tv Headline News RT October 14, 2017 5:00am-5:30am EDT
for a party america is. fairly better than blue. sea or heard of. the world bank. may day from moscow the headlines the landmark nuclear deal with iran is the risk of raveling president leaders by getting tough on. reaching the spirit. this is a dangerous signal present to the united states many powers not this one coming up two more children have been reunited with their relatives in an artsy ongoing campaign to help orphans in iraq they are believed to have been brought to the country. parents joined islamic state but there's also an argument over how they should retreat. from foremost to the children are not responsible for the actions of many fathers some of these children are being used as suicide bomber and if
they're twelve years old still calls to. the arguments we hear more about later big elections this week in austria big questions ninety immigration party gained strength there are concerns growing over the rise of the right side you will examine that. very good afternoon for me kevin though in the near a mosque. here in our top story the historic nuclear agreement with the rand is in jeopardy this lunchtime after president trump announced he won't certified surrounds compliance with the deal his decision comes despite the global nuclear watchdog as well as u.s. and european officials saying iran is keeping its side of the bargain. we will not continue down a path whose predictable conclusion is more violence more terror and the very real
threat of iran's nuclear breakout importantly iran is not living up to the spirit of the deal the move therefore means now the u.s. congress has sixty days to decide whether or not to reimpose sanctions against iran as well as to come up with new legislation to try and amend the nuclear deal but if those negotiations fail trump says the deal will be terminated which risks undermining the fragile balance that nuclear deal secured is why he might be considering ripping up the agreement. four reasons why trump needs to pick a fight with iran. after all his policy flip flops he needs to stand firm on something iran will do just to save face the threat posed by iran whose chief exports are violence bloodshed and chaos all nations of kind
must work together to isolate. washington's also getting worried by iran's growing influence in the region iran has been allowed to run wild throughout the middle east for the last eight years. but let's not forget money iran the evil enemy helps to sell a lot more weapons than iran the compline popping up in this incident to the united states and our military. community is very happy i want to thank you. and the cherry on top bashing iran means pleasing it close friend israel. will do as will face from iran decades iran has peeled the fires threatening the region and causing so much you by a lance with words so. i want you to know how much we appreciate. the change in american
policy on iran which you enunciated so clearly the former. supreme allied commander of u.s. forces in europe general wesley clark said that in the course of a couple of visits to the to the pentagon he was informed by people in the war room that they had been ordered to. draw a line and to overthrow seven middle eastern countries within the next five years one of those was ever ran in taking more of an air raid in. an enormous challenge and i think it's an enormous threat to both russia and china i don't think the american people would support it and i don't think it would six see. the iranian president's respond to trump's claims by saying it's not up to any single leader to make a decision about what's
a global agreement. this is an international multilateral deal that has been ready fight by the un security council it is a u.n. document is it possible for a president to unilaterally decide to fight this important international deal apparently he's not in the know it is not a document between iran and the u.s. so he can't treat it out the way he likes. it took nine years of tough negotiations before the deal was finally reached in twenty fifteen or the standoff over iran's nuclear activities stretch but way more than a decade that was widely regarded as one of the world's most urgent crisis for a long time it wasn't only the us that painstakingly sparing staking the go she hated those terms it was the combined efforts of russia or china or britain or france and germany to the u.s. secretary of state now than trying to rally european allies over terms decision but they've mostly reacted angrily it seems. that are eligible for it in europe or the
region are going to be very supportive of president of the united states as many posts not this one it is not a bilateral agreement it does not belong to any single country and it is not up to any single country to terminate it we cannot afford as international community as europe for sure to dismantle and nuclear agreement that is working and delivering especially now this is a difficult and in our view dangerous signal the agreement with iran has shown for the first time that it's possible to prevent war through negotiations the destruction of this agreement would mean that others around the world would no longer rely on such treaties it's therefore a danger that goes far beyond iran we in europe germany france the u.k. and the e.u. we stand by this agreement with iran we want to preserve the agreement i think it will will further estrange our relations with our european allies it will draw them closer together and i think actually closer to the russians and the chinese just
things. then now the iranians have the support of the russians the chinese and all of our european allies it's washington this isolate. them on the south he's been trying to help orphans in iraq be reunited with relatives and some safety youngsters have believed to have been brought there by their parents or joined islamic state but many lost their immediate family in the military operations to rid the country of the terrorists. one of them could i said to try dessert and his sir. chris says it's.
