tv A Tale Of Singers And Murderers Al Jazeera June 8, 2018 4:00am-5:00am +03
there are reports of a new effort to end the three year long conflict in yemen where a sunny led coalition is backing the government against toothy rebels the reuters news agency says the un's special envoy has put forward a peace plan proposing the who says hand in their weapons including ballistic missiles in exchange for an end to the coalition bombing campaign it also refers to a transitional government with all political factions equally represented u.a.e. has hinted that it would support the plan meanwhile the red cross says it's pulling seventy one staff out of yemen because of security incidents and threats concerns are mounting of a possible offensive to take the port of her data from the who says the border is the main lifeline for humanitarian aid into the water own country pro-government forces backed by the u.a.e.
which is part of the saudi led coalition fighting with the rebels have closed in on the city on wednesday they dropped leaflets telling people to rise up against the who things the u.n. says any assault on the city will have dire humanitarian consequences the u.s. is also warning against an offensive to capture the port the international organization for migration says around ninety percent of yemen's food has to be imported with seventy percent coming through her data about ninety percent of its fuel also has to be imported half of that comes to her data and leaf ports and it's a point of entry for much needed medical supplies and other essentials with more than twenty two million people now in need of aid when the international organization for migration describes the situation in yemen as a hidden crisis the country is a transit point for thousands of refugees and migrants trying to find work but as mohammad valerie ports many die on the way. their voyage started from the port of
bosaso in some audio on tuesday headed for yemen but they'll smuggle a boat never made it to shore these pictures of survivors believed to be each open were provided by the international organization for migration their boat capsized the day break off the coast of yemen a sports city of aden on wednesday from over one hundred migrants on board nearly two thirds drowned forty six confirmed dead and sixteen are missing it's the latest in a series of similar accidents involving african refugees and migrants trying to reach yemen the iowan estimates more than seven thousand people take a dangerous journey every month it says they face difficult conditions and appalling treatment at the hands of people traffickers there's an awful lot of the use of these migrants and they come across they don't necessarily have as many resources as those comical west africa do but the my at the those predating on those who pick them up on the road of the take them off the sellers and torture them are doing exactly the same thing they're burning plastic bottles out of their
skin getting to call their families back home in ethiopia primarily so they'll send whatever they can and quite often it might be twenty fifty dollars is nothing in january last year three hundred people were thrown into the sea by smugglers off yemen a southern province of szabo in the gulf of aden most of them teenagers from somalia and ethiopia more than one hundred of them drowned pushed by war and poverty in the horn of africa many choose yemen because of its proximity and with the hope they can cross into wealthiest table gov countries in search of better living conditions but in yemen they're often kept in miserable detention centers and face systematic deportation on saturday one hundred thirty each o.p.'s were sent back to the country from the port of her data. yemen is already devastated by a civil war that's led to what the u.n. calls the worst humanitarian crisis and the chaos resulting from that conflict especially around the state of baba meant that has made the area even more risky
for refugees one hundred five. turkey has suspended a deal with greece which allows africans to return refugees and migrants who have crossed from turkey is him a tally ation for greece's refusal earlier this week to allow the extradition of aids turkish officers a fair degree self to the twenty sixteen crew. so sick on this time on a suspended the search for survivors around my mouth kwaito saying rain and all kind of cereal make it too dangerous and russia's president in the hot seat for his annual filing with the public but this year things were done a little differently. how i was there were plenty of showers across central parts of europe lots of thunderhead showing up here has been rumbling away for many the west the weather
also affecting a good part of the western med seeing the same lively shall is going on here recently they'll nudge the way a little further east which as we go on through friday system heavy downpours the snow the palls of italy up into the alps and pushing back into southern areas of jim east the front still a little disturbed then coming in behind me eighteen celsius forward with acid already on is pretty poor we can have twenty one in london with the sunshine some values as we go on into west sassed and by saturday hopefully things cheering up for much of spite all the northern pos could still see wanted to show was somewhat weather pushing up towards the rest peninsula having said that showers there back into a central part of here they will dry across northern italy but on the other side of the adriatic it does still stay rather unsettled stockholm's looking warm once again twenty four celsius not two woman moscow quite breezy as well with a high of just fifteen celsius some breezy weather to across northern parts of africa so some lifted dust inside the possibility into libya into algeria but pile
in large warm and dry pretty much sums it up look at a high of twenty two celsius and repat getting up to around twenty seven now it is . being as i want to by the way you were asked about it but that's the ball is a ball not i see there's a cut of the set says the last one and the other the double leg because on the bunch is a push up the bottom in the first episode of a two part series al-jazeera investigates the world of performance enhancing drugs . sports during a ministry use. welcome
