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tv   NEWSHOUR  Al Jazeera  November 3, 2017 5:00am-6:01am AST

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so merica at this time on how just zero. with bureaus spanning six continents across the globe. al-jazeera has correspondents live in the stories they tell us. about it. al-jazeera fluent in world news. this is al-jazeera. hello i'm still robin this is the al-jazeera news our life my headquarters here in doha coming up in the next sixty minutes from belgium the deposed counted on leader
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. calls for the release of eight of his jailed ministers as questions about his own freedom remain unanswered. so when some people suggest we should apologize for this letter i say absolutely not britain and israel mark one hundred years of the balfour declaration but not everyone is celebrating. also venezuela's president says he'll renegotiate his country's debts with banks and investors and inspired by freedom a rare look at the art of the impressionists who are refugees in london. good to have you with us here on the news are there's confusion over whether an arrest warrant has been issued for the ousted leader of catalonia the lawyer for carla's
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pujols says a spanish judge has approved the warrant but there's been no official word former dritte is currently staying put in belgium and released the statement and to spend a lot of yet to go if we can expect a long and fierce repression of the fury in which the spanish state has attacked a beautiful european nation is outrageous and is threatening us all but we cannot fail we must fight it and we will do this as catalans have always done without violence peacefully and with respect for everybody's opinions well david traitor is following these events for us from brussels. lawyer here in brussels said that he told him that an arrest warrant had been issued against him and four of the cabinet ministers in exile here in brussels but the national court that was hearing the case in madrid said there had been no official confirmation about but it does appear that this arrest warrant as you're aware from the warrant will be served
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against both bush tomorrow and his cabinet ministers here. probably very early on friday morning and there was a pre recorded interview by a local catalan t.v. station t.v. three of which tomorrow here in brussels we don't know where it was but it was a very sharp response to the events that have taken place during the course of thursday in the ports in the dritte and who tomorrow said that this was nothing less than a terror attack as he called it on democracy he warned the catalonians they faced a. very strong repression in the months ahead not repression was the word he kept using why did he use that word remeasure because if a warning is served against him here in brussels if it can be proved there is a political motive behind. this arrest warrant then he has
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a very strong chance of receiving asylum here in belgium is not the belgian government that decides this case it is a belgian courts. eight of pupils former cabinet members have been detained in madrid while another was granted bail the ousted castling president has called the detention a serious mistake. reports. protests in the capital capital barcelona in support of the regional leadership summoned to face justice in madrid i feel very very very sad and sudden there's always ends with some and. but first of all i feel very sad this governing a country like spain is not we don't deserve it neither the spaniards nine of the fourteen members of the ousted regional government arrived at the court not knowing if they would walk out free. the catalan deposed president remained in belgium in defiance of the court order his lawyer says he is still willing to cooperate with
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justice but from overseas if they are they will do that. justice with the belgian justice. spin. belgium or the video and it's possible to do that the there are no permits to do and search. charges range from rebellion to sedition and abuse of public funds to finance a referendum they could receive up to thirty years in jail if. they were to hearings taking place at the same time while ministers of the now they pose regional government where appearing in front of the national court just a few meters away this speaker of the dissolved catalan parliament and five other people were standing in front of the supreme court there session got adjourned for
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a week the defense arguing it didn't have enough time to prepare. the parliamentarians were allowed to walk free although they will be put under police surveillance tougher rulings were handed down to the ministers of the ousted regional government all but one were remanded in custody without bail pending investigation catherine separatists say the legal procedures are politically motivated separation of powers in a spain is now a fiction because all powers in spain are working in the line of the spanish government and this shouldn't happen in a western democracy this is what we are calling on the wall. because. it goes now through got along and helping catalonia because the future of europe at the stake now in catalonia. as. the madrid court emotions ran high among true independence supporters they had travelled from barcelona in
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a show of solidarity. there are plenty of catalans who still regard tuesday moment and his cabinet as the only legitimate government of capello without that honey but draped. over silence is an associate professor of government at georgetown university she says the charges against the former cast lead ministers may not stand up well in court there are a number of especially those of lawyers and even like former course the core members who are challenging some of the decisions that are being taken by by the magistrate by the court by the judges that are deciding on any of these issues for instance and this is the fact that they're being charged for rebellion it's very contested because there was no violence whatsoever in the actions of the cartel on . the new station of the referendum that took place in october first and also in
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the catalan parliament when they are declaring the pendants. a week ago so it is very very contested these politicians are being charged for rebellion which is a very very serious charge that can lead them up to thirty years in prison. israel's prime minister benjamin netanyahu has been attending a guardian in london with his british counterpart to reason may to commemorate the one hundredth anniversary of the balfour declaration signed in one thousand nine hundred seventeen and endorsed by britain it led to the establishment of the jewish state of israel and the disposition of palestinians from homeland barnaby phillips reports. his invitation to downing street this day to israelis an affirmation of friendship to palestinians an insult to reason may says that britain is proud of its support for israel doubtless still. at a lecture in london organized by the british jewish community
