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tv   NEWS LIVE - 30  Al Jazeera  May 5, 2018 8:00am-8:34am +03

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tourists generate thousands of headlines cooperation with different angles from different perspectives we. miss the work that russia was responsible for this separate the spin from the facts that's why i own guns in. the misinformation from the journalism the issues here go far beyond one data mining company and one election with the listening post on al-jazeera. the nature of news as it breaks this is one of the areas where protestants had blocked the road for the final higher than anything they could find with detailed coverage there's an extremely. steep. striving for the good of the state from around the world this museum aims to be a way of pasta torrealba region's history and its perfected war that has divided tribes here for generations.
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mark my words we will fight. more than fifty thousand hondurans who call the us home at risk of being deported. watching al-jazeera lie from a headquarters in doha in derry navigator also ahead president donald trump says the venue's been chosen for his summit with north korea's leader but keeps the world guessing on details plus. one hundred seventy reporting on the number of a lot of the range of. this where both sides are with the little people. and one with nature we explore the miniature world of a bonsai craftsman.
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follow up to seven thousand honduran immigrants living in the u.s. could face deportation after a change in the law donald trump's administration is ending their temporary protected status humanitarian groups call the decision heartless as andy gallagher reports. fleeing violence and poverty in central america migrants gather at the us mexico border seeking asylum. that the last few weeks this so-called caravan of people is attracted the attention of president donald trump he says the u.s. border is under siege and the immigration rules a week but to protect our families we must secure our borders and the good thing about the caravan people are watching people are watching you watch out horrible they're coming in from honduras they're coming in from other places they're taking this long trek up mexico. now the temporary protected status of
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fifty seven thousand on georgia's living in the u.s. it's. to wind. the program was set up to offer refuge for those whose countries are ravaged by war and natural disasters many end of the program of legally lived and worked in the u.s. for decades democratic leader nancy pelosi released a statement that in part reads today's decision by the trumpet ministration to end temporary protected status is a cowardly assault on the fifty seven thousand on durance which will tear apart families and communities across america and the only ones affected six out of the ten countries offered protection are to lose their status moves to from one jurist el salvador and haiti it will wreck their lives it will it will destabilize their families it will separate their families because we are talking about people who have been living here for an average of thirty years. they have deep
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roots you know communities critics say the trumpet ministration is all but running down a humanitarian program that began in one thousand nine hundred ninety on jordan's of be given an eighteen month extension but over the next two years almost four hundred thousand people who've been legally living in the u.s. for years will be told to leave and gallacher al-jazeera washington president trump will host south korea's leader later this month the white house made that announcement shortly after trump revealed that a date and location has been set for meeting north korea's leader kim jong il in trump previously suggested the meeting could take place in the demilitarized zone where kim and south korea's president held their historic summit last week christopher hill is a former u.s. ambassador to south korea and lead the u.s. delegation at the six party talks on the north korean nuclear issue and he says the location is just one of the many questions surrounding the summit. i would not
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focus too much on the venue i would focus on the fact that this is the first time you have a u.s. president meeting a north korean leader and the question is do they really know what they're going to talk about much less do they know what they're going to agree on normally in a high stakes summit like this you have a pretty clear understanding before the summit begins as to what the outcome is so far if there is such an understanding we're not privy to it the first thing they need to do is understand whether the north koreans are ready to give up their nuclear program there have been at some hints that john hunt is prepared to discuss giving up that in their program but that is not very specific the efforts that we had during the george w. bush administration were to try to work on a step by step basis finally however the talks broke down because north korea would not give the verification regime that capacity kind of international standards so
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from what i could go there were near getting to the point of verifying for example that north korea is no longer producing tony i'm producing the solid material and what i can see they haven't gotten close to that so there needs to be an agreement on the steps to baltar example international inspectors these kinds of of issues and so a lot of work to do and it's unclear what they could really accomplish in the context of one meeting with respect to a process that could take several months even if that goes. well north and south korea are moving ahead with another display of unity this time with their time zone coffs a north korea will be set forward by half an hour to realign them with seoul time this reverses a decision made by pal yang in two thousand and fifteen kathy novak explains. these flowers in the center of seoul are symbolic of the renewed hope that many people