back or mind of the top stories here on al-jazeera president trump says he and ken jeong could sign an agreement to end the korean war at that summit next week speaking after meeting japan's prime minister he also said he could invite the north korean leader to the u.s. if that talks go well the leaders of france and canada say they will have blunt and frank discussions with president trump over trade and what promises to be a tense g. seven summit on friday and the red cross says it's pulling seventy one staff out of yemen because of security incidents and threats this as fears grow that the vital port of data would soon be put out of action by funny thing. suspended rescue efforts around month away go saying rain on the well connick material and making it too dangerous prosecutors have ordered an investigation into
the official handling of sunday's eruption after the national disaster agency was criticized for not warning people in time of the danger from the volcano at least ninety nine people are now dead david more so reports from the disaster zone. trapped in a state of uncertainty at the time our family gathers together to wait for news of their loved ones daughter sons brothers nieces and nephews haven't been seen since the fire go volcanoes violent a rupture now more than three days have passed since the deadly explosions and the family is prepared for the worst so more yet on this he says going to sixteen people died in the house they were all believed because even want to give just one single house and. we still haven't heard anything about them. though rather than wait for news out of road decided to join the search he walked for hours through
the disaster zone. hoping to get close to his brother's house but the ash was too hot and the house too far up the volcano alberto was forced to turn back but alvarado isn't the only one who put themselves at risk to search for his missing family on tuesday we met others looking for answers in the disaster zone. where this man was searching for his pregnant daughter i'm going to meet you. my daughter lived here nobody has found her that's why we're here struggling to find her her husband of thirteen family members living with them and they're also missing. hundreds of people from the town of san miguel is last days are still missing but with them meters thick layer of ash and mud carpeting much of the town the hope of finding survivors is gone now the question is how to prevent more disasters like this one is the most radical more so i mean i mean there's a lot of folk anik material that is built up we calculate is around fifteen to
twenty kilometers with material this material needs to come out and the more material accumulates it will also have to come out this is a recipient to design. this tragedy has brought guatemalans together in a country beset by natural disasters uncertainty about the future is one feeling shared by all. david mercer are just a little one go what amala. a group of bishops in nicaragua is set to meet president daniel ortega later on in a bid to stop continuing violence across the country the bishops are planning to propose to mediate in a national dialogue between the government and processes at least one hundred thirty people have been killed since mid april in violence between forces loyal to present. and opposition groups demanding his removal jordan's incoming prime minister. has promised to withdraw a controversial tax law. thousands of people had rallied against the
changes near the prime minister's office in amman for a seven for seven months they say the tax plan hurts the poor and middle class. at least eighteen people are being killed in baghdad after a stockpile of weapons exploded in the basement of a mosque ninety others were injured in west wednesday's blast which destroyed the surrounding buildings and cause it happened in the southern city area a stronghold of nationalist cleric tother. the united states has welcomed the afghan president's announcement of a weeklong unconditional ceasefire with the taliban the whole to in fighting is set to coincide with the end of the muslim holy month of ramadan operations will continue against other armed groups like isis the taliban has not given any response and if a class has more from kabul. president gandhi's announcement of a unilateral ceasefire it seems to be a calculated gamble following on his offer instead of the afghan taliban for
unconditional peace talks and a seat at the political table if they came to negotiations so for that hasn't borne any fruits of what he made clear in his announcement that this ceasefire only applied to the afghan taliban afghanistan. that the government of the islamic republic of afghanistan announces a ceasefire from the twenty seventh of ramadan until the fifth day if you don't fit or following the historic ruling of religious scholars afghan national defense and security forces will only stop offensive maneuvers against the taliban and will continue to target eisel and other foreign backed terrorist organizations and their affiliates the question is what will the taliban do now will they respect this ceasefire through one of the holiest weeks in the muslim calendar and how will afghan security forces tell the difference between taliban fighters and those i just saw and other militant groups the president ghani says his army and other security forces will continue to fight a lot of
a person has held his annual direct line t.v. appearance as a sixty of time he's held the phone in where russians from all across the country cole right all send videos i marry of different questions where we challenge reports from moscow what was discussed this year. there were some tweaks to this year's direct line with putin outs when the studio audience in came an array of ministers and regional governors waiting to explain to watching the russians why gas prices are too high or holes in the road are repaired as usual most of the discussion was on domestic affairs with the oft repeated message that russia is heading in the right direction but putin rarely wastes an opportunity to tell the west that it's political and financial pressure won't work. defending our interests must be done consistently not rudely in the spheres of politics and economy we have