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a leading historian says the balfour declaration should be celebrated as a lead to the birth of a great country for all its problems and troubles for the acts obstinately liberal zionists like me ardently wish were not in the act for all the demolition. and terrorist atrocities on the other side that make a further and further out of reach israel still. breathing debating thriving rejoicing democracy on the streets of ramallah very different sentiments. to many palestinians balfour even britain itself are synonymous with treachery it period and broken promises the man the country that set in motion a century of oppression. not all british politicians are believe yes to that anger at another london gathering the main opposition party says the
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government's policy towards israel and palestine must change. the opposition labor party's emily thornberry said there's no better time then for the british government to recognise the state of palestine she said that the labor party if elected is ready to take that step. british government is not about to apologize for the balfour declaration no matter what the palestinian authority would like a british government minister said this centenary is being marked with pride and respect but also a degree of sadness sadness because as the british acknowledge when it comes to israel and palestine so much is still unresolved the israeli and british prime ministers spent the evening at a dinner to mark lord balfour's declaration but the british are careful with their language because as rival demonstrations suggest there is too much division and anger for britain to truly celebrate this and to. be philip's al-jazeera lancaster
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house in central london. world series of benjamin netanyahu met for dinner in london to mark the anniversary of the declaration palestinian president mahmoud abbas addressed his people on local television he said the people of palestine cannot accept the hatred and prejudice and injustice of the declaration has caused palestine is still committed to a two state solution with israel of our said palestinians are suffering under the israeli occupation but want to live in peace britain's new defense secretary says the war against crisil will be his priority prime minister to resume a appointed conservative chief whip gavin williamson after michael phelan quit the role over allegations of inappropriate sexual behavior. so immense privilege to have been appointed secretary of state the defense and what we need to be doing is continuing to focus on countering dash making sure this our national security is
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a forefront of everything that we do and we have some of the world's greatest album services you such a privilege to be able to get. to us b. one bombers have flown over the korean peninsula they were joined by south korean and japanese fighter jets the u.s. says it was a shared jeweled exercise over the south korean airspace but it comes at a time of heightened tension with north korea president trump and senior officials are due to visit so on choose day as part of an asia tall film yang has consistently said such military exercises are provocations. you know we've released documents recovered from osama bin laden's compound shows secret dealings between iran and kind to the cia he says the files including videos documents on photos provide little in the science into how bin laden ran al qaeda and why he wanted to wage war on the west all state department correspondent.
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according to the cia the man in this wedding video may well be the future leader of al qaida homs a bin laden one of the songs of osama bin ladin the video is one of hundreds of thousands of materials taken during the raid on the al qaeda leader's home in a bought a bought pakistan on may first two thousand and eleven the cia says it's trying to give the public as much insight into his operations at the time u.s. special forces captured and killed bin laden i think it's important for everybody in both united states and the rest of the world have access to these so they can make their own judgments rather having to rely on the interpretation of any government including that of the united states included in this the fourth release of materials from a bottom bod bin laden's personal journal and our policy documents videos of him practicing speeches and what the cia calls propaganda material. some of the big
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issues dominating material includes al qaida split with eisel over religious and operational policy bin laden's plans to use the arab spring uprisings for al qaeda is benefit and his plans to rehabilitate his reputation in order to get more support from muslims worldwide some of the documents also apparently reveal a much closer link between al qaida a sunni inspired group and iran a shia country experts say that could be important in light of current u.s. policy toward terror on long term strategically the government of iran sees it as a threat. true both the state and to the shia religion however short term tactically if they can gain advantage particular against the united states they will cooperate with al qaeda including sheltering leading al qaeda figures if information is power then the international community now has more insight into how al qaeda operated in two thousand and eleven the challenge will be determining just
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how relevant this information is today roslyn jordan al jazeera washington well plenty more ahead here on the news hour including the u.n. refugee chief talks about the right of return for him in an interview with al-jazeera its diplomatic editor james bays. also a warm welcome to canada says it would have been nearly one million immigrants over the next three years. she said. and the giant leap for the houston astros who went from a bunch of baseball jets to world series champions. the man who killed eight people in new york by driving a truck into a crowd of pedestrians has told investigators he felt good about what he'd done u.s. president trump called for twenty nine year olds of to face the death penalty as