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here are feeling about this country's relationship with north korea the display depicts a map of a unified korea before this peninsula was divided into two countries korea was a japanese colony the legacy of that period is still a strain on japan's relationship with both koreas there's a reminder of that right here the former city hall was built during the time of japanese occupation so in two thousand and twelve the city government opened the new modern building behind it three years ago north korea made its own symbolic statement it set its clocks back by half an hour saying that pyongyang time would replace tokyo time which was imposed by what it called wicked japanese imperialists as a result pyongyang no longer shared a time zone with seoul either. when north korean leader kim jong un stepped over the border and thirty minutes ahead in time a week ago state media says he felt it was painful to see two clocks on the wall of
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the summit venue indicating pyongyang and seoul times so he decided to realign the time zones as the first practical step for national reconciliation and unity. approved the koreas are to unify in the future the standard time should unify first is what you need to do this is just the beginning step by step maybe not in our generation but in the next we will have unification south korea welcome to the move saying it represents a decision to remove the obstacles in the path to enter korean and the us north korean exchanges and cooperation that are to come from president has attended a ceremony to mark thirty years since a deadly hostage situation in new caledonia cannot separate kidnapped french military police on over islands. as the first french leader to attend the ceremonies on the island. as a territory of france andrew thomas was there. in one thousand nine hundred eight
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a group of pro independence cannot command took more than twenty french policemen hostage in the process for all of its placement were killed while they were held two weeks in a cave two weeks later the french military right at that time even in the process of nineteen of those cannot men were killed and they say is where they were buried this is a memorial as well so those men all the time from it's called those men terrorists that was the official position of the french government but on saturday president became the first french president to visit they saw and and i very symbolic meeting that was all about reconciliation he planted a coconut tree to mark the respect between the french states and the people here in via he also met with the families of all these men who died thirty years ago he gave them flowers and then walked down as the families placed the flowers on this
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site well outs of that violence came a reconciliation process that was always going to take decades that was the plan was always going to end in an independence referendum and that is what is happening in the van so before that actually took place president macro felt it important to come here to feel there was a degree of welcome here and see that process three aid workers in kenya savings reached only a quarter of nearly fifty thousand families who are in need of shelter after weeks of tarantula rain the red cross says a dozen top enough money for its emergency operations and are simmons traveled with one of the relief teams along the town a river. it looks like a vast lake yet this is the river town and it's consumed villages and lives.
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we changed course away from the river going deep into the bush. the mango trees full of fruit. the birds make good out of most situations but any illusion of normality is lost when you look through the clearing . was a seasonal stream has turned into this. the forces of nature of the water line that still rising. on the shoreline ahead people who have walked for hours from higher land they've waited days for help to arrive no cheers no shouts no pushing but the need here is deep seated. it's not everywhere in the world where you'd find people so calm in a situation like this when they've been marooned for several days with absolutely nothing coming in until now but there are pockets of anger.
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here that i have been waiting for the help i haven't received any of the days no way i can wait any longer i need it now. he has all the right saying but again i can also help way i can so we've done what we can for now and we are asking more people to come and help us so that we can reach more people. and even some of those getting their rations of food anough aid to give them basic shelter feel it's not enough this mother of eight is setting out on a two hour walk back to where she's living rough her home has been lost along with her life story. that little and i did i was i'm scared about my children the hungry they're exposed to the rains and because of that we're likely to feel sick for those left behind you can see it from their expressions they need help now along with so many others and even more remote places than this andrew simmons al-jazeera
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in kenya is ten a river county still ahead on al-jazeera a new threats on hawaii's big island where the killer why volcano killer why a volcano has forced residents to flee to safety and drastic action in argentina to avoid another economic crisis. hello there was quite and a little bit after the rather exciting to last week across the levant and iran still plenty of clatter and as you can see the potential for wanted to shout does exist but mostly it's just cloud and it's going to keep invading through egypt sinai and probably into southern israel jerusalem's twenty seven gets increasingly cloudy the showers such as they are further north and turkey as vital for
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a while maybe around tehran south of that it's just really a bit of a breeze every night again dusty but not particularly sandy i don't think so the six in baghdad same sort of story it's humid around the gulf states largely because the wind is and coming in from any was of particularly strong wind not cloud represents probably just cloud no more than the same is true down in yemen we see it's a big shot in the last week but the last few dry picture now as you can see as it ought to be and these largely in southern africa we could see a persistent line of rain across and zimbabwe and down to more towards the island of madagascar we've had shower circulation of the coast by durban and swaziland but these are exceptions the rule is the sun should be out in the big blue sky and the temperatures really are quite reasonable hutapea twenty eight and been but twenty two in germany.