always done that and we will keep doing that we are always looking for compromises this pressure will come to an end when our western partners will realize that the methods they employ are ineffective counterproductive and harmful to everyone russia has highly sophisticated new weapons in development negotiate with russia on global affairs he urged or risk escalating conflict when you minute there was the understanding that the third world war will be the end of civilization this understanding must restrain as from extreme and dangerous steps in the international arena russia's renewed capacity for hard power projection is most apparent right now in syria and putin said there is no immediate end to russia's military involvement. in the horde of the. our forces are deployed there to secure russia's interests in this vital region of the world which is very close to our territory and they will remain there as long as it is beneficial for russia it
is one of the features of this event the topics range from the ultra localized to those of global significance from topics of war and peace to those of sports and tame and so naturally attention was paid to the fee for two thousand and eighteen world cup due to start in russia next week. putin assured russians that stadiums and facilities must be used properly off to the games to benefit children and russian sports and of course he hopes the home side will do well to do what i should do it not as we hope that our national soccer team will shoot up in the upcoming told him it will show its best qualities the chances of that are questionable to say the least because putin acknowledged the team's recent form hasn't exactly been stellar will reach alan's how does iran moscow the israeli army has so palestinians in gaza not to attend demonstrations at the border fence on friday force planes dropped leaflets warning residents of the gaza strip not to
approach or damage the security fence or carry out what israel calls acts of terror more than one hundred palestinians have been killed during weeks of protests against the ongoing blockade of the territory and the relocation of the u.s. embassy to jerusalem. the man who carried out a lorry attack which killed five people in sweden last year has been jailed for life rock matter aqil off from was becky stone drove a stroll and truck into a crowd of shoppers in the capital stock on last april the thirty nine year old expressed sympathy for i so was sentenced on terror related charges are killed off and had his bid for asylum rejected before the attack. spain's new socialist cabinet has been sworn in in madrid and it includes a record number of women eleven women will take up key posts including the ministers of economy and defense spain now ranks highest in the world for representation of female politicians in the cabinet paolo calder martinus is
a lecturer in spanish studies aston university in the u.k. he says the number of women in the cabinet is a statement of intent from a new prime minister. the socialist party has really a history of trying to tackle these issues and gender equality has been one of their main social agendas in a country like spain where there are certain charges he's about on women's rights particularly with these divisions that exist in social issues within the local authority and the socialist bar this is pretty much following the same tradition i would say of this soldier's body i would assert that he is sending a strong message and i think is certainly a message to the new more left wing areas of net we already seen in spain as well so i think it's an important message and let's hope it goes beyond mere symbolism that he actually translates into some real positive change scientists from the u.s. space agency nasa say the curiosity rover has discovered the best evidence yet that
life once existed on mars the rover has unearthed organic molecules preserved in three and a half billion year old rock and the base of a crater that's believed to have once been enlarged shallow like it means there's a possibility that micro organisms once populated mosse the closest planets to earth therefore get plenty more on our website news video opinion just click on al-jazeera dot com. is a reminder of the top stories on al-jazeera the u.s. president says he's willing to invite north korea's leader kim jong il to the united states if you go she ations between the latest go well speaking after meeting japan's prime minister had of next week's summit in singapore. has been seeking assurances that japan's grievances against pyongyang will be raised
especially the issue of alleged japanese abductees in north korea jump also held up the threat of further sanctions against pyongyang if the negotiations fail maximum pressure is absolutely in effect we don't use the term anymore because we're going into a friendly negotiation perhaps after that they go she asian i will be using it again you'll know how well we do it that they go she should if you hear me saying we're going to use maximum pressure you'll know the negotiation did not do will the leaders of from us and canada say they'll try to persuade us president donald trump to reverse his decision to impose metal tariffs on several allies french president emmanuel mccall and canadian prime minister justin trudeau held talks in ottawa ahead of the g. seven summit on friday tensions over trade threaten to overshadow discussions between the seven worldly doings there are reports of a new effort to end the three year long conflict in yemen or
a saudi led coalition is backing the government against hoofy rebels there which is news agency says the un's special envoy has put forward a peace plan proposing the who things hand in that weapons including ballistic missiles in exchange for an end to the coalition bombing campaign it also refers to a transitional government with all political factions equally represented the u.a.e. has hinted that it would support its planned. suspended a deal with greece which allows athens to return. fiji's on migrants who crossed from turkey is semi telling ation for greece's refusal this week to allow the extradition of eight turkish offices who fled to greece after the twenty six tinkerer tent and rescue efforts have been suspended in guatemala following the eruption of the forager volcano due to safety concerns of securities have ordered an investigation into the official handling of sunday's eruption at least ninety nine people are confirmed to have done and those are the headlines right now and
