tv Defiance Of The Mapuche Al Jazeera June 21, 2018 1:33am-2:00am +03
this the nation in canada. i didn't know what to expect. this is a city of big dreams and big believers. superstars who are extraordinary and ordinary at the same time regina. it looks beautiful what you may cause it depends on you the first the you don't know displays it would be difficult thus why we are there regional been the society to help you to answer those questions. but with time you will get used to jana headed our daughter your life
it the board and you will succeed once all of this just like many of us. i had never seen anything like this before. and i had to adapt fast. i my name is dawn here and i'm your tester for today and so could you tell me a little bit about yourself. and how many almost twenty twenty two years old from holmes. and i meant rima i passed like. a lot of things happen in
the sense that this i found myself with with a tent instead of university and if you could tell me beginning with number one if you could tell me describe the shopping trip and i can begin to give you an evaluation of your speaking. how much so she can. see you next time. you're having to look quite quite closely to the pictures you have because you have some yeah problem with my friend. so yeah because i can read like ten something into just just.
this. is a city built on dreams. but would it be true for me. looking straight ahead at the green light open a sandbank. can you tell me what you see here oh what about that one they're going to check a few more things even the next. just blink your eyes really just keep thinking. receptor is in these areas never quite developed the same way you know it's it's like instead of kind of having a clear focus view our eyes always kind of moving a little bit that's never clear into focus exactly we can't stop them movements with glasses or anything else like that and maybe even with surgery at this point our benefit would be not really any of any of. that's exactly right so. it was what i expected. but not put i had.
was can i do with it just needs to go been living in it's hands. home from homs. right don't rush that was good news and you know i am going to the fuck i can with a limp their number is there was this i should have thought i'm going to say you know thanks dear but i wish. first i don't think these are beyond shell shocked. i. am.
that is why. now i feel about you know this this is the one. to look amazing with i wish that i can sin sin has something. like a print or something i didn't did that time but i still want to do that they are mollett relate of how i'm going to see them again. i saw this one it will be less special when can we put it like as first for a show because i love it. it's not just the big i q about what is in the picture before i take it even though. that's that's how i feel. as an offering. after every. story and
history have is heart breaking to you for hearing well hope and despair oh yes you can or are all. mine. but i'm going to need. more. oh. for me oh my god and. all that yes it was very all of us all right who are you know you're asking oh my lad i suppose you thought it was all good that way this was what i said he was that he said you.
us dream for one thing. the right to a future whatever we are. my name is. kim from from a city in syria called homes it's really really trouble like there's no life there anymore i have to love and i'm taking all the my high school diploma that's the only thing that i have from home. i don't know stead of university campus i found myself in a refugee count the most fearful thing for me in account was but there's no counter so i began to take a lot of pictures for everything you know until you watch everyone there is just a number but life goes on people life goes on of of. all this
a told you you might never know i am legally blind. yes i see shades light and dark and you know sometimes people ask me how you can take pictures will blind this is another obstacle that i still let out of stickle stuff me i just go around them thank you. and now they mean it's if you say to my family thank them for me all the way thank god thank you don't wait till to morrow to make a difference in your life started a.
refugees heading for a better life in australia intercepted and sent to remote islands indefinite detention in holistic conditions of good conscience in order to understand how to do this to turn smuggled out for each and eyewitness accounts the main thing in doing for paid for is asking them not to lose those want to kill themselves witness chasing asylum. on al-jazeera.
