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tv   News  RT  December 27, 2017 1:00pm-1:30pm EST

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some things don't just happen by chance he was very striking there were no more americans in the list specially a lot of people from the brics countries specially brazil russia and china that their special project reveals what was missed in the media coverage. the panama chronicles. come to call russia nor was it what no one has ever heard of and never even heard about most.
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leave me. cold. welcome back hop watchers now let's head to the stage for more from happy jink.
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thank you. thank you. thank you. thank.
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you. thank you you. thank.
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you know one of the big i think issues today that a lot of people and it's interesting you talk about them like playing
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a song like that your shows do you get pushback from from both sides saying like oh that's you know that has a history of being a racist song or you have the other side saying oh why are you you know changing the lyrics of a classic song represents a certain year because i could see how both sides of that should be like we shouldn't play that song today because of the you know were removed beyond it you know or the other side saying like we don't change the song or make it your own because it belongs to us and what are you know for father's wrong we thought at the time you know and maybe we still secretly do you know that kind of thing do you do you see that kind of pushback when you play excuse me yeah i get all kinds of responses playing even you know when i joined up with carolina chocolate drops the main tenant of carolina chocolate drops was you know this is. black people's music the banjo is a black instrument which was like not you know whatever eight years ago not widely known even within old time world and so we'd play shows and people come up to me hey my granddaddy played the banjo you know if you like you're wrong and so you
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just have to deal with that. as i've gotten older now like just you know historically infiltrating and giving people the visceral reaction of seeing a black person play the banjo has become kind of normalized for me now and so it becomes more of integrating these more political ideas social attacking everyone to call it and so when that happens i get responses like what was one of my favorites if we talk about it nothing's going to change hey this music is supposed to be fun and easy why are you doing that or on the flipside i'm glad you didn't get all angry about it i'm glad you can say nigger because i can i was great to hear you know. gets mixed up i've had people leave shows. at a show. yeah i think like ten people left and tried to get refunds for we seem to got a place for it we know how to get great we know that we can people can get enraged about what's happening and see things and get angry how do we use things like music
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and use the banjo how do you see that going into communities and helping them deal with that anger and finding a productive way to help our community. ok and if you think say that. so you like so you're asking about like how do we use this music and this banjo stuff to get people really to grow and really to change their communities and hopefully change the country. and also like you know but the beginning of course was like the response of the anger like response to the images and all that sort of stuff and i like to think about. you know. sorry given what's going to get my thoughts together. you know you have like the turn of like nine hundred century twentieth century one thousand eight hundred and you know around the beginning one thousand nine hundred there are these work prison farms that are happening and this is a you know after the compromise of eight hundred seventy seven soldiers leave the
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south and the redeemers take over the south and they're able to just go hog wild fire all the black people from government and they start the black laws which are the birth of jim crow. and it's this is a legal way of becomes legal but this sinister way of imprisoning mostly black men and you know farming them out to coca-cola dredging swamps in florida all these sorts of things around this time. there's a train of prisoners that breaks down going through florida and usually they transport these prisoners at night but the train breaks down they get there during the day and all these people mostly white people see all these prisoners who are about to go out and dredge the swamps and they're covered with marks and there may see it and there are people like oh my god this is horrifying we have to stop doing this this is terrible. so happens that fast forward thirty years lynchings a big thing lynchings a problem people start seeing it you know lots of black newspapers are trying to put it out there oh my god this lynching thing is terrible we have to stop it. fast forward civil rights movement like you know oh my god cops are brutalizing people
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and all this stuff terrible bloody sunday happens white people are outrage rodney king happens l.a. riots. almost seems like every thirty twenty eight years this is happening and you keep going and i think this is that of our generation you know i mean i was about richard pryor where he tells his joke you know you know you get paid on friday night you take your girl out then you get pulled over by the cops you know hands up drop your pants spread your cheeks and he's like you know who feels like having fun after something like that that's why people don't believe this happens because they know the cops differently that's a job from the seventy's that works today. so yeah you know. white people getting outraged by the injustice the black people had to deal with in this country for hundreds of years does nothing for me. it doesn't inspire me any way and it doesn't it's not something that i would bet on i wouldn't put my eggs in that basket. that being said i think that there