there are the strains coming up next. ok you're in the stream and i'm really good be glad today a story pitch right a member of our community who sadly we're discussing how a first of its kind of accident is challenging stereotypes about refugee camps tweet us your thoughts or comments and you can put them into a you tube chat and you too could be in the stream. where many people picture a refugee camp they see
a sprawling mass of helpless individuals but the reality is often the opposite a growing number of camps are booming enclaves of business innovation and culture challenging the stereotypes around refugees is one mission of tax cuts home account or first of its kind of bent for tax influential conference network that hosts online talks on a range of scientific cultural and academic topics the gathering is being held at the cooma refugee camp in northwestern kenya joining us from kumar to discuss this mr fleming she's the chief spokesperson for the u.n. h.c.r. one of the co-hosts of ted can my camp at eight and it is a fashion model who was born in cooma after her family fled civil war in somalia in melbourne australia mccord to what she's also a former kakuma refugee who now works as a multicultural development director for this trainee and football league in the united states or who he's an economic as
a publicist who studies the social economies of refugee camps hello everybody it's so good to have you in the stream mode. where were you when this idea popped into your hate ted x. cookoo my camp well i've had a relationship with ted and i've seen the power of public. and i just thought you know. bring a ted x. event to a refugee camp and allow refugees to be the speakers for change and not just refugees but people from refugees like lima and people who care about changing the narrative. changing the approach to refugees around the world so yeah it was a vision that was a dream. actually we kind of thought we were crazy because it was logistically quite a feat but as you see today from those images are amazing logistics team and kenyan company managed to set up a state of the art facility
a tent in the middle of the of a secondary school in the middle of a very remote refugee camp you have to imagine it's a four hour drive from nairobi i'm very bumpy road. the road the bridge was actually washed out a week before and when the whole quest the whole event was being called into question anyway was there no it may be. that sounds all so little it sounds like what was i thinking what we thinking how can we get this done. i know i think i would i don't know if it's true but i would say it must be the most logistically challenging at events that has our ted x. event that was ever staged so but. it's definitely going to be one of the most moving because the speakers are just absolutely incredible and one of them is here with us today. well melissa one of the signs of what you just mentioned that this
is going to be incredible is the buzz online because it's almost palpable this is collins on twitter who says the text means a lot it has been well received with lots of excitement and the main reason is that cocoon being an old camp of over twenty five years the risk of its people being forgotten are real as new emergencies come up ted x. will show the world what kakuma is made of him i want to give that to you because you were born in the camp what does it feel like for you to go back for the first time why did you say yes to tax. i said yes to tax. i mean it's that. i didn't think that it could possibly bring me back to kakuma like it was almost like a perfect two and one you know i come back home for the first time and also doing my first. so it's still very surreal i've been having like. like like just like going off on my own for
a little bit just like. like i'm here i'm home like. i played on and i just had so many flashbacks going from one camp so another and i can't even really put into words but it just feels incredibly amazing to be here and to also get to meet other incredible speakers that are also going to. i just want to remind everybody. that case you need reminding i want to hear from my instagram on. this was a young youngster who was born in a refugee camp and now he's on fashion plate everywhere she's on runways all over the world what is the reception you are getting help from people knowing that you can from the same community that they live in right now. i think it's worth fighting time you know like a lot of girls follow my journey not just muslim girls but really young girls will come from maybe similar backgrounds i think that's why my journey has been so
impossible so many people because everybody kind of can relate to it from a different point of view like i got girls from a small town of let's say wisconsin who could relate to being from a small town and like making in the fashion industry and then i get a lot of girls from the muslim community a lot of good job wearing women who tell me how grateful that they are so finally you know. it's amazing like i can't even believe how much has changed to think like three years ago i could never pick up a magazine and flip through the inside pages and see somebody that dressed like me and just a little over a year and a half i raised nine coverage so if i quite the journey through listening to their finishing to these changes and idea of a ten day include macapp this is somewhere that you've been visiting you've been studying for the last decade when you first heard of the idea what was your reaction. to the great idea of the funtastic idea
because it's some could. actually actually plague me that we hug a conception of refugees as hopeless and get a comment is actually one of the most well studied comes in the would there be market dynamics in greece which is like my so going i was one of the first few people to go in. and it holds you because you actually see you with the sympathy. and that's what does to texas going to do because what it's going to do is it's going to speak about. about a place that seems to be all despair but it's good to speak about success and it's also going to talk about resilience the human fighting spirit in the worst of temperatures sometimes in the biggest of despair so i want to give our viewers who are not to feel you're familiar with. a little taste from our online audience of