a history of guerrilla war from. a place on. the moon and constrained the revolutionaries in. spite of the splinter groups the palestinian cause or insurance or. chronicling the turbulent storm and struggle for a palestinian. history of a revolution on al-jazeera. the. political or. ghana stanton has the best geology of both mentally resources and i'd refer to why are they so poor the measure. which finally form
a government. of the tocsin when essentially nowhere the more we would close down the more they pushed back we knew it was coming the question was do we sit back and wait or do we surprise them with a preemptive strike. on al-jazeera. the pressure. to take action on immigration as an emergency children as young as one of being sent to so-called tender age shelter us. some of them. donald this is sound you see we're live from london also coming up former detainees from the u.a.e. run prisons in yemen speak out about alleged systematic six torture by emira guards
. a great milestone on world refugee day the u.n. says a record sixty eight and a half million people have been forced from their fort. worth. and streets become battlefields in nicaragua as antigovernment protesters take on power militia groups. that are warm welcome to the program don't trump says he will sign something soon to keep families are being separated by immigration officials at the u.s. border together pressure has been mime sing on the president for days now to do something about his zero tolerance policy on immigration which involves separating parents from their children right now more than two thousand children are being detained in at least three shells us across southern texas while their parents
await prosecution in federal chance the republicans want security and insist on security for a country and we will have that at the same time we have prepared should we want to keep families together it's very important i'll be signing something a little while that's going to do that and the people in this room want to do that and they're working on various pieces of legislation to get it done but i'll be doing something that's somewhat preemptive but ultimately will be matched by legislation i'm sure. well let's bring in our white house correspondent kimberly helka hi there kimberly so the president is signing something that's hopefully going to keep families together what could it look like and why now. well it's a stunning reversal of policy if the president goes through with sign this executive order which we believe is about to happen at roughly eight hundred g.m.t. this is really a stark response to the escalating outrage we've seen not just domestically but
around the world to this policy by the president separating children from their families who when they are accused of entering the united states illegally and waiting prosecution the president essentially has not released the draft order so we don't know what the language will look like specifically but in that cabinet meeting here at the white house with republicans he did say he faces a particular dilemma julie that if he's weak that order in his view is over run over run people pouring in by the thousands if he is strong he is accused of having no heart so what this presumably will do is at least end the policy of the child separations kind of a stopgap measure but again this white house pushing the u.s. congress to act feeling that it has abdicated its responsibility and broader immigration reform including what he's looking for in terms of addressing that doco program under barack obama the deferred action for childhood arrivals affecting
more than a million children who were brought here illegally years ago now adults and also getting the funding for his much promised border wall and kimberly even with this executive order obviously depending on what it says campaign groups say they aren't convinced and i'm guessing this isn't a crisis that's going to go quietly either way. you know and that's why the white house is pushing for congress to act the u.s. congress has been working on immigration reform for more than a decade one of the big problems is that both. and democrats that really the white house pointing the finger at democrats but both parties bear the blame have used this as a political football point scoring at election time and then the sort of drama dissipates and you hear nothing more about it will families continue to suffer this may put the spotlight on congress which makes the laws the white house and forces the laws to do its job that's certainly what the trumpet ministration is trying to push it to do in fact the speaker of the house paul ryan responded today saying the
administration is pushing to congress to act and we are tomorrow the house will vote on legislation to keep families together but it still has to go through the senate where there is tepid support particularly by some republicans members of the president's own party to do what the president is looking for so the chances of a longer term fix really coming to conclusion sometime this week is very slim given how good they are in line with the latest from the white house committee thank you . well it's not just recently arrived migrants who've been affected by chums zero tolerance policy since his election families that have lived in the u.s. for years have been targeted for deportation but reynolds spoke to one teenager who hasn't seen his father since he was detained last year. eighteen year old kevin cause mays life changed without warning the day that immigration agents came to rest his father i need to step up for him it was just