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is something to this thing that i like to. the thing that inspires me more or feel more optimistic about is a cultural shift right this is idea of you know this cultural shift towards like you know what pop music that i've been digesting forever i'm done with that you know watching a movie called the great wall starring matt damon i think i might be done with that you know i mean a movie or a show set in new york with no puerto ricans i think i'm done with i'm like that's the kind of thing that. i feel moved towards growing because it's changing the concept of how you look at a person yes everyone going to be outraged by seeing something violent but it's like how can i change my change your cultural shift so i hope you know when they see when the banjo craze sort of happening people start playing banjos you know a lot of that credit ones are like mumford and. taylor swift are and whatever well people might have been grabbing branches over they were they were playing their own things or running their own things are starting to grow vegetables again in their
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backyards and canning or. whatever it might be and so. i don't know i think. this is where i was you know sort of a con conflicted but i think that it's. if you can. i don't know i just think if you can understand something culturally and understand its roots and like if i pick up a banjo and i understand that you know if i don't not a play if i can just strum and i understand in a deeper level that that brings about some sort of change small ripples but whatever it is american music especially in the sink you talk about it is really about. poor are working class americans and it speaks to a lot of different people it's one of those universal things like music do you see new forms of that or do you see that coming and the new music that's that's coming down the pike. there there are you know now americana music is kind
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of like this big all encompassing thing like. i was at the american awards like two years ago and like booker t. was there performing in like you know under that umbrella. and you have wads you know like dylan welch and. dave rawlings and something you know there a lot of those guys in the americana john or were influenced by the people from the sixties and seventies who were influenced by a lot of this music that i you know feel more connected to and like to play old time country blues all that sort of stuff. you know so it's not uncommon to hear you know an old timey line or an old timey phrase in a modern song put into a modern context you know. i think. the money was the question you asked me. that was a question of like how is this people today sort of creating are people still creating that new thing yeah and so like i think through you know the singer
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songwriter thing it's becoming a new thing you have like when i hear like electro swing from for it like in europe if you were like making beats out of old swing music and. yeah you know i think i think that it is being it is. integrating and influencing people and i think you know part of my thing is you know yes know about black people like all day and but also just know the roots of your thing know the roots of what you believe and know the roots of what you're into. and then find a way to express it and so people getting into the old time a thing that old time thing does have that history of protests and activism and community. and telling the news and telling the stories and expressing it so you know people just get influenced by that that's great you know. where do you see. jenkins as a musician and then as a man in the future where do you see yourself going as a man. you know so you know every day changes you asked me yesterday the
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answer might it might be different you know. i like playing music i'd like to play more of it i'd like to add some point for get away to get more instruments into kids' hands you know like music programs closing all over the place and doing things with that i also really like the radio. i actually like that before i came out here i've been working on a project of talking to homeless people in new york and like interviewing homeless people and trying you know more and more buildings are growing up in new york city but the homeless population is rising so i want to do something with radio. at my old high school brooklyn technical high school has a defunct radio tower on top of it so my big like pipeline dream i hope no one steals it it's like reopen the radio station and do something with kids in music on the radio stuff like that as a man hopewell know how to like fix a diesel engine. on
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a car like i think that would be good for me and i've never like needed bread i've never like used east to make bread and i think it's a man those two things would probably get the whole thing. same fame. countdown my mom was going i. thought i'd seen. seen five maybe. get on back. restore my. scene seen my baby get on.
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by. something phone and. find out on my phone. that some. sun was shining. on my phone. and that. on top of all i. can that i. can on top but. call me.
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a name and. don't. go. not i'm gone. gone somewhere. i never. been before. said now me. and someone i now. know.
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and that is our show for you today remember everyone in this world we are not told that we are loved and not so i tell you all i love you i am tyrrel them and on top of the wallace keep on watching those hawks and have a great day and night. to. lose hope. in some american cities the police have built themselves cling to refutation of people who walk on the streets of the united states who are at risk from the very people who are supposed to protect that were people are no more afraid of the police than of a criminal as. you can see something happening in this is like
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i don't want to call the cops let that happen rather than call the cops in those young black men lose their lives chasing the with that thing goes on the trigger you never know better safe than sorry i don't know that someone else is going to pull a gun so yeah unfortunately around and around here we end up killing our guns off the death toll from so much because she was placed to bill clinton. hello my name's peter and i've been living in bushnell for about seven years and this is a film about just some of the crazy things i've got in the time. when you're going to get. i mean because it has been their store duty from because if i had stuck the gun up . i still does not hit a significant. i
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. i. i. i. i i. i i. i i i.