what life is like there this is fred who says could come as a can't made up mainly of young people about sixty percent of the population is under eighteen years of age in the camp residents are inspired by the tough life in the camp to identify other coping mechanisms i.e. small businesses fashion sports performing arts and education now with that said we got a video comment from someone who explains that the camp has changed over the years this is a delight he mirror a and he is now in cuckoo my he's an independent journalist and he's there for this weekend have a listen to what he told the stream committed you come in with the. amount of development in the last six years it has to be from this time. don't be distracted we've seen you on instructions and now with the help of going into kenya and they love to get me. started to study themselves
from an instructor as if you just come you. used to have different cultural activities they've given classes on music. and. so as he mentions from semi-permanent structures to permanent structures their activities for the youth what do you remember form from your time with living there i know that you were in kenya for twelve years. i am what i remember then. as he said i think the landscape has changed just being here in the last forty years and you know the stories are gone back to kakuma and then when i was there is now groups what we call group and i was in a group called twenty one i am in zone three and you know i remember you know us in our little group you know. why i go into. and stuff like that so i am to see
now that there is more people than the one who are back there and you know just the resources that are now available for those people actually because that meant me too much to now miss my sports at school and i was the what person the year. that it has changed dramatically i can't i have to ask pictures thank you for sending us pictures so this one here. i know one of these people must be a mom and then one of the must be you will the one that year after i am the one with the nuns are. i love that do you remember this photograph i am actually at why i honestly can't but luckily one of my cousins had had it and the little that is my auntie. are not my grandma and we show in
another picture here. very vibrant who paper and who are the kids. i've done one of them is you yes in the blue dress that. my my little. brother's just there and in my two cousins and you know one of things we've been talking about is the possibilities in the potential for effigies i want to show people one more picture here which brings us more up to date and the passion that you have now and how that happened because people don't always think the refugees have a future but your future is incredible your present is incredible tell us how that happened and why eating out i am so i am so. let's try and get men i remember coming here i just wanted to you know do something to kind of get in this you know in society so i started applying i felt fully i'm
again that and i'm really and one of the main reasons why i strayed in was football everybody who hasn't heard of it it looks a little bit like rugby but don't tell a stray into that now and they'll get enraged. and i think one of the reasons why i thought of. him a lot of my students are young you know or young people that come to countries that was fairly are we call it home now to you know pursue their dreams and you know whatever it is and they want to do for me as a young girl that always want to be what they are so being one of the africans in there. by men well me and specially. you know my stories that are my own. i want to share this comment we just got live on you tube this person says the energy of the young people and it is inspiring i've been there to teach and i always learn so much from them about resilience about faith
and hope in a place that people think as a dead end and to illustrate that point just a little bit more we got a video comment from someone in this is john he's the director of the youth voices and the camp and this is what he told us about taking those voices and putting them to good use have a listen. fortunately. it will. be different if. you will. when they get. one. more. big soon. you. know he mentions nurturing voices a creative place where you can then put their talents to good use and one of those
uses is the flourishing business community that we've seen there can you talk to us about golf. you know so basically kakuma town itself was a pastoral market and there were these three or four somali trader the came there in the one nine hundred sixty s. so when the camp was built there was there was already an infrastructure of whole import export and as the camp citizens decided that they were not going to remain fully reliant not just for the daily nutritional needs but for their social needs for feasting for celebrations but that they needed more you see all these markets essentially essentially come up and those four or five wholesalers have created this extremely efficient system and network of of providing goods across across the cab they help new businesses about the train a lot of different people and and and one of the things is that this commercial
economy based on my recess essentially provides that missing link so when you welcome a child into the world or you're saying goodbye to someone who's just parted i mean as much as the food given by the relief mission helps you don't you don't welcome somebody or you don't you don't say goodbye to them with oil beans and corn you need something that is culturally appropriate and and this commercial economy essentially hope to gain that little bit of normalcy sometimes you just want to buy candy for your child sometimes you want to celebrate if star did during the muslim after muslim class daily and so it helps you to feel normal and through this normality you actually gain dignity because you gain some months of the life you had before and you also have a glimpse of the life of the two in vision for yourself but you're building it in the camp or you're supposed to be transience to realize i can hope through the seventy research you think of to places like refugee camps like i should happen and
