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tv   DW News - News  Deutsche Welle  November 13, 2017 9:00am-9:31am CET

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ten million people in the world the stake they have no nationality and a total made up along with it. but everyone has the right to. everyone has the right to say or. this is deja vu news live from berlin a deadly quake on the border between iran and iraq at least two hundred people are dead in iran alone with some one thousand injured relief efforts are now underway
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after the powerful tremor hit near the iraqi town of hello john also coming up. u.s. president donald trump needs his philippians counterpart as we go on terror today but outside the summit of asian leaders in manila hundreds of protesters demonstrate against their policies. and france marks two years since the islamist attack on the bought a clause and not the city's night we meet a survivor of the shooting that killed ninety people inside the paris concert but. i'm brian thomas welcome to the show rescuers are scrambling at this hour to help the earthquake victims on the around iraq border now that after a seven point three magnitude quake struck about thirty kilometers from the iraqi town of a log in late sunday arabian officials say the tremor killed at least two hundred
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people in iran alone baghdad has yet to report an official death toll but hundreds of iraqis are known to have been injured. when d.s. began to shake the shoppers began to run. the state. this reporter escaped injury as the train machine kissed you. heard it up. and baghdad these residents knew all too well how quakes can turn buildings into desktops. suddenly the glasses dropped off the table that was very strange the fog was shaking we were so afraid that we had to run out of the house because our house is an old one. you know but most of putting many others were not so lucky in iran hospitals have been inundated
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with the injured and the walking wounded. local t.v. stations in the region show the scale of the damage done to homes and buildings. these children forced out of the beds in their pajamas. one hospital feeding after shocks moved toward on to the streets. rescue teams have had to walk under the cover of darkness officials fear the death toll will rise as the full extent of the devastation becomes a patent. on social media people have of course been sharing their pictures and video showing the scale of the quakes damage this video shows a supermarket a couple with their truck a child are trying to escape all shampoo toilet paper all their goods falling off the shelves this quake experts tweeted pictures from camera shop province the hard
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hit area on the iran iraq border the demonstrate station clear there there here you can see a car completely destroyed by falling debris. and this image shows a cracked wall the other picture reveals how the quake destroyed the wall of that house both images were taken in the iranian city of. ok let's go live now to vladimir that building burg a journalist who joins us from air below the capital city of kurdistan region in northern iraq what can you tell us about the dimension of the quake's damage where you are. i haven't heard about there are a few years as i've been base here for some time so this is the first time that people you know what the situation here and kurdistan region of iraq at least forty five were killed but in general so many around you around them it was much higher so they're sitting around two hundred want to maybe you know what do we know about
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the rescue operations is help getting through to the people who need it. well most of the rescue operations are organized locally they're also i heard you see and some turkish aid organizations came to the rescue but most of this almost final cools and most of the damage was iraq and iran border where the earthquake started so that of damage is the biggest and also the local governor. on is not on or at least they should be sort of down because there are some fears that oh. ok what about the political divisions where you are between the kurdish iraqi authorities rainin authorities well that prevent help from getting through. well until now there are some complaints not that that's not so and eight because most of the comments are iraqi border on the kurdish control but we'll have to see and the next coming days. until now. that well i'm sure that's normally did.