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loved ones from aboard began arriving to claim the bodies of the victims kristen salumi has more from new york. lifelong friends from argentina on the trip of a lifetime they were in high spirits as they rode along the hudson river bike path in new york to celebrate the thirtieth anniversary of their high school graduation just a few kilometers later their ride would put them in the path of a truck driver intent on killing five of the ten men died in tuesday's attack the deadliest in new york since nine eleven. back home in argentina a vigil was held in their honor there were candles and tears which marks such occasions in new york consular officials from the country said the men's families would be arriving over the next few days to claim the bodies of the victims really strong yes suffering a lot they've been friends through all the lives they lost very very very close
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friends but they keep fighting and we are with them three others were also killed in the attack a belgian mother of two a new yorker and a man from new jersey prosecutors say twenty nine year old subpool was inspired to carry out the rampage by eisel and found videos from the group on his cell phone. the bike on the roadway where the attack happened have reopened and new yorkers are going about their lives as usual but investigators are still trying to find out if anyone else was involved while the trumpet ministration is looking for ways to ensure an attack like this doesn't happen again. the country's attorney general says guantanamo remains an option for terror suspects terrorists this this administration will use all lawful tools at our disposal including prosecution in article three courts or at guantanamo bay if anyone has any doubt about it they
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can ask the more than five hundred criminals in the department of justice has convicted terrorism related offenses since nine eleven and they can ask the dozens of enemy combatants at guantanamo so we're not slowing down. president trump repeated his call for the death penalty for cyprus and also for stricter immigration policies. we want to select people based on their ability to contribute to our country not use people randomly we have no idea who they are. the political fallout from an attack which destroyed lives sparking debate over how to prevent another christian salumi al jazeera new york well done miller charles is an assistant professor of history where universities are also the author of executing freedom the cultural life of capital punishment in the u.s. and joins me now live from our studio in atlanta good to have you with us what sort
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of legal problems arise when the president himself makes a statement as he has when this case hasn't even gone through the law courts at the moment yeah well the biggest the biggest concern for everyone at this point is whether or not the president's remarks will taint a potential jury pool that would hear the case if it's brought in the federal district court in new york there is a sense that the president has an enormous amount of thorny and power with the bully pulpit that he's given and the fear is of course that jurors will be swayed against the defendant because the president has convicted him and sentenced him to death essentially before we even have all the facts it is quite interesting that the united states is often criticizing other capitals around the world for their human rights abuses for their use of capital punishment but it's been so overtly stated in this particular case is america perhaps looking at its own scenario and
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the relationship with capital punishment it seems to have quietened down in recent years. that's right yes since of the year two thousand we've seen a sort of slow decline in the popularity of the death penalty according to public opinion polls we've also seen executions fall the average number of executions went from a high of approaching one hundred in the late ninety's to a few dozen in recent years and we've seen as a result as part of that trend juries refusing to give the death penalty to capital defendants and prosecutors are increasingly reluctant to pursue capital charges there's a bunch of reasons for this some of it comes from the d.n.a. revolution that revealed the convictions of folks in the death sentences in some cases who were later exonerated we also see some states adopting life without
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parole they didn't used to have it which appears to give juries some sense of security that the people that they convict won't be paroled at some future point so there's a number of explanations for the decline one of the biggest i think is the disillusionment that many conservatives have with the death penalty in the united states it's imagined as a penalty that's inflicted you know to bring about the ultimate justice but of eight thousand people that have been sentenced to death in the united states since the seventy's just about fifteen hundred or executed and the average time it takes to execute them can can take up to decades so there's a real kind of decline here. if there is this disillusionment with capital punishment and as you say d.n.a. evidence a vest a geisha techniques have taken precedent over the decades we also a good trend since two thousand and seven where six states have abolished the death penalty new york new jersey new mexico illinois connecticut no are allowed is this a trend to just you might say to the west of the country not sort of middle america
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you might say over towards the east. so you do yeah you know we see the states that have abolished the death penalty as states that weren't even really using it they had capital statutes on the books they may have had a few people on their death rows but they weren't there execution chambers had had been going on use for very long stretches and in some cases since the death penalty was legally revived in the one nine hundred seventy s. you have a state like texas in which forty percent of all executions since the seventy's occur and so it's hard to imagine a state like texas ever letting go of its death penalty nonetheless we see even in a place like texas decline in prosecutors seeking the death penalty and juries giving it out or for that we will leave it down they were transferred me fascinating talking about the subject i'm sure we'll invite you back when we have more to say about this particular case thank you very much america's top diplomat