we think i mean paul leaf but there's something about the way that you can do students one which we. connects you with a community that has a picture here of you at a wedding tell us a little bit more about that oh yes this reading was essentially. this is the poor assertion so i'm starting with the bride and the groom and it was this wonderful day in which of course there was a little bickering between the bride's mother and the groom's when you say of course. because it's a wedding it's a wedding and you know like emotions are fraud this two families coming together oh you know humans love to make things complex and this was one of those there was a last minute to complain about the level of the food and then myself and the grooms when they're all trying to go to go it's a wedding it could be a wedding anywhere in the world they're saying wedding functions i think there is any way i will one of the things you're talking about and you can talk about is the
economy of refugee camps like a cooma and recently the i have seen did a report the international finance corporation report about the level of entrepreneurship that's happening cocoon i want to show you the ingenuity the creativity of the refugees who live there have a look. at them and a lot of them are some money from will be shared with. other donors if you give a good word on a view that you clearly cannot run no you got to do good work and we don't want to go over this well why do you need to borrow my god i just took it out of my forgotten one of the only time i was out of the bank coming from somalia mogadishu i come here because i think i would have this one to collect in terms of for the. internet service provider income from. the
above. thank you either so we will know us it. he said i think i know what you're trying to do hail the u.n. it's trying to do in the well bank and well the interested parties is to look at refugee camps as not leslie button and people as helpless but as entrepreneur as people who have incredible few changes and also we may be rethinking what a refugee camp can be and should be because so many of them on now running for a long time decades even is that behind the idea of text to cooma is that what you're trying to do just change people's attitudes totally. but we're also trying to change the system and the approach we want to see refugee camps as relics of
history really. we don't have places where populations just the people who have fled the refugees are sequestered in an isolated spot and have no connection with the host community we want to see integrated communities and that's what we're doing here is there's the older section of the. cap and then there's a new section and it's called caliban and this is something that we really wanted to highlight here it represents our new approach that's going to go lobel to refugee response and that is that there are settlements that are built that are completely integrated with the local community where the local community benefits and where we attract international development assistance as well as a set as well as private investment and you know we have a governor here and into cronic county which is the county and which. is based who is convinced that the presence of refugees has been
a tremendous benefit. for the development of his county which was one of the poorest in kenya he's an enlightened politician but we now have the reports like the i.o.c. report that you just showed that proved actually that the economy has grown and that everybody is benefiting from the presence of refugees this is a message that we want to spend globally. and to show also through this tax event here in cooma i think that's important because as much enthusiasm is there is online we're also seeing reminders this is fred who says life in the camp is full of challenges only one percent of the population gets a chance to be resettled overseas meaning that the remaining ninety nine percent has to make themselves comfortable and useful in the camp another person writes in saying what comes to mind and questions to ask is does this mean the camps will never be closed or the camps inhabitants now considered kenyans and will they ever
be resettled. i'm wondering when you see tough questions like this what comes to mind how do you respond to people who wonder about what happens to those who aren't able to leave the camps. hardest thing hearing as a former reckon she is when people say or ask. why are they all coming here and i mean that's a fair question but it's also important to know that we are among the lucky few that do get to make it you know it's a very small percentage a percentage of refugees that do get to resettle in places like america or england and although it's challenging i also am grateful that we do have people asking those hard questions because it has always kept me in check like that's what motivates me to do my best to work hard in school to make the most out of this amazing privilege that i got because i understand that for my ticket into america i
know there's millions of kids that would well never have that opportunity but i think i could also give back and i think it's the refugees who resettled into places like america. the u.k. and places like that that can really take advantage of all the opportunities that their host country offers but also don't forget where you came from don't forget your roots and warrant come back it's important to. really motivate and inspire the kids that are still in the camps that they too have led me on the border is or just a dream beyond the refugee camp and that they can excel if they really work hard you know what's behind that note. and the weather linda. usually responded i you know i asked people i live in the western world using opportunities now we have yet to get back to those in the refugee camp because then they need our inspiration and you have a chance and having people at lehman there really will highlight that you know want