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i mean just great in the middle of the night so it's very difficult to meet the organizers. ok what about international aid it has been offered is it needed well will the offer be taken up by the various authorities in the area with that of that's been had you know the prison autonomy everything that there was already called for international inspection teams because of them and also injured people in that area so that cared you would. help them and the welcome and the international aid whereas the coalition has also carried out been fighting against isis. but so far there's no international aid but i'm sure there are records we welcome you and the international blood mary van valkenburgh journalist joining us from air below in the kurdish region in northern iraq now to some of the other stories making news at this hour. so many of president has
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been re-elected for a second term after winning a runoff on sunday he challenger marion shirts with fifty three percent of the vote though the role is largely ceremonial the president does have the power to nominate top officials thank the texas church where a gunman killed twenty six people a week ago has reopened as memorial the first baptist church in the springs has been painted white and furnished with chairs for each of the victims where shoppers were killed during a church service and what was the deadliest mass shooting in that state's history. papa new guinea is preparing to forcibly remove about four hundred fifty refugees who've barricaded themselves inside an australian funded detention center their police of a destroyed water supplies and prepared bus transports the men say they want resettlement in third countries not other local facilities australia had closed the
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camp last month after local authorities declared it unconstitutional to u.s. president dollars for trump's visit to the philippines now and there have been clashes between police and demonstrators in central manila as the u.s. president met his counterparts at a regional summit regional security there a very high teams using water cannon on the anti trump demonstrators in the filipino capital protesters are angry over the president's visit they say it will worsen the human rights situation in the country away from the crowds leaders took part in the opening ceremony for the two day summit trump also met his filipino counterpart rodrigo to terror on the sidelines of the event describing their relationship as great afterwards and while the white house has been saying that the president would be taking up the issue of human rights in all let's go now to the deputy director of the asia division of human rights watch feel i'm kind joins us
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from bangkok thanks for being with us this morning president to territories war and drugs the extrajudicial killings of cost thousands of lives do you see president trump addressing that in manila. it's pretty clear that the president did tear to is inflicted calamity of human rights abuses on the philippines is off the table in terms of president trump's priorities and which is very disappointing but not surprising because president trump has repeatedly proven that he has an affinity for strongman rulers with well documented abuses against their citizens but the wider issue is we have these human rights abuses going on the philippines but rule of law is under attack in the philippines and rule of law fairness transparency predictability president rodrigo terra has thrown those under the bus and that has wider significance and ramifications beyond human rights its business
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its investments and so any country particular united states that wants to have a meaningful sustainable mutually beneficial relationship with the philippines should be absolutely concerned about what present a charity is doing to his country but apparently president trump is unsurprisingly going to look the other way ok now you say you said that the detector is thrown at you human rights and the rule of law under the bus your organization has been investigating to territories war on drugs what are your findings. our findings are that philippines national police and agents connected with that with the police are implicated in large numbers of the estimated more than twelve thousand killings x. additional executions linked to this war on drugs and president rodrigo to terror today has enthusiastically incited and instigated these killings now these killings
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could very well constitute crimes against humanity so this budding romance between trump and do terror today and this diplomatic fist bump that trump is giving to terror today he's dealing with a likely future crimes against humanity suspect so that makes this meeting even more. awkward and odious than it already is ok what about public support to territories war on drugs that have a lot of public support initially what are your research findings showing right now in terms of public backing for the war on drugs in the philippines. look it's unquestionable that the thirty eight percent of the filipino electorate that voted did terrets a into power in may of twenty sixteen that he retains really strong support among second statement c. but we have to take a look at the numbers there you know president territories popularity ratings actually have started to decline since there has been very disturbing evidence that
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the philippines national police have been intentionally targeting children with the extradition executions but the other issue is that you know there's a difference between popularity and legitimacy you know present a terror tape was elected to support and defend and protect the rights in the philippine constitution number one of which is the right to life he has absolutely trashed that right and this is something that has profound implications for future rule of law in the philippines that will last far longer than he is time in office phelim kind deputy director of the asia division of human rights watch thanks so much for being with us today and stay in the philippines how has more on one business sector that's propping up that country's economy that's why brian if you have to call a call center custom a seven minute face it will have to at some time chances are these days you're more likely to be talking to someone in manila than in mumbai there are more english
