kilometer writes the group of leading runners following a motorbike that was traveling the course route saw it i thought the rider took
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a turn off the race path the runners perhaps not surprisingly followed for several hundred metres before being made aware of the mistake cost them all the chance of winning as an unknown local won a instead of the title and spare a thought for this goal keep it so it seems in style and were lots of nineteen all in a penalty shoot sounds the ball struck the crossbar. for the goalkeeper learn the hard way that you should never celebrates who are. there it goes some vote questioning the veracity of this claim. that as i sport is looking for now let's get back to marion in london thanks very much andy for myself and for this news hour but my colleagues in the tunnel will be with you in a few moments on a full bus and coming up with a very shortly they with us. by
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provocative oh is it alison where they're on line we were in hurricane winds for almost like thirty six hours these are the things that new u.p.a. has to address or if you join us on say a member of a complex one but we've got a relationship base is a dialogue tweet us with hash tag a day stream and one of your pitches might make the next hour join the global conversation at this time on al-jazeera. november on al-jazeera. in a historic visit the pope will travel to me in my am bangladesh bringing more focus to the plight of the i had. a new six part series about extraordinary lives of the
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common people from across town is here. as the u.s. backs away from the paris climate agreement well diplomats will be gathering in bone to restate that commitment. from the heart of asia one when east brings captivating stories and award winning film. as tensions on the korean peninsula remain high president trump embarks on a five nation tour to east asia november on al-jazeera. facing realities the president said that there would be a complete audit a hundred percent audit that audit hasn't happened getting to the heart of the matter so are you saying then that the future of the g.c.c. will be in doubt. here the story. on talk to al-jazeera at this time.
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a day of diplomacy for u.s. secretary of state rex tillerson as he makes a surprise trip to afghanistan and iraq. i'm jean macdonald this is al jazeera live from london also coming up one hundred and twenty eight people are killed by myself in western syria while in east and go to children are dying of hunger as a five year government siege continues. bangladesh calls on me in march to allow a million what hands are refugees to return home as international donors pledged three hundred thirty five million dollars in aid. and as iran seizure of illegal drugs reaches four hundred tums since march we examine the country's growing opiate addiction.
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it's very warm welcome to the program u.s. secretary of state rex tillerson has made an unannounced visit to iraq's capital baghdad is due to hold a second meeting with the iraqi prime minister hi to all a body who has criticized to listeners call for arabian militias to leave iraq in comments made in riyadh on sunday a body says the arabian backed popular mobilization forces which have helped baghdad defeat eisel consist solely in iraq a national. and iran's foreign minister has waded into the debates aloha my job as a reef has tweeted exactly what country is it that iraq is who rose up to defend their homes against eisel would turn to he says it's shameful us foreign policy dictated by pixel dollars. earlier to listen made an unannounced visit to afghanistan meeting president gandhi and chief executive of dilla at the bag airbase to listen says the u.s. is committed to keeping its presence in country until its more stable. president
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made it clear that you know we're here to stay until we can secure a process of reconciliation and peace it's not an unlimited commitment he's also made it clear it's not a blank check commitment that's why it is a conditions based commitment but i think if if you consider the current situation in afghanistan and we were talking about this a few minutes ago and you look a few years in the past what circumstances or afghanistan has come quite a distance already in terms of creating a much more vibrant. population much more vibrant government. well stephanie decker is in our bill in northern iraq and joins us live now hi there stephanie so what is it exactly that to listen once to get out of the east on a nice visit. i think we'll be talking about two main issues and you know it's the second the second time sorry in two days that is meeting with the iraqi
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prime minister so the fact that he's made this trip to baghdad off her being in afghanistan quite a long day for the secretary of state goes to show that you know they're treating this with a lot of importance particularly the events of the last week which are unfolding here which sure rocky forces together with the hash oil shot with a shia militia push kurdish peshmerga forces out of about twelve thousand kilometer squares of territory those disputed territories now we know that the americans want the two sides to sit down to resolve this through dialogue and also they've made it very clear until or some actually said this in doha yesterday that this by no means meant that they were a result of the fact that the federal forces are back in control of those areas that they weren't since two thousand and fourteen and this has to do with the iraqi constitution so there are things that need to be addressed that need to be done with a lot to talk about and just briefly also as you mentioned the issue of those shia militia these are the popular mobilization forces there formed in two thousand and fourteen to help fight eisel well he's now saying that fight is largely done
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they're going to have to be you know taken under the broad of the iraqi army that is complicated so i think there will be difficult talks ahead and steph how important given the current iraq u.s. tensions is it that these tensions are put to one side and that relationship building continues. i think the relationship is still pretty much on track at the moment these are two allies that have worked incredibly closely together over the last couple of years to push actively on the battlefield you know we saw them in mosul started very much hand in hand with the iraqi army with the peshmerga forces which is of course why. the irony that you now have two forces the peshmerga the iraqis pointing their guns at each other but i think they're going to be key to trying to resolve these issues perhaps pushing forward some form of you know timeframe to resolve the issue of disputed territories that should have been resolved ten years ago under the iraqi constitution that's what the kurds here will tell you is a real issue they don't want to you know they say they had all this time this is