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in the u.s. civil war slavery to an end date there is a strong possibility that the very crude that. could have been brought to your table by brave individuals right here in the land of the free palestinians of foreign workers tricked into emigrating and trapped by un scrupulous profiteers. to jane slaves because of slavery and twenty first century evil on how does iraq. hello again the top stories on al-jazeera immigrant rights groups are protesting against the new law which could see fifty seven thousand on durance expelled from
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the u.s. trump ministration says it's ending temporary protection granted in one thousand nine hundred nine after hurricane mitch the u.s. president says the dates and location had been set for meeting north korea's leader kim jong il but he's kept the world guessing on where donald trump will host south korea's president at the white house on may twenty second to discuss the talks with kim aid workers in kenya say they've reached only a quarter of nearly fifty thousand families in need of shelter after weeks of to run show rain the red cross says it doesn't have enough money to cover its emergency operations the earth's fury is being felt across hawaii's big island. a volcanic eruption more than a thousand people have been forced to leave their homes as lava flows. threaten residential areas a word reports. in the whole residential area in hawaii molten lava
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pools down the road burning through woodland and sending smoke. into the sky. and hundreds of people living close by and now being told they have no choice they must leave us. right here behind our own we could hear the. exploding. right from the house and so you know there is a house going to still be there when we go back over to. the emergency services are now involved in a major incident trying to assess the scale of the eruption on the ground and in the air and how best to help those who in its path roads are being built talk to keep people out of the most dangerous areas is a crack right there the road rage back and. helicopters smugglers so.
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all right so. they were one street over from a lot of that. can aware has been erupting continuously for more than thirty years but there's been more activity in recent days. it's. about fifteen kilometers away from where it had been in for roughly two or three days or a high frequency of earthquakes it's not known how long this current eruption will last hawaii's governor is urging people to stay safe and b. and c. and the heywood out to sarah the u.s. president has once again rejected calls for tougher gun laws speaking at the national rifle association annual conference in dallas texas he attacked his critics and defended his policies trump reiterated his case for arming teachers the gun lobby has faced in tennis condemnation following several mass shootings. they
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took their time and gun them down one by one oh come over here. come over here blow if you were. in those rooms one of those people and this is i was. it just was just after. but if you want to employ. we're just one patient had a gun. or if one person in this room had been there with a gun aimed at the opposite direction. the terrorist would have fled or been shy and it would have been a whole different story. lou palumbo is a retired new york police officer he says the problem with gun violence in the u.s. is bigger than the n.r.a. . here's the basic problem in the country that most people seem to be very unaware
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of if you took the n.r.a. out of the equation the united states of america is a heavily pro gun environment more than eighty percent of the states have constituents who vote to support firearms and support the second amendment i happen to support the second amendment i do realize that there are some flaws and that this is a time that we need to compromise on some issues but the bottom line is this every state especially through the southern united states and west of new york are pro-gun states and when their voters vote they support individuals that are pro-gun if their governors congressmen or senators state or us vote in favor of gun legislation they will be voted out of office that's a simple truthful dynamic that applies here the problem is way beyond what this punch line n.r.a. is about the n.r.a. has approximately five million members they off funded across the universe by gun
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manufacturers ammunition manufacturers and everyone else that has an interest in the viability of the gun industry but the problem is a little more how would you say convoluted than just the n.r.a. and their interfering it's way more than that the people in the united states are afraid of gun control because it has not been intelligently presented to them and exactly a format that would be productive namely preventing people who are mentally and emotionally ill from obtaining firearms we're in a bit of a divide as we are in most topics and this is no exception there have been cautious between protesters and security forces in indian administered kashmir the violence started in the city of sirte and our security forces launched an attack on gunman demonstrators are still trying to stop all forty's from capturing the fighters. argentina's peso currency has rebounded after the government hiked interest rates again to forty percent to counter a plunge in its value. the measures were taken to try to prevent another economic