for those and anything and you know they can they can live in the refugee camps in the great in the dream and then have to change countries and that's what i see you know melissa use you for to get the whole guide but the fast we're almost at the end of that yes because this was something that melissa actually spoke about the studies that we did i was part of the economic and social impact study done by the world bank and i led the social impact study the economists found that the refugee camp adds a non-trivial six percent to the to recover economy and we actually found that people living the true carnal living immediately around kakuma camps have far better health and psychosocial stress and their stress is about employment not about food or hunger intervention for us is about whether the children will get
educated or not and so the economy of the refugee camp has a tremendous net positive benefits on the on the economy and the u.n. this year was really the one that spearheaded this study got the world bank and academics together and it's a and essentially and essentially proved to the governors that the rights that refugees are not a burden but they're actually a positive and to the question of taxpayers' money and the refugees are paying more than their share the whole thank you so much adding the economic angle to our conversation i will show you some of the line up here for tax because i can't have a look here my. i was breaking into shuttle programming to bring you a white house while we are watching mike compare the secretary us giving a press conference. i i we don't think about it in terms of who has the upper hand we know there's been a long intractable challenge it's gone on for decades president said repeatedly prettier than this traditions were prepared to do what we've done already it's not
about who has the upper hand it's about trying to find a way for the two sides can come to an understanding where we can get concrete steps not just words that resolve this jail. cell that does not leave soon hear very much added this up do you think that's a pretty dire roach and also i'm going to get your reaction to a giuliani's comments that he just got back on his own and then from the summit to go back on whether you think you should be weighing in on the international affairs and whether you agree with that assessment so with respect your second questions i took him as i mean a small room and not being serious about the comments i think he was it was a bit in jest and he said and i said something or we're never off or we're moving forward we're focused on the important things. i know rudy rudy really doesn't speak for the administration when it comes to this negotiation the set of
issues. you know with respect your first question you know progress we're we're making progress into a inch and we're going to travel there this is different the approach the president trying to stake in this fundamentally different in the past there have been months and months of detail negotiations they got nowhere that this has already driven us to a place we've not been able to achieve before. it was your secretary the president said today that if this thing that we're meeting goes well we'd like to bring you down to washington for further meetings has kim jong un invited the president to come. north korea so i don't want to talk to you about the conversations that have been had between the north korean side and and the united states i'll leave that for the president to talk to but but i do want to get to him this comes back to the other question that you asked about the president's preparation. so in my previous role and i've said this before you can look it up there were few days that i left
the oval office after having briefed the president that we didn't talk about north korea so over months and months days and days president trump received has been receiving briefings on this issue about the military aspects of it the commercial economic aspects of it the history of the relationship and in the past few months there have been near daily briefings including today where we have been providing the president all the information that he needs and i'm i am very confident the president will be fully prepared when he meets with north korean counterpart just how the man twice now when you tell us about what opinions you more. as a person. so i haven't spent that much time with them. what i have said publicly is he. has indicated to me personally that he is prepared to denuclearize that he understands that the current model doesn't work that he's prepared to denuclearize and that too he understands that we
can't do it the way we've done it before that this has to be big and bold and we have to agree to making major changes we can't step through this over years but rather need to. acknowledge it will take some amount of time that this doesn't happen instantaneously but that the model for succeeding security assurances and political normalization and denuclearization completely verifiably and irreversibly . for that to take place we got to make we've got to make bold decisions and i'm i'm hopeful that chairman kim jong un is prepared to make that decision for his country a big shift in history t.j. understanding of his security. and he said that that hasn't happened here against the war in north korea. we have seen and this image change and that him that the new mission come in they can i'm not i'm going
to change the time on him as a difference in the long term security for our. party and for him going to look we were going to have to do things that convinced chairman kim that that's the case that that's what that's what we have to do so let me give you an example we are hopeful that we will put ourselves in a position where we can do something the previous administration didn't do where they signed a flimsy piece of paper and were hoping to submit a document that congress would also have a say and that would give currency and strength and a long into the process so that when the administration to do changes they inevitably do and this one will six and a half years from now. when that takes place that chairman kim will have comfort that american policy will continue to down the same path that we're on the course that we hope we're able to set in singapore think see things think very hard are first of all three things on your. p.c.