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who's to visit me and to discuss the rangar crisis secretary state rex tillerson will meet leaders and officials on november the fifteenth pressure is increasing on the white house to impose measures against the government when they put all in the search for a bipartisan group has introduced a bill which would restrict military cooperation until the violence stops while me and miles lead own son suci has visited rakhine state for the first time since the military crackdown forced over six hundred thousand ring go to flee their homes has been facing international criticism for failing to stop what the un is describing as ethnic cleansing from your own gold florence levy reports. this is all signs you first time in rakhine state military offensive began in august accompanied by government officials and prominent business leaders she visited several villages and spoke to people there including both muslims and buddhists. all of us want to
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live in peace she reportedly said adding that everyone will have to try hard to achieve that analysts say that's a wider message it's trying to put across i think it's all designed to give the appearance of some kind of stability and a normalcy that simply doesn't exist there and again i think this is her dissolve tree attempt at spin to convince the world that everything so kind and that she's in charge of the situation these are the scenes that would have greeted the myanmar and her aunt to watch house after house destroyed by fire entire villages once home to a hinge of families deserted the government has refuted allegations that its troops are committing ethnic cleansing is defending the military operation as a legitimate counter offensive against a group of fighters it calls a terrorist organization the spokesman for the rakhine state government told al jazeera that. but it's too long to show that the region is now stable. legitimate
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spoken to say they don't believe have that it will change things on the ground or that more than six hundred thousand people have crossed into bangladesh it's august and the exodus hasn't stopped largely al jazeera yangon well aid groups are warning of the potential for a major cholera outbreak coming the ripping who fled meanwhile they face poor sanitation and a lack of hygiene facilities in makeshift camps across in bangladesh now the un's refugee chief says it's time for the united nations security council to find a solution to the running a crisis for the playground i spoke to al-jazeera was james bays about his recent visit to the refugee comes in bangladesh. i felt as i felt more than twenty years ago in those camps in eastern congo is the time when rwandans were coming by the hundreds of thousands of contacts is different but the could dish and the physical conditions of this huge out floor in
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a very poor area without proper shelter proper sites without enough water without enough sanitation reminded me of those tragic moments in the ninety's when we had to deal with those emergencies we've had a visit now by and so on suchi to iraq own state the first time since this crisis she's been there she's seen things for herself what does she now need to do the refugees that orange refugees have a right to return to their to their to their homes seemed rakhine state but to do that you have to recreate the conditions for them to feel safe to go back and that means. addressing finally the issue of citizenship which is really the fundamental crux of the matter here you've made strong comments on this do you believe that the security council has been strong enough or would you like them to take further action i think the security council to use their jargon
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remains seized of the matter and that is already something i don't think they have found us often happens yet the unity necessary to propose and to put forward the the solution you know if you think of syria all the years which we have waited for the security council to fight who have unity on on on resolutions on syria these are this is the difficulty this is why my message to the council today is lack of international cooperation which can happen here at the council favors the. refugee flows or rather prevents solutions to refugee flows from being established and therefore these refugee flows to and so it's time for them to step up the council time to step up and to agree i would say this is the key word will still hold here are the news out
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. he's strong he's committed he's smart why president will trump ignored recent convention and picking the next u.s. central bank chief. french leo and the hopes of another team in the europa league those details coming up with joe in sport. through tranquil a radio. and free to use in a finnish gondola. hello the northeast monsoon is set in china as the winter monsoon eventually will get colder but not yet it's too recently mild could even call it warm twenty three in shanghai on or without a hong kong or much the same warmer in places and you go to the other side of china strong to twenty three but up in the hills misty in sichuan the far west that is
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not otherwise it's dry and sunny there is rain in the south china sea a clump of clouds that started off as just big thunderstorms cause some flooding in the philippines in luzon in particular as they formed itself as we thought it would into a tropical storm it's still strengthening is forecast to go in the next two days directly west with dreary through southern vietnam and cambodia possibly towards thailand as it strengthening it will produce winds of mine a hurrican strength as it comes on board late friday early saturday but maybe more especially it will bring very heavy rain in a part of the world where the rain has been heavy recently so pretty widespread flooding seems quite inevitable we'll watch it obviously and the monsoon rain has been drifting out of india has just holt of the time being it tends to get in-house this time here with a northeasterly wind at the time and not a particular channel has recently been flooding the chances of being more heavy rain and more of the same. the weather sponsored by cattle and
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race. subzero temperatures big strain altitudes. this is where the hard part because of the extraordinary journey for bush to touch it you start braved quite ordinary joy. with two high up there's no oxygen. just to experience life simple pleasures. risking it all in kurdistan of this time on al-jazeera. one of the really special things that working for others here is that even as a camera woman i get to have so much empathy and contribution to a story i feel we cover this region better than anyone else working for it is you know it's very challenging the ability but the good because you have a lot of people that are divided on political issues we are the people we live to tell the real stories are just mended used to deliver in-depth journalism we don't feel inferior to the audiences across the globe.