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crisis daniel shriver reports from ghana sirees. these are nervous times in argentina so government ministers were quick to reassure markets and carmen anxious population their economic policies are on track they said there's nothing to worry about the context of the economy in the context of a growing economy and with rising employment and less poverty we have an argentina that will keep growing for many years to come but we have never seen such a big drop in public spending. but soothing words are not enough and the argentine central bank took the drastic step of raising its key borrowing rates to forty percent the third rise in a week it's to boost the base so that this year has lost fifteen percent of its value against the u.s. dollar that creates inflation which the country has suffered plenty of in recent years this is nothing new in argentina but that doesn't make the frets of an economic crisis any easier it's
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a bath with everybody nervously watching the interest in currency exchange rates knowing that the impact of any economic meltdown is brutal. many are still traumatized by the economic crisis of two thousand and one two thousand and two when argentina defaulted on sovereign debts of ninety three billion dollars savers were refused access to their own bank accounts a millions were plunged into poverty. some fear it's coming again others believe it can't happen again and i can see that instead of going no where walking on the brink that's what it seems like to me. in two thousand and one the economy was dollar dies and all deposits had to be turned in dollars but it's not like that now the banks have pesos and won't have the same problems in the community when the president came to power two and a half years ago he promised to make argentina what he called a normal country after years of a. it's still not clear how close see her is to achieving normality we have to
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follow over the next days and weeks how this very high interest rates will affect. not only the message for its market which probably will give some but also how the economy would respond with consumption investments and so forth as it is very difficult to maintain such high interest rates long term. inflation is still high and investment is lower than many expected the team is hoping praying the president's promise is still trying. to see it when cyrus vanessa newman is an associate at the columbia university seminar on latin america she says the government had no choice but to raise interest rates what you're seeing happening in argentina is really the deregulation of an economy that was artificially maintained really under the cuban regime that you care of right the husband and then the wife and that was very subsidized very controlled very
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paternalistic on the one hand and then on the other hand you also see that there were also who had been receiving a lot of money from what it's worth so is that country has imploded it has had repercussions throughout the region so in market it faces a lot of internal opposition it will be most difficult for small and medium sized businesses and it will be most difficult for people have a great deal of personal debt it will also harm small and medium sized businesses who don't have really negotiating power with the banks and large multinationals or norma's conglomerates how strong the negotiating power won't be as hard hit it will also harm importers and it will harm people will have a labor force that's the nominated in dollars but it will benefit exporters. well people in lebanon head to the polls on sunday for parliamentary elections it's likely regional players iran and saudi arabia will be closely watching as the rift
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between them deepens lebanon is caught in the middle of. reports from beirut. it's the last day of election campaigning opponents trade accusations and lebanon's main political parties why for a bigger say this is a country that is divided along sectarian lines prime minister saad that had to be the most powerful sunni politician here has told his supporters that this election is about protecting against iran's growing influence. there this election is a confrontation between two visions one that wants to protect its identity while the other aims to change its identity well beirut the house really accuses his main rival and hizbullah leader has some muscle or law of controlling lebanon's decision making process see it in the arm and the lebanese should listen to anyone who wants
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to drag the country into civil war. than a saudi arabia and iran remain locked in a battle for regional influence people here are worried about their future. saudi arabia has its men in lebanon and iran has its men in lebanon want the country will continue to be the battlefield for the struggle for now it's political unless it turns into a military confrontation. how do you he has stepped up his campaign beirut is his stronghold while is eager to make war gains in the valley and the south. in the regional influence paralyzes the government paralyzes political life lebanon had no president for two years and this was a result of regional disagreements. in two thousand and sixteen saudi arabia and iran set aside their differences paving the way for the election of a new president and