a radical change that i wasn't prepared for kevin's father giovanni is an undocumented migrant who entered the u.s. from el salvador sixteen years ago he ran an auto repair shop in los angeles agents arrested him at the shop after he was involved in a minor traffic accident they wouldn't allow giovanni to lock up so thieves stole forty thousand dollars worth of jewels and auto parts but the family of five main breadwinner behind bars they couldn't pay their rent we were by city homeless you know we had to go to a friend's mom's friend and we we begged her and i said what is we have no place for you what can we do. it was your garage so he said we have a roof on it or had a place to sleep kevin set aside his plans for college and got a job his mother works three jobs kevin health care for his brothers aged eight and ten there's times they will break down you know like i miss my father and then
sometimes i would find worse what to say what's on the slate you know this is how we have to go to their father has been in a detention center in the desert east of los angeles for seven months communicating with the family through weekly phone calls migrant advocates say detainees have fewer rights than convicted criminals and they don't have a court appointed attorney is a way that someone in the criminal justice system has people have to fend for themselves and what they did. crying is a kafkaesque experience conditions inside these detention centers are often more on any given day here in the u.s. there are more than forty thousand migrants being held in government detention facilities in a new report the watchdog group human rights watch says poor medical care in the glen have led to a number of deaths among those people in detention in sixteen of the eighteen cases that were analyzing this report that led to death sixteen of them were definitely
they could have been prevented kevin seems resigned to the fact that his father will almost certainly be deported the father is like the base of everything you take out the babies everything comes crashing down without him which is i feel lost one of a chain of broken families across the country as the crackdown on my words intensifies robert oulds al jazeera los angeles. former inmates of prisons in yemen run by the u.a.e. are accusing the gods of systematic sexual abuse this is say to press interviewed seven men about what it said was quote rampant sexual torture used to brutalize detainees five senses are identified where the detainees say that rape electrocution and beatings took place including at the forces headquarters in the
country the u.a.e. has not yet commented on those accusations well ahmed benches me of human rights watch says he is not surprised by those reports. obviously sexual abuse and abuse in general doesn't achieve anything and it's totally counterproductive i mean obviously it is forbidden by international law all of it and tickle and moro standards but it have also been proven that it doesn't help that terrorism measures now are we are going to rest was not a position to confirm specifically to each other quite a bit but importantly they are not surprising because we have documented in the past that the u.a.e. is responsible for the disappearances slaughter and arbitrary detentions in yemen and the issue of the president of the league human rights watch when honesty and to view it in two thousand and seventeen alluded to sexual abuse and also that you would have experts name some of the individuals made mention in the a.p.
reports we have reported countless of uses five coalition and also by the sergeant there since the beginning of the conflict but you are back to have use of prison which is a separate document we're discussing today who reported specific instances of abuse in detention centers run either by yemeni forces are and supported by. the government and through our reporting they had the government set up a committee to investigate the u.a.e. has continued to flatly deny any role and abuse against the duties but abuses continue we know their prisoners have would be to start hunger strikes to protest. the u.n. is marking world refugee day and has released some staggering number to coincide with that as of mid twenty seventeen or sixty eight million people have been displaced and all of them twenty five point four million have had to flee to other can chase. well turkey is host to more refugees than any other country in the world
and with polling day just four days away they've become an election issue the main opposition party is calling for syrians to go home as soon as conditions allow while the government has advocated giving them turkish citizenship mohamed fall has more from gaziantep near turkey's border with syria. ahmed morag is a bad man. he has kidney problems so severe has to wear a catheter as. the family also has to care for his six year old daughter emma she lost her sight when she was a baby. shortly after the family fled their home in aleppo and the heavy bombardment by the syrian army has been wrecked lama has problems with speech and movement despite years of medical examinations no one knows what's caused her disabilities which people have been we've been talking about as
a lot of what we were surprised by her illness aside began to deteriorate rapidly after we left aleppo doctors in turkey also didn't understand why she couldn't speak normally it's strange because she can easily memorize and repeat whatever we say in front of her but when she talks she's not articulate. still sons don't go to school he says he's had problems are robbing them but the family needs the money they get us to apprentices their wages supplement twenty ns working in a plastics factory right situation shows some of the complex problems of the devil the lives of about four million people fled the war in syria and became refugees in turkey majority of them have settled in cities from managed to find out why less than twenty percent still even comes near the border. life in these camps is not easy.