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welcome back you're watching the al-jazeera news archives a whole rom of these are our top stories the ousted leader of catalonia has warned of a long period of repression for his people by spain. his staying put in belgium the spanish government is expected to announce a warrant for his arrest on friday into his ministers have been jailed in madrid over the region's independence declaration. israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu was in london to mark the centenary of the balfour declaration when britain promised the creation of a jewish homeland in palestine he's marked the occasion with britain's theresa may
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the declaration has long been condemned by palestinians. aid groups are warning of the potential for a major cholera outbreak amongst souffle. more than six hundred thousand people have crossed into bangladesh as cox's bazar since august the twenty fifth they fixed poor sanitary and conditions and a lack of hygiene facilities in makeshift camps. venezuelan president nicolas maduro says he plans to renegotiate all. future foreign debt payments with banks and investors it's in response to financial sanctions imposed by the trumpet ministration will come into effect after the state owned oil company makes its next debt repayment the company has sunk into a deep recession following the collapse of oil prices it's been struggling to deal with shortages of basic products such as food and medicine and that's going to be one thought we got to you know you've got to listen only venezuela has always met
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its international obligations we have met them in doing old times and during times of low prices we have paid every last cent of our foreign debt sometimes with great sacrifice and great effort we plan to continue meeting our international financial obligations but our intention is to put a stop to the financial persecution by banks and international organizations well it's a day after murder of a new one hundred thousand bodies in a bid to reduce the number of notes people have to carry or by daily goods but the large paper bill is worth less than two and a half u.s. dollars on the black market you also raise minimum wages by thirty percent but in dollar terms it's still lower than the figures for september due to skyrocketing inflation and a depreciating currency well antonia burra is a journalist and latin america analyst joins me now via skype from by having good to have you with us on the program again i mean one wonders how does restructuring its debts help in the current crisis because when you look at the numbers that
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venezuela has and it goes as much as eight hundred million dollars in interest repayments to international institutions that i wonder how it's sort of got to get out of this crisis right it hasn't paid those eight hundred million dollars that have already come due and so my principal payment or at least the initial i'm putting those at risk for payment of one point one billion dollars so technically as well we can look out by midnight tonight. is going to be made tomorrow it is so how to put it simply it's. so this is the day of reckoning that everyone knew was going to come but as well it simply does not have enough money to pay its foreign debt and this has very little to do with the american sanctions that's what mcgrew would want people to think the reality is that under charges reduced us or and them under the venezuelan government has indebted itself. astonishingly most of that money has been robbed by the government itself there are norms public works projects that were financed to the tune of billions of dollars in venezuela they
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want to know where that money went into the pockets of the government so it is a government that has indebted itself terribly and would have been in in bad shape anyway and then had the oil prices fall which made things even worse so this is a disaster that was long in coming indeed tony as you say if the narrative that the the crack is government is actually saying that a america is the actual problem here i mean how dependent has venezuela been on the financial houses either in the us all in the international market with the way that it's been able to garner they stet. well the way it's been able to survive and pay debts over the last couple of years has been because the chinese and the russians have kept it afloat already to china i the chinese seem reluctant to keep throwing good money after bad so they seem to be more reluctant to help anymore the russians have been there and giving them more money but also the russians aren't going that
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well so how long can russia keep doing that and with the problem with the american sanctions is that american financial decisions cannot be if they were so inclined which at this point would would seem to be kind of a crazy thing to do under the circumstances if they were inclined to give in as well more money they can't it's been banned american financial situations have been banned from issuing any new new debt so they cannot come to the united states and ask for four or more money nor will they it will be able to restructure the american debt because. american financial institutions can't negotiate with tariq ali salami the vice president of venezuela who has been named. a drug kingpin by the u.s. treasury so it's against the law to deal with this guy and even if even if they put somebody else who wasn't sanctioned in that position they still would have issues because it any restructuring would involve the issuance of new financial instruments and that's not allowed onto the american sanctions if that's the
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scenario as we see it right now very briefly antonio who does venezuela rely on if all these tools of slowly closing by wall. i don't know that we can rely on anyone unless the russians and chinese want to step up to the plate and the problem is that if they do default and international financial institutions assigned to go after them as well assets abroad are going to payments to them as well for oil shipments it's going to create an even more terrible situation inside venezuela or people are starving or medicines that you know the most basic medicines people are dying because of not being able to treat simple diseases well for them and we'll have to leave without any of our thanks for joining us from miami thank you twitter says a customer support employee on the last working day for the company shut down donald trump's account on thursday it was reactivated eleven minutes later the company initially said human error led to the brief closure of the account to says it's