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a new government led by how do you but it's not clear if that deal with hold amid the growing tension between the regional rivals. this is a cross a moment not only for lebanon but also for the two political heavyweights saudi arabia and iran both with the saw that there are lies with them so today the gains in the election. bonsai are parted miniature trees and a living art form developed in japan and it takes years of discipline to condense nature into a small pots takeo how are they is a bonsai craftsman in sight tom and he says he listens to the voices of the trees as he works. co-operative through my name is tokyo kobe a bonsai craftsman. i was a mechanic at toyota before this i had nothing to do with it until one day i visited
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a grower and as soon as i set foot into his place i knew instantly that i was going to quit my job and start working with bonsai. is grown in a pot but cultivating it also involves creating trees that inspire sceneries of the natural world. and. i find beauty in trees when they're healthy and full of life instead of in the shape. i used to be very ambitious and how i transform the trees some of which were the most admired and respected in japan but when i turned thirty seven i realized how much i had damaged them and then suddenly i heard their screams saying we are alive just like you i felt strangled this experience changed me completely. i try to understand what the best conditions are for each tree and deciding on the spot what i need to do now what i shouldn't do and what can't wait. the trees
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taught me not to force my own a statics upon them that's why i study hard to understand how the trees the sun and the wind can best work together. i give them only moderate amounts of water and fertilizer it encourages the trees to grow the roots out. it's important to give them the strength to survive and thrive on their own. some are more than a thousand years old the junipers are around four to five hundred years old it's astonishing but i'm equally moved by the life force of plants growing from the seeds or cuttings. the trees grow into certain shapes to thrive and i respect that what i try to do is bring out their beauty so that more people can appreciate and take good care of them i think that's the job of a craftsman even if they're highly valued i wouldn't say that they're true bonsai
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unless your heart feels at peace looking at them. you'd give the trees and pass them on because they will leave you but hundreds of thousands of years. hello again the headlines on al jazeera immigrant rights groups are protesting against a new law which could see fifty seven thousand hondurans expelled from the u.s. the trumpet ministration says it's ending temporary protection status granted in one thousand nine hundred nine after hurricane mitch the honduran government says the deeply laments the decision. i've been here in this country for twenty seven years i came in one thousand nine hundred two and now i can't remember anything about my home country i've contributed to this country since i got my t.p.s.
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i do my taxes we're not criminals like they treat us donald trump will host south korea's president at the white house on may the twenty second to discuss talks with north korea's leader us presidents as a date and location have been set for a meeting kim jong hasn't given any more details trump has again endorsed the gun rights and made the case for arming teachers during a speech at the national rifle association annual conference in dallas he criticized europe's strict gun laws saying the of the twenty fifteen paris attacks would have been different if people had been armed. france's president has attended a ceremony to mark thirty years since tribesmen kidnapped four french military policemen in new caledonia there's andar and the nineteen pro independence hostage takers were killed during the incident on over your islands in ninety one might cause the first french president to attend the memorial ceremony on the french territory there have been clashes between protesters and security forces in indian
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administered kashmir the violence started in the city of security forces launched an attack on gunmen argentina's peso currency has rebounded after the government's increased interest rates to counter a plunge in its value the central bank raise the rates for the third time in a week to forty percent the measures were taken to try to prevent another economic crisis those are the headlines on al-jazeera slavery a twenty first century evil is coming up next states and canada a country of promise and opportunity. but with little protection from the state authorities many are forced to pay extortionate relocation fees and this saddled with heavy debts. to come to canada. in one brave group of. speak out and seek justice.

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