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language call centers in the philippines now than any other part of the world that he used to be india but these days one point three million people in the philippines what in an industry called business process outsourcing essentially doing jobs that have been shifted out of wealthier countries the industry has grown thirty percent a year over the past decade helping the economy by even keeping what is busy around the clock. a graduation party at the university of the east in manila. ryan bar in line is here with his mother she raised five children all by herself yet. i can't describe the happiness i've worked very hard to make a good education possible ryan has been working hard since his father died. in order to pay for his studies as an electrical engineer ryan has been working evenings in a call center for five hundred thousand students who graduate every year the
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outsourcing industry creates work and away up the career ladder. like it's been sixty or at the years now and. at night groggy workers turn up to the call center. or be anything else that i can assist you with. midnight in manila is lunch time in the us where the customers are good. if they have any problems with the product they can call twenty four seven they get help from people in manila like ryan bar line he wants to be an electrical engineer the night shifts are wearing him down i go to work at night and then i go to school in the morning and many don't know how i have done it. it's no idea. the outsourcing industry generates over twenty two billion euros and employs over a million people out in the last decade alone the industry has grown by up to
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thirty percent and makes up eight percent of the country's g.d.p. the filipino character is ideal for the job they have this and but they they are able to turn it around from an i recall or they turn it into making sales. mary shelley's santos works in a call center to the filipino extended family works like a security net for the difficult working hours she's living with her children her parents and her aunt. and just got sick last week. they were. the breadwinner in the family. the well. she earns three hundred eighty euros a month at the call center double the minimum wage for mary shell santos who dropped out of school it's good pay. the philippines over six percent economic growth but one in five lives in poverty the call centers are fueling development the
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international consumer protection agency and as employees over six hundred people to support the back office. get the process and admin the vote so that our own teams from the business line for the failure to levels will be able to concentrate on other areas to improve their business as well. young filipinos invisible heroes of a booming industry thank you for more expert so you know how we feel like it's a. japanese technology joint softbank is to invest billions of dollars in the right hailing the details of the deal have not yet been released but reports suggest soft banks hoping to acquire a fourteen percent stake in that move would clear the way for the right holdings of us to sell stocks the public for the end of twenty nineteen over is one of the most valuable tech companies in the world let's talk to our financial correspondent in frankfurt about this now jenelle dumas alone of course in but is
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one of the most valuable tech companies in the well we know that but it's also plagued by scandal so why would soft bank want it. well soft bank in itself is a bit of an interesting case it's not exactly a household name but it's best though in japan as a telecoms provider puts off very deep pockets and then to the world it wants to become a global leader in tech it's looking up and down the value chain and famously it's guided by a three hundred year plan very unusual in the fast moving world of business and a bit of a hard sell for investors but it goes to show that they take the long view on things and their investment in hooper shows that they believe that ride sharing will continue to play a big role in the future of consumer mobility now we see more evidence of this and there are other investments mainly in reverse rivals like d.d. and like proust so that's also unusual investing in rival companies but it goes to show how convinced they are by this model i mean should out what do you reckon
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would the deal really mean a full restart think yes it would if it happens and not just because of the money now the deal is also premised on ending infighting between the former c.e.o. travis callan and benchmark capital one of the major shareholders happens will also see a change in the corporate governance governance rules that would limit calyx power of the board may have resigned as c.e.o. a few months ago but he still controls three of the seats now of course some soft bank asian connections would also me about what be able to make deals in the region more easily but again all of that is predicated on the deal actually happening it could be that not enough investors are interested in selling their shares and the deal then falls apart marginal thanks and speak to you again throughout the day. back to brian now what's really going on with lebanon's for many to
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a lot of people like see that question answered helen lebanon's former prime minister saad hariri says he'll be returning home from saudi arabia within days now it was his first televised appearance since his shock resignation last week very made that announcement from saudi arabia as well saying he feared there was a plot to kill him back home now his moves have raised many questions in lebanon where people are unsure what to make of the divell. the former prime minister insists his resignation and his stay in saudi arabia are voluntary but he says he remains worried about his safety back home. and home i'm free here in saudi arabia if i wanted to leave i could do so tomorrow but do i want to doand i have to protect my family. but many lebanese officials including president michel owen aren't convinced harry reasoner free to do what he wants the
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president's office said saudi arabia may be violating international treaties with its treatment of lebanon's leda. viewers in lebanon scoured the resigning prime minister's interview for clues about his condition. we don't know the. truth so really didn't even hear he's. used to looking his good guys you will not want to think that he's not being put in a saudi arabia and that by default and it's to move up the only. mind not to be to watch. how the recent interview raised another question is he resigning at all. harry reid hinted at retracting the resignation of his governing coalition partners like hezbollah avoid participating in regional conflicts.