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working on steps to prevent such incidents occurring again well the u.s. president has named jerome powell his pick to leave the federal reserve powell is a multi-millionaire who now serves on the central bank's board he was one of five candidates interviewed for the role including current chair janet yellen who finishes in february ellen fisher has more. it is my pleasure and my honor to announce my nomination of jerome powell to be the next chairman of the federal reserve this is the man donald trump wants to steer economic policy in the u.s. if confirmed drone poll over the next chairman of the federal reserve a position many call the second most powerful job in the government inside the federal reserve we understand that monetary policy decisions matter for american families and communities i strongly share that sense of mission and i'm committed to making decisions with objectivity based on the best available evidence in the
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long standing tradition of monetary policy independence the decision to replace janet yellen is not a surprise but it is a break with precedent the last three fed chairman more automatically be appointed even by presidents of the opposite political party i think it's very much a political decision it's a very much a desire for president trying to say that he is replacing current fed chair janet yellen because she was appointed by obama and is essentially affiliated with the democratic policies but many people will know the name of the new fed chair not many people will care there is a new fed chair but the position holds enormous power over pensions over savings and over job prospects across the united states the fed steers economic policy in the u.s. while it sets interest rates its job essentially is to maximize employment and stabilize prices janet yellen to control in twenty fourteen the u.s. was through the watch of the financial crisis in a first year g.d.p.
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the best way to measure a country's economy was a two point six percent unemployment was six percent inflation was point seven percent according to the latest figures g.d.p. is up to three percent unemployment is down four point two percent and inflation is just half of one percent with a record like that many observers doubt there will be radical change. the new person in charge it seems in appointing power it's going to continue the federal continue in its route of pursuing lower interest rates and the president seems ok with that beyond that he had expressed much interest in what's going on in the. poll as a lawyer but he has served as a fair governor for five years and is now set for one of the biggest jobs the most heated and global finance alan fischer washington will transform a campaign chairman has appeared in court accused of conspiracy against the united states and money laundering paul manifolds says the criminal case brought by
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special counsel robert mueller is embellished his lawyers defend him as a successful political consultant to was involved in international financial transactions as part of his work the judge has ordered him to remain under house arrest. hundreds of refugees have been forced to dig wells in search of water in a tense stand off on popeye new guinea's matter silent about six hundred refugees have barricaded themselves inside a former australian of a prison camp because they worried about attacks from hostile locals and thomas reports. these videos sent exclusively to al-jazeera by refugee give a glimpse of life now inside what was the man i saw in the refugee prison the men collecting water in we leave pains when it rains they have also dug a well. it's hot and humid with no electricity in the shinning all fans the men sleeping outside officially the prison is now
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a naval base and the refugees trespassing hello is this is andrew exum a safe from al-jazeera. but despite fears soldiers could have them one refugee told us naval personnel are actually helping them recharging their phones so they can stay in contact with family and the media. but other locals a seen as a threat australia wants refugees to move to this accommodation in the local town but while some looks ready other housing is still under construction and refugees say none of it is protected from papua new guinea and who they fear will break in and attack them those fears are unfounded says the australian immigration minister who's critical of political opponents and pressure groups like amnesty i want to close medicines quickly as possible but it doesn't help when you've got the greens
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and others who are telling people not to engage not to move a very difficult situation even worse i put that to one refugee is its principle that is making you stay where you are are you being to some extent stubborn you don't want to be pushed around by australia and. you know what. the refugees are painting some hope for new zealand its new prime minister said on thursday her predecessors offer to australia to resettle one hundred fifty refugees still stands. it rained heavily on thursday meaning the refugees could have a shower one refugee wrote on social media that it showed mother nature's kindness andrew thomas al jazeera says. canada's government says it will welcome nearly one million immigrants over the next three years that's a boost of more than ten percent on current figures danny like has more from
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toronto already more welcoming of immigrants than many other countries canada is opening its doors even wider plans to admit more than three hundred forty thousand people a year up from roughly three hundred thousand now were announced in parliament by immigration minister ahmed hussein who came to canada from somalia in one thousand nine hundred three. once this was a former british colony home mostly to people of european origin today especially in cities it's one of the most diverse places in the world recently released census figures say more than a fifth of canadians were born outside the country most of come under a merit based system that rates education and job skills highly once accepted they're allowed to bring close family here in the shopping malls and neighborhoods around canada's largest city is where the transformative effect of immigration can be seen most vividly and with the government's plans to bring in even more people from around the world over the next three years and beyond those changes will be