i don't think that congress can sign off on are you referring to treat the second time to happen more. often the right things and allies from north korea to be involved with missiles is that a decision for the president in any position. we thought we'd check him that he's with the missile program weapons also be part of that search finally i just want to tell the president what will the bifocal so i'll leave the white house to talk about the format of the meetings when the time is right with respect to the liberation risk it's very real there is a history of that with respect to north korea and some of our other difficult challenges in the world today they are connected the reason you want complete verifiable and irreversible is precisely that to the extent there remain stockpiles knowledge bases warehouses systems infrastructure fissile material production facilities i could go on to the extent those remain the risk of proliferation continues and it's our aim through the c.b.i. the process and providing the security assurances that chairman kim will want that
we can greatly reduce the risk the proliferation ever happens as a result of north korean action was over one more concern. there are literally ready to say. there are. consequences if you explain to the president when he's gone from talking about defining success to the nuclear station and. now talking about the need for more media can you explain what you have been listening to it might pompei or the u.s. secretary of state's giving a press conference here at the white house where he said that discussions with the president himself being on for months about the north korean issue but he also added the only result that the president would accept at the upcoming summit and sing the poll would be denuclearized saying that's up from a fun now next up it's the war in june i'll be back in about half an hour limbaugh news don't go away.
fifteenth of may one thousand nine hundred sixty seven. a parade and military might to celebrate one thousand years since the founding of the state of israel. that this public display of power took place under a dog shadow. and. the previous day egyptian president. had ordered his forces to take up positions along the borders but israel.
look last came in on a mobile or. by you for the life. so i get done i can still levy. three weeks later on the fifth of june one thousand nine hundred sixty seven. israel launched an all out war against its arab neighbors. after only six days of fighting. to chief total victory. defeating the armies of egypt jordan and syria. the comical from a gesture they. should shave it plays a mean. late but some like them some are. me the dust if ya only of the way off the looking at.
noon to israel. as the six day war. israel's territorial gains would change the map of the middle east. to this day israeli occupation of these lands is the main but to peace in this turbulent region. is huge scotto its fifth season early on we had conquered it completely intoxicated everybody was intoxicated no one could even think straight. but the story of this rule is much longer than the six days of fighting. its roots lay years earlier. two decades before the fifth of june one thousand nine hundred sixty seven. to.
tell of eat the food thousandth of may one thousand nine hundred forty eight. the day that zionist leader david ben-gurion declared the establishment of the state of israel. is sought. and mulatto say i am a. norm that to begin i ask. how. do. they even win the war. on the day after the declaration five arab armies and to palestine.
the lebanese attacks from the north the syrians iraqis and jordanians from the east but the most serious threat came from the south. the egyptian army advanced to the village of you've been a vicious twenty two kilometer us from tel aviv. we've had a very thin line of soldiers who were defending what was practically the last line of defense of tel aviv. but the pressure on the israelis was relieved when a un brokered truce came into effect. the zionists through the movement purchased arms on the european black markets. the arab armies of course enjoyed mainstream supplies from a states the french supplied the lebanese and the syrians the british supplied the
egyptians the jordanians and the iraqis with a constant stream of arms. in one nine hundred forty to the united nations imposed an embargo on arms shipments to the middle east and the british and the french abided by this in bargain. when the truce ran out the israelis now better armed set out to expel the arab armies from palestine. up to me offering a medal ask any of cobra kind of the four. new governments leah kenneth shifting on pot farm community. bin is getting a lot of the. talk. by the end of october as israeli troops advanced. and egyptian brigade was inside.
a palestinian village called in fallujah. among the offices trapped in this pocket was a young major demand. with their armies locked in a stalemate egyptian and israeli delegations met on the island of rhodes. under the sponsorship of the un. after a month of bug and they reached an armistice agreement. well first of all they had to put an end to the fighting i believe with digital to get out of there as much as israel wanted and the negotiation was mostly both evacuating the flute book at. the age of had no territorial demands from israel so it was relatively easy to reach a cease fire. by the summer of one thousand nine hundred forty nine lebanon
jordan and syria had also signed armistice agreements with israel. the jewish state now extended over almost the whole of palestine. arab territory it was reduced to just a few small enclaves eastern jerusalem and the west bank were placed under jordanian control. the gaza strip was to be administered by egypt. in the midst of defeat. conceived a plan that would change the future of egypt. a movement that would be known as the free offices. africa.