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well two years ago today coordinated is a list attacks left one hundred thirty people dead in paris on the streets and cafes and that a concert hall francis today remembering those who lost their lives one survivor of the ba'ath o'clock massacre tells the w. how the bloody attacks there radically changed his life. whenever christopher modahl walks past this place the memories come flooding back what happened here on nov thirteenth two thousand and fifteen changed his life forever ever since that day the battle plan has taken on a new meaning for him. to get. i'm very strongly attached to this place because it's in a good way. it's as if the better class had a soul and protected me so. i like coming here because it's reassuring. and makes me think and remember what happened this you know what's on the so there. is
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stuff barricaded himself into a room behind the stage when the terrorists started shooting that decision saved his life he was at the concert with two friends one of them died during the attack he still finds it difficult talking about what happened and was haunted by what he had experienced for months after what's his question. dramatic stress disorder. but i was incredibly tense and every little sound made me jump. i was played by flashbacks and kept seeing images from that night hearing the sounds and smelling those horrible smells the guitar yet again. christophe went to therapy to help him come to terms with his experience instead of shutting himself away at home he went out more so than before he wanted to feel alive these to tos mean that night in november is forever a part of him next. as
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a survivor you feel guilty that others had to die while you got away with your life now. these tattoos are like my own gunshop when. they show that i was there that night and who i am. and that's all. things are better now and still life for the forty one year old will never be the same again also in a good way. i'm much more willing to take a leap now that. i've only been with my girlfriend for seven months and we're already talking about moving in together and having a child. i would have been much more hesitant to do that two years ago. but now i'm thinking seize the day because. you need to go for things if there's a chance they will make you happy or poor all that. stuff things france has
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stood its ground against the threat of terrorism people are sticking together not letting themselves be divided even after further attacks yet in one respect he says the terrorists have won but for photos. france has restricted civil liberties. first by maintaining the state of emergency for so long. and then by enshrining many of those extra police powers and. in a way that's a victory for the terrorists or because they want to frighten us and make us give up some of our civil rights to do is. sit in the. office all but was offered. this office more frightened than he was before frightened that he could lose another friend or relative to terrorism even more reason he says to live every minute of every day. to
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motor sports now and formula one where sebastian fadel has claimed victory at the brazilian grand prix the german was the main rival this season of the newly crowned world champion lewis hamilton and while this campaign didn't leave battle with much to celebrate he was the man of the moment and. for a moment his success in sao paulo that sebastian fettle forget about the world championship he missed out on the ferrari driver who was back in top form for his fifth wind of the season vettel took the lead from finland's valtteri bottas right at the green flag but is a good start was almost for nothing after several crashes the safety car had to make an appearance still fettle held on to the lead after the restart and crossed the finish line ahead of us and kimmie reichen in a. newly crowned world champion lewis hamilton who had started at the back of the pack after a crash in qualifying managed to finish in fourth place. and emotional high
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point came after the race courtesy of philippe moussa the brazilian fans bid farewell to their home favorite who plans to bring his sixteen year career to a close at the end of this season. football now and croatia have qualified for the world cup in russia next year that's the spite on the all draw against greece in prayers on sunday troy completely outplayed their opponents at home in the first like took an unassailable four one lead into this match it's their fifth appearance of the world cup since the break up of former yugoslavia and earlier on sunday switzerland also qualified for the finals in russia after holding northern ireland to a scoreless draw in basel the swiss had the advantage after scoring an away goal in their one nil win in the first leg last thursday the result was mired in controversy was switzerland's goal coming after a highly questionable handball penalty northern ireland of not qualified for the
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world cup since one thousand nine hundred six. and in tennis a germany's alexander dubbed the future of the sport dazzled in his debut at the a.t.p. finals now in london he defeated world number four of croatia and three sets. of at the bottom of your screen there had the momentum in the third and final set after dropping the second the twenty year old won the match six four three six six four he'll be meeting the veteran roger federer in his next group phase game on tuesday also in the british capital. it's reminder of our top stories right now we're following for you at this hour powerful quake as killed at least two hundred people and injured over sixteen hundred on the border between iraq and iran relief efforts are underway after the seven point three magnitude tremor struck late on sunday. this is deja vu news live from berlin for the entire news team thanks so
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much for being with us we'll have more at the top of the. space age technology for our streets. driverless cars still encounter real obstacles in traffic but on mars rovers have been moving autonomy for years.
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now in japanese automaker wants. to use their technology to create self driving cars that are out of this world. tomorrow to dictate next d.w. . what is the truth. what is a lie. what information is reliable. we are all besieged online my opinion and by news both real and fake what does that mean for journalism. post truth times. we the media. and forty five minutes on. your children like chocolate.
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you can't live without your smartphone. or tomatoes the supermarket. as we go about our daily lives june lights off and the last thing on your minds. invisible hand is slavery in the twenty first century starting december second on d. w. . you tune into tomorrow today the science show on deja vu. here's what's coming up. now on wall bumper to bumper planning the traffic of the future. greening cities
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