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set to continue economists and policymakers have long argued that even more immigration is crucial for canada's economy as it settled population ages and has fewer children the federal government is taking steps towards recognizing that daniel acknowledges era toronto the presidents of south sudan and sudan have met in khartoum to try and ease tensions its salva care's third visit to the sudanese capital since the country split in twenty eleven following a twenty two year civil war the leaders addressed border disputes and mutual accusations of supporting rebels in each other's countries. the daughter of u.s. president donald trump ivanka trump has been speaking at the world assembly for women in tokyo ahead of her father's visit to japan ivanka who's a presidential advisor said women are essential to the world's economic growth women who are empowered to work to thrive and to lead bring immense creativity
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fresh perspective and success to our economy and to the worlds. when women wore it creates a unique multiplier effect women are more likely than men to hire other women to give them access to capital mentorship and networks al-jazeera is demanding the release of its journalist mahmoud is saying who's been in an egyptian prison for nearly a year he's accused of broadcasting falls new used to spread chaos which he and al jazeera strongly deny but the mood has repeatedly complained of its treatment in jail use arrested in december well visiting his family. thrown the past decade more than eight hundred journalists have been killed while doing their jobs almost north of the cases have been solved the event of the second is the u.n. day to end impunity for crimes against journalists but in mexico twenty seventeen is said to be a record year for the number of journalists murdered john holmes has more. eleven
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killed so far this year just for doing their jobs because one of the most dangerous countries in the world for journalists among them happy about there is a middle slava breach internationally renowned reporters who investigated government corruption and organized crime now they're gone but it's not just that there that's worrying press freedom groups it's what comes after after half year was worth it even in these two high profile cases months later still no one's been arrested one of the main consequences of the impunity is that journalists start censoring themselves they stop reporting on organized crime to stop reporting on corruption and as a result entire areas in mexico basically have no serious journalistic coverage or if. free speech groups estimate that ninety nine point seven percent of verbal or physical attacks against journalists go on punished in mexico. ricardo
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sanchez is the special prosecutor for crimes against free speech in the last six years it's only been three convictions what's going on. this is a very complicated issue the federal government and attorney general's office know we face a big challenge in beating the impunity. we created a group to execute arrest warrants with the federal police and get people before a judge so we're doing important work i recognize we've got a long way to go we're working hard with the state governments. cinna lower stay in the grip of crime is one of the most dangerous for reporters. getting threats it still bothers him that the articles he and other journalists risk their lives for make little impact in an often openly corrupt society. i think sometimes it's kind of a suicidal calling you wonder why should we run these stories because we know things aren't going to change. martin and around. five hundred other journalists
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are in a government protection program that free speech groups say authorities themselves are actually responsible for the majority of attacks on the press and that really doesn't bode well as we head into what's going to be a fiercely full election season if politicians are winning to use violence against journalists and if they're of the consequences for doing so that spells bad news for the more chris a john home and how does it a mexico city well still ahead here on al-jazeera in sport well the one rafael nadal finds for a quarter final spot in paris those details coming up with. thanks
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very much will schools and offices across haste and will close on friday to allow as many people as possible to turn out for the houston astros victory parade is the first and they'll be championship title for the team who will celebrate in their home city the astros comprehensively outplayed the l.a. dodgers in game seven of the world series and he's home on reports. that all high school players and fans dream of a win a title contest up to six really games of the world series for. the houston astros were away from harm and that might have given them the upper hand in dealing with the pressure and a two run harm run in just the second inning that put them five nothing come from
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the east. stays the don't just have won one hundred four games during the regular season and boast only by annual payroll of two hundred fourteen million dollars but their stoppage show you da fish proved ineffective and their hearts about those dwell series titles nine hundred eighty eight by a thread here was. that run in the sixth inning would prove to be and i only contribution on the school board as the astros claimed a five one victory. i am sure my. first grandchild so screw it. i'm believable it's indescribable you know when you get to spring you know who you have you see what you have and there's there's a there's always that thought of you know we could do it but one hundred sixty two plus games is a lot of games and a lot of things have to go right in order to get here and you know our our team