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why we went ahead with the referendum and then the the issue of those paramilitary you know shia militias that do have some form of a formal structure these days iraqi prime minister did that you know they are paid by the government they fall into the cauldron chief which is that but they are iranian backed so there is a separate command structure with iranian leaders and shia clerics that the u.s. will want to curtail because also big part of to listen this trip here has been to saudi arabia will be to try and stem iran's influence in the region it's an influence that has been growing stephanie dechen there joining us live from erbil stephanie thank you. to listen is also made to me a walkie prison food must occurred in an apartment reaffirmation of u.s. support for a unified iraq following the controversial kurdish referendum last month he's called on the iraqi government and kurdistan region to resolve the conflict through dialogue meanwhile iraq's interior minister is calling on the kurds who left
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joining us weeks takeover to go home. and hard look the communication between baghdad and erbil has not been severed we are not living in two states it is only one step it we could have different views but talks are underway any issue can be resolved there is no issue that is beyond resolution so long as there is a basis for negotiations and intentions are genuine. i saw has been accused of carrying out a massacre in the syrian town of all cutting a town that witnesses say the group conducted a revenge campaign killing at least one hundred twenty people before the times capture by government forces the syrian observatory for human rights says the killings in central holmes took place over three week period i sleep queue's the civilians of collaborating with the syrian regime the troops we captured the time from i saw today how do we get. the attack just like animals they came to kill us
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they killed children and women they broke the arms of the women and burned them before killing them they killed more than one hundred innocent people from the families of both civilians and military. while our correspondent. is near turkey's border with syria with the latest. came under the control of i still about a month ago but then a few days ago the syrian government played this season on the city thousands of civilians concerned about their safety decided to leave by then they were barred by i.c.l. from moving of those who were determined to go x. a queue to buy because the town has changed hands many times in the past civilians say that also the government committed atrocities against some communities accusing them of collaborating with i said now it's quite a delicate situation now in syria we're talking about fighting which is intensifying in places like the weather where the government and the kurds are
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trying to evict i sail from their last remaining stronghold but in other places like the east on the border which is be seized by government forces it has been besieged by government forces for the last six years hundreds of thousands of people face uncertainty the most vulnerable the children face hunger but i would like to warn our viewers that our report contains disturbing scenes. meet. a baby has only glimpse of life was in a war torn syria born a month ago in beseech east and she's suffered a severe case of money a tradition admitted to a local clinic doctors trying to save her but it was too late and on sunday. yes this is our fifty round of c. each basic health and nutrition services we are facing many cases of among the truth we are understaffed but our biggest problem is that we can't get medicine and
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nutrition to save the children seven month old hussein is another facing mandatory . we understand to he has developed many serious health conditions and needs immediate treatment doctors and charities are struggling to get him the right food and medicines if aid is delayed many like her saying may not live very much longer . so that is the how to lead we have serious cases here is life threatening you know many children are suffering from malnutrition. panicking parents are rushing to the few hospitals still operating in east and. when they get there they find hospital staff struggling to cope and it's not only the children who are affected most pregnant women. are also under nourished and could face life threatening complications international aid organizations have been asking for free
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and continuous access to be sleazy areas like is not something the syrian government reject saying those areas are not safe and although the u.n. and many countries have accused the government of starving people into submission no steps have been taken to under siege which is whitening the lives of hundreds of thousands of people. international donors in geneva have pledged total of three hundred thirty five million dollars to help the injured refugee crisis but that still short of the un's appeal for four hundred thirty four million dollars says the money is needed to provide lifesaving aid to the one point two million refugees who fled violence in me in march for bangladesh bangladesh officials say the refugee situation is becoming untenable as thousands of the hinge of miss limbs across the border. town
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their child has more now from coaxes bazaar bangladesh things of considerably improving the refugee camps since the big late august when things were a very chaotic it was the host community who were the first responders then the presence of a lot of aid agencies in these camps while trying to make field hospital sanitation and water facilities as well now despite all the good effort led by the aid agencies and bang of those government a lot of the basic and essential needs in this camps are still not been met we decided to talk to some about rohingya refugees here this asks them if they know about the conference most of them have no idea about the conference but they're said the food they're getting is not adequate there are nearly six hundred thousand new rohingya refugees in bangladesh according to a new u.n. aid c r now most of them are woman children an infant at least sixty percent of them are children the aid agencies ondine of those government needs to have
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a long term.

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