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treat direct. security. killing at least twenty five. palestinians making their way from. first to this the police say that a factory direct shot dead the security guard earlier today is still on the run as
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we speak. the factories premises which indicated in the southeast of the russian capital police now are saying the last few minutes the widening this time to upper hand the gunman whose photo you can see your screen. is understood the situation escalated into a gun fight for a row over the looming bankruptcy proceedings a correspondent in a coalition of a report from outside the factory the shooting took place this wednesday morning at one of the confectionary factories located on the south east of the capital now this is the industrial zone of the city and at the moment the area is cordoned off by police there is indeed quite a high police presence we also see a lot of media here and the overall security is of course tightened in this area and now as we understand the gunman is the director of the factory who came this morning to work and so badly operating inside as the factory has that
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quite a substantial down it's now after a conflict at the hands of the director of the factory opened fire at the base lives but they managed to run away and barricaded themselves in one of the areas of the factory he was then confronted its of by a security guard of the factory and he shot the security guard who later died at the scene business a found radio station managed to talk to the director of the factory and he sat there and said he was deprived of his factory that there is the fake bankruptcy case opened against him and as he has been struggling for years i am the director of barricaded myself in my company was taken away by a forged documents i was robbed blind i will fight to the end the process. now i'm surrounded by special operations forces. now i want to shoot myself now the area is cordoned off and we know that the gunman is a large and the police has
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a launch to search operation. an alleged saudi coalition air strike has set a busy market in yemen it's killed at least twenty five people according to local security services were but a show the immediate aftermath of the attack is not a good watch there were some of these scenes coming up here upsetting dozens more civilians wounded in this bombing raid it happened in the west of the country and with it seems it seems with children saudi arabia launched its air campaign in yemen back in march twenty fifth to support the government against shia who flee rebels that riyadh has repeatedly claimed that its airstrikes do not target civilians either way international professor david corral of believe the global community should bear some of the blame for what's happening in yemen the international community particularly the members of the. security council during night of me for the security council are participants are accomplices in the crimes that are being committed. crimes are being committed against
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defenseless. people civilian people in popular markets it is absolutely unconscionable if there is any doubt that there are these acts constitutes crimes against humanity there should be at least some kind of investigation also since early november saudi arabia has been blockading yemen and that's plunged the war ravaged country into an even deeper humanitarian crisis. we rubbish and we drink from rubbish and if anyone accuses us of lloyd they can come to us with everything with their own choice.
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on government were here looking for food we have no work no work places that is why we work here. today if we look at the middle east yemen is the most urgent humanitarian catastrophe that the world needs to highlight the almost eighteen million people need some sort of humanitarian aid more than twenty people men women and children lose their lives on a daily basis in yemen food and and and medicine prices have really
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increased to an unattainable extent where people are unable to buy their basic necessities this is really unacceptable for people to die of totally preventable reasons. after the fall of islamic state in syria and iraq more tales of horror emerging of life under the terrorist rule kurdish minority families in iraq known as you see these suffered capture this of a death of a slave in an r.c. across part of more gas lives in speaking with some of the families have managed to survive. we'll deal we'll show you his full interviews on day but here is some of what's to come. and we were captured we spent two months in iraq then we were taken to syria they made me a slave we were put to work and held where the troops were we were given one hour a day to rest then i ran away they caught me and locked me in
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a toilet for three days without food or water i tried to escape again and again but each time i was caught beaten and severely tortured they shot my friends we begged them for mercy on our knees then we were hit by an airstrike and i was concussed my head still hurts i can't talk for long. monologue that i was pregnant but i was so terrified that i lost my child my husband and family were captured i was left alone with my mother so i took poison i decided it was better to die when they caught me i thought that since my family my husband and my house were gone it would be better to die. in twenty fourteen up to ten thousand cities were killed or kidnapped by i saw in just a matter of days of those a third were executed over the true scale of the tragedy by never be fully known
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the testimonies that have emerged suggest many were tortured beheaded or even burned alive in many cases entire families were captured together women and girls were often sold to sex slaves while the young boys were forced to become i saw fighters someone even old enough to school and they were forced to serve the terrorists. my daughter was five years old and she was captured traders have passed since then so she is nine we endured a lot of suffering my brother escaped and i stayed at his place then he died instant jar i was desperate after his death and i went to stay with my other brother he is four and has young children all girls. are suffering a severe h.i.v.'s make in terms of infections every year russia now is third behind only south africa or nigeria making matters worse is the emergence of people in russia who deny the disease even exists. it reports hiv epidemic is sweeping across
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russia pouring the health experts more than a million russians are in fact it. almost one in a hundred people in russia are diagonal states hiv positive. despite a year of increased efforts to tackle the spread of the virus the country is on course to see annual infections pass one hundred thousand again which accounts for almost two thirds of all infections in europe and central asia. world aids day saw quite a few depressing headlines in russian like russia's losing the war on h i v. in most countries around the world the number of new cases of hiv is going down the sad truth is here it's gone up i went to see the country's top hiv prevention researcher.

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