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believed in each other all year and we fell short that was a good ballclub over there two great teams fighting and seven just in. won't series wasn't enough to celebrate houston star carlos correia made it a night to remember for his go for into the analogy it may have been mine and that was it you marry me. it was. it. yes. that's a wedding to plan for but next stop for the our stories will be home to houston. a big parade will take place in the city on friday something fifty five years eliminating holeman are just era. to football now and ever since dream of playing european football has been ended after suffering a loss to live on in the group stage of the europa league they were beaten three no with all the goals coming in the second haul for everton and in the match with ten
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men and with the other group a game of the night finishing in a draw it leaves everton the bottom of the table with progress to the next stage now out of their grasp eighty million wasted a chance to make the knockout stage with two games to spare as they were held to a goal a stroll by fans in the other selected matches alone goal help villareal to a two no when over slavia prague and that put them at the top of group a also held to a goal a stroll by red star belgrade at sea or be nice and real sociedad fell short of repeating their record six l. trashing a vada but they did win three nil. on to tell us now rafael is out has runs to the paris masters quarterfinals the spaniard for touts a three set win against you require public six three six seven six three was the final score also through juan martin del potro the arjun time beat robin house in this in straight sets to advance seven five six four was the school you need to reach the semi in paris to keep his hopes of qualification for the season and the
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world tour finals in london by del potro hasn't taken part since two thousand and twelve despite already making it through to those finals bulgarian grigor dimitrov was unable to reach the voters in the french capital he was beaten by american john isner who has to win the title to make the finals seven six seven five seven six was this. fernando verdasco is also true to the quarterfinals of the first time in his career the spaniard overcame fifty dominic t.m. of austria six four six was the finest boy in that match. and schedule for the twenty nineteen rugby world cup in japan is out so it's throwing up a mouthwatering encounter for the defending champions new zealand open their campaign against fellow heavyweights south africa the two time defending champions by the springboks on september the twenty first in yokohama a day earlier host japan kicked off the tournament in tokyo against us so far unconfirmed european team has yet to qualify and that is all the sport for now
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thanks joe well when paris came under siege in the franco-prussian war eight hundred seventy one unexpected consequence was the number of artists who escaped to london as refugees well a new exhibition of their work as impressionist opens on thursday in the city's tate britain gallery jessica baldwin points along for a look impressionists a surefire way to attract crowds london one of the most illustrated cities in the world put the do together and what's not to like. tate britain is showing french impressionist who came as a refugee artist to london in one thousand nine hundred seventy they looked at london with an outside his own eyes if you look at this painting for example by my mooney of hyde park and he got very interested with the fact that people were allowed to walk on the grass in the country interest is in the sheer expanse of
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these pockets of nature within london at a time when paris was you know bombarded by the persians paris was under siege and badly damaged in the franco-prussian war the wounded soldier by james t. so has never been seen in public before nor has his watercolor showing a mass execution in paris in one thousand nine hundred seventy one escaping the violence in london provided a sanctuary the english aristocrats proved interesting subjects but many of the frenchmen were transfixed by london the grime the din at the time the largest city in the world the city's river the thames held a special fascination with its pollution grittiness and fogg's the houses of parliament had just been completed with what was then europe's tallest building a powerful symbol of the british empire the houses of parliament along the river thames became an obsession for monet at one point he was working on
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a hundred different calluses at the same time trying to perfect the light the mist and the fog that enveloped london and for the artist became his ensuring impression of the city jessica baldwin al-jazeera london everybody's with darren in a short while the al-jazeera news out with the whole robin until next. oh is it when they're on line we were in hurricane winds for almost like thirty six hours these are the things that has to address or if you join us on set a member of the ku klux klan we struck up a relationship base is a dialogue tweet us with hostile intent stream and one of their pitches might make an actual join the global conversation at this time on al-jazeera
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november on al-jazeera. in a historic visit the pope will travel to me and my bangladeshi bringing more focus to the plight of the ranger. a new six part series about extraordinary lives of the common people from across tunisia. 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 films. as tensions on the korean peninsula remain high president trump embarks on a five nation tour to east asia november on al-jazeera. sixty seven words that spelled promise for one people but ended up a disaster for another. that led to the establishment of
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a jewish homeland at the expense of the palestinians one hundred years on al-jazeera world tells the story of the british declaration that changed the middle east for seeds of discord at this time. al-jazeera. and. deposed counsel on lead a couple has put them on calls for the release of his colleagues jailed in spain. hello i'm down jordan this is al jazeera.

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