so far. you've more children have returned home to russia after they were recognized by the rick standard family neil harvey was to panel to guess what very thought should be done with the remaining orphans and their opinions vary a lot. or some foremost these are children are not responsible for the actions of there are many fathers or their mothers should be treated as individuals in their own right to have protections on of the convention of the rights for children if we look at past experiences like the children of to use a horrible example the nazis those children were effectively reeducate and they were reintegrated into the society boy you know showing them the benefits of society i'm showing them the wrongs of what was. carried out in their parents' names there's around about five thousand given birth to children in the in the caliphates when the fall there's a kilo the mothers then go off to the camps and they take the children with them we
don't really know the numbers that are in the camps but what's happening in the camps is that the the children and the parents are actually the mothers are being rejected by other people in the camps you have to think about what constitutes the age of a top child some of these children are being used as suicide bomb. to blow up. and if they're twelve years old does that still constitution and your guest was quite right about what happened to the nazis but the nazis were completely obliterated they ended after the second world war we have got fifty thousand gehad to. return from syria and other areas that have come through the borders ass are open borders have crept in with the so-called refugees and economic migrants what are we going to do about them because they're not going anywhere so actually i have to take issue with what with with what janice just said there is
a very strong consensus in the international law. according to the united nations convention on the rights of the child a child is defined as anyone under the age of eighteen years. of age and that means the definition is very very clear i know what your definition is but the reality of roles in individual company countries doesn't actually reflect what international law rates and i think international law and needs to be a no no but remember you're not going to. know there's no there's no question about that i mean you're making a valid bottom in their eyes you're mixing up two issues with respect because on the one hand the definition of child is very clear the age of criminal responsibility which genesis raising just now is an important issue and but that doesn't mean that if you commit a crime you're no longer a child i mean the non-secular what the issue is is that. a person who is under the
age of eighteen and who commits say a war crime or crime against humanity can and should be prosecuted for it down to a certain age and most domestic jurisdictions recognize that as lawyer referred to there and i mentioned earlier at the convention of the rights of the child. most states apart from america have signed up to it including iraq. those rights apply to the children just as much there as they do in our lives or the u.k. and to treat children differently just because there may be different cultural norms would be horrendous state of affairs i want to hear from the russian children's rights commissioner she was saying that it's still possible to fight the radical ideas that may have been instilled into children by the jihadist let's just hear what was said. the rights influence good intentions and outlook of relatives and those take care of such young children can reduce or even count so all the radical ideas indoctrinated in winds of them in iraq is well known that the vast
resources of the child's psyche allow for a high chance of rehabilitation. i mean would you go along with the maybe a lot of patriots in some of these children may have seen family members killed they may have been told to hate the west or hate certain religions or mentalities do you think they can still be saved. i'm a mother of two and as i said being the greek and i've been to cal a my heart goes out to the but the very very careful how we rehabilitate the child that is in our country is that we've still got seventy thousand children. we don't have the facilities we don't have the cycle we don't have the foster care is exactly and that is that there is a real risk that children who have been heavily indoctrinated and have become newer to to violence and maybe have perpetrated some atrocities
themselves have to be monitored and rehabilitated very carefully and it's not an easy task so i respect what very much what what she's raised there as a point and that point not so much to say well we just have to marginalize or ostracize or reject these people these are children after all maybe fall of the international standards every time i say policy in one of these discussions i'm up against a human rights industry they took in the human rights industry. they don't want to talk about surveyed it's why should we not be having these children on survey that they talk about best practices and your guest quotes many countries around the world where there's water hole and situations but they just talking why don't you actually explain to the people watching what you think your best practice is all what results you've had what you would actually do because we're not hearing not from the industry well the challenges can be addressed by proper therapy you know
but in the surrounding of you know a warm environment for a child it's incredibly important for a child to have support from. most important thing for a child and i watched with all friends of mine who worked with those children in the particularly the refugee youth service in in the comp and how incredibly important just sitting down beside a child i'm not going to try to talk really you know allowing them to open up and deal with the issues that they've seen and you know support for children is the only way forward or the wise what's the alternative that we put a tiger on their ankle that we criminalize these children that is not going to change anything it's going to make them more simple it will make them turn towards what will feed their anger which is violence ok well that's what i would have to. try to avoid. anything here that convinces me. i'm the conversation went on now a bit of a technology used for the space news for you so that's just how the russian progress rocket successfully launched in the baikonur cosmodrome in kazakhstan takes place
to the i was good pictures say they are. a nice day for it too by the looks of it the spacecraft has two and a half tons of essential is going up there including food and fuel for the crew which is about thirty minutes ago this thing took off the launch had been put by about two days off to mission control detected some kind of fold to other. system but it seems that's all been fixed now and it's all on his way. but to come back down here on earth for me kevin owen in moscow there's been a populist party surge in the polls in austria head of a big vote coming up tomorrow we'll examine that and more if we can use to.
so big vote this weekend austria's right wing is once again in contention for a place in government there it seems that of the poll on sunday polls suggesting a strong showing for the. freedom party. but the country's foreign minister and leader of the centrist people's party sebastian kurtz is the one there that's why they expected to win the race if he becomes the next chancellor of austria he says he wants to end power sharing with the social democrats this is where he gets into interesting in stead of seeking a coalition with any other party he says he may be want to get in with the right wing with which he shares a strong anti immigration platform so the stats are looking at the moment and of course this latest set of results in austria are only adding to concern over the rise of populism at the heart of europe take
a look at what's happened so far this year in france the stores immigration hardliner and nationalist pen was a leading contender wasn't she in this year's presidential election then there was just last month germany seeing a hefty getting in the right wing party entering parliament there for the first time in nearly sixty years caused a lot of consternation among a lot of people now the question is what's going to happen in austria could that follow suit. but. there is a history of frustration with the established political parties during the global
recession in twenty nine europe in austria were hit hard and top of this with this stream of migrants in twenty fifteen all that enormously increased popular discontent so big weekend to come they're following it all for us our correspondent in austria paul is sleep. there's a lot of intrigue over whether or not the right wing freedom party will do as well as its sisters elsewhere in europe in france and in germany form of fringe parties making it big on the political scene the us skeptic anti immigrant freedom party seriously complicates things for the leading center right people's party the v p o v p started to harsh in its agenda to attract voters i'm here to pro freedom party rally the last one before sunday's parliamentary election in which the party is expected to come second many here accuse one of its main rivals of stealing some of its proposals and if nobody is coming into the country without registration without
a passport no one should be allowed to enter austria. we will do everything possible to stop illegal immigration i am asking that social benefits for non austrians be significantly reduced. we'll do everything we can to end the abuse of our social welfare system by immigrant the people's party has always been the pro european party quite conservative and now they're copied to the nationalist program of the freedom party they're now not trying to be like the blue party they're trying to be against foreign. multicultural things that's copy paste party because of freedom party was successful and so far it's working well for the people's party with its new young leader sebastian kurtz at the helm presenting himself as a bold reformist and not shying away from bowing the policies of the controversial freedom party it's slated to win sunday's parliamentary election some expose
suggests curt's might even approach the freedom party to form a coalition government not least of all because of its fallout with its previous partner the social democrats i don't think that a big coalition the collision between conservatives and social democrats will come again because no. one wants that i think there will be a change people want change people won't change the european political landscape is shifting with parties that were on the fringes wielding even more influence policy r t vienna. also in europe students have clashed with police outside the greek education ministry in athens i i. i i i that was i.
think will who was there protesting against a new law covering secondary education they believe will be budget cuts and a limit on free books in greek universities earlier there was also a sit in protest of the university and as long as. deadly wildfires are continue to ravage the u.s. state of california at least thirty five so far known to have died but many more are missing we've got this body cam video to show you here of the ferocity of the fire demonstrates just what the emergency services have to deal with the california's forestry and fire protection department says it's the worst outbreak in the state's history more than five thousand seven hundred buildings have been destroyed nearly ninety thousand hectares of land have been scorched. one of the world's largest events for young people but happy news here his about to get underway in russia it's called the world festival of youth and students it's
we'll bring you more as the parade kicks off in the russian capital bit later the coverage of the front about mobile and you still keep up to date with it we'll also be keeping you posted in all the other stuff that's going on this week long event that insult you as well i'm kevin zero in for now those saying thanks for watching this news bulletin from international moscow bringing more in thirty. one. what we want is to put an end to nuclear testing and then to move towards a world free of nuclear weapons and to do that we have to bring countries who seek or who out of this ambition to understand that their national security doesn't depend on the possession of a weapon. or .
not. oh you already go to both pizzas they move for you. we all willingly accepted the risk of being shot wounded taken prisoner but noone has signed up to be friggin poisoned by our own people i've seen stuff that was nuclear biological and chemical products the said do not truck tires all types of styrofoam polystyrene these batteries trucks there was a complete denial i think at all levels of government that there was any connection between burn pits and what these brave soldiers were suffering from to compensate every soldier marine airman and sailor that was on the ground that are complaining
about illnesses from their exposure from the burn pits would really literally send a v.a. broke and they don't want to pay it so the wady in decades a lot of those soldiers will die in time and they will have to pay and. called relevant to the middle finger the movie is to model is. delayed tonight hope he does. what politicians do so. they put themselves on the line to get accepted or rejected. so when you want to be president or injury. want to. have to go right to be press as a white woman for three in the morning can't be good. i'm interested always in the waters of our. first city.
biomass kaiser this is the kaiser report we are in north dakota we are in the standing rock reservation just about one hundred yards from casino here and we are experiencing four front. loaded the impact of the standing rock phenomena i want to get into this slowly and describe it in a deliberate way because i see something here rolling over the plains significant a revisitation the karmic wills about to roll and the people who think they've been so smart for so long are in the crosshairs stacy well first let's tell the global audience out there who might not know where north dakota is is in the middle of the
united states away up north and it is freezing cold up here and there is miles and miles and miles and tens of miles of nothingness and there's no trees hardly even here so you'll hear a lot of wind is blowing everywhere we're in the middle of the stenographic reservations to sioux indian tribe reservation from here in north dakota all the way down to south dakota for hours you drive through it there's a lot of buffalo and a lot of things like that and at each end of the reservation there are cops waiting to basically shake you down as we've experience we'll tell you about that in the second half but the first half just about a ten minute drive this way is where sitting bull is buried and in a pizza joint which is probably the only place for a couple hundred miles around to eat there it on the reservation there is a few signs interesting signs first of all standing rock resisting since form.