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tv   Black September  Al Jazeera  June 21, 2018 6:32am-7:01am +03

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people's human rights are vulnerable relatives who were stripped of their final words to their loved ones silenced by. catastrophic the report looked at events at this hospital in southern england between one hundred eighty nine and two thousand and how relatives complaints were brushed aside the report says four hundred fifty six people died here as a result of an institutionalized practice shortening patients' lives by administering opioids like diamorphine without medical justification and given missing records a further two hundred may have died for the same reason a doctor called jane barton played a central role in prescribing the drugs she was previously questioned by police but never charged relatives of those who died say there must now be prosecutions the health secretary told parliament on wednesday that would be up to the police and the justice system but i can at least on behalf of the government and the n.h.s. apologize for what happened and what they have been through. had three
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establishment listened when junior n.h.s. staff spoke out how this started listening when ordinary families raised concerns instead of treating them as troublemakers many of those deaths would not have happened can willie's father john was just sixty eight when he was sent to the hospital to recover after breaking his hip he wasn't in perfect health but the bottom line is he wasn't going in. he wasn't going methadone he never came out alone. it was ghost recon because everybody seemed must have been on the opiates and it's not. on the bus so it was like you walk into somewhere and you are used the wrong word but your knowledge is right it was already a morgue. the government said it will respond in detail later this year but the relatives of those who died many elderly themselves what lessons to be learned and charges brought as soon as possible that al-jazeera portsmouth. the north korean
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leader has wrapped up his two day trip to china kim jong un was in china to brief president paying on his historic meeting with the u.s. president earlier this month this is came as the third visit the china since march edger and brown has more now from beijing. well this is an unusual visit when kim jong un came here in march and again in may details of the visit were only released after he left china this time the details were released on the morning that he arrived he received a full welcoming ceremony at the great hall of the people with full military honors slowly the north korean leader is being eased into the international fold no longer treated as the leader of a pariah state but as a bona fide leader of his country now i think that kim jong un and president xi jinping would have discussed perhaps what has so far not been made public about kim jong un's discussions in singapore with president donald trump this of course is
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where the two leaders committed themselves to the denuclearization of the korean peninsula of course north korea and the united states have very different definitions of what denuclearization is and indeed what timescale it should take place in nevertheless kim jong un has really been at the center of world diplomacy now for the past three months he's met not just the leader of china but also the president of the united states the president of south korea and of course the prime minister of singapore and he's due to meet president vladimir putin of russia in september and i think that kim jong un and president xi jinping would also have been discussing sheeting pings immanent visit to the north korean capital there was also something else that came out of this meeting both kim and she jingping committed themselves to maintaining strong bilateral relations whatever happens
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internationally and reading between the lines i think that means that even if you know the deal between kim jong un and president donald trump doesn't work out china is essentially saying we will still be your friend. canada has become only the second country to legalize the use of. re creational model hannah the prime minister announced a move after the country's cannabis act cleared its final potential hurdle that was a vote in the senate the new legislation will allow marijuana possession growing and sales for adults. that sport is up next on the news hour another game another gold for portugal star man. and the british government agrees to return rare bronze statues of stolen from nigeria more than a century. business updates brought to you by qatar airways going places together.
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business updates brought to you by qatar airways going places together.
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the. obvious in the face of all to no. matter was more of second nature of ours to keep them why don't she second team you i said best. is off air i was a monster as i have. i i stand on leave the school book. in an evil hold you have your piano show i still don't. well you know. some other like.
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with bureaus spawning six continents across the. city. al-jazeera has correspondents living green the stories they tell. you you're a food in world news. and that's all you sport for now it's back to barbara and london thank you for that now major areas government is in talks with the u.k. to accept a temporary return over rare bronze statues that were stolen by the british in eight hundred ninety seven british soldiers seize the thousands of metal castings
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from the then separate kingdom of been in london is long resisted campaigns for the full return of the area's bronzes more now from barbara. these are some of the bronzes stolen more than one hundred years ago in what is now southern nigeria mr the artifacts removed from the can of been inspired this and the doc in the british museum campaign as have made repeated calls for their return i think it's very important that we are straightforward and honest and transparent about the ways in which some of these objects events at the collection is absolutely not the case that everything in the museums african collections was printed or looted always have a phrase you want to use but obviously there are certain circumstances or certain events that happened. and certain examples like that then in bronzes where that material would have come into the collection and not in the same way today curators from europe and the united states and negotiating an agreement to set up a permanent exhibition of the bronzes in nigeria where it is true that the british
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have number of objects which they have many of these objects in the europe. so there's need for there to be there for about as well as one of the billion dollar group is all about but it is unclear whether the nigerian government will accept to learn more from the british museum. we will. you know be open to such conversations so there's just not one for. decision as to whether it's going to be a goal or i mean every time you know we just we will be open to having a broad range of discussions on. each piece of work. the oldest of the bronze us will cost in the fifteen hundreds descendants of the artists who cough them still practiced across today if really the obregon is at least. the beauty for people to see it especially when docs offered our deeds to draw their hope
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is that all depictions of everyday life chiseled through the ages can one day be seen by future generations in the land where they were created barbara and al-jazeera. and that more on that and all the other stories that we've been covering on the web site the address al-jazeera dot com or you can keep on watching i'll be back with more news in a few minutes about. a landing rick from its indigenous people. plundered for its resources.
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to now long held resentment it's a turning violent with deadly consequences and you cannot use that as an excuse to go over human rights people empowered travels to south america to discover the divines of the mcconnachie and algis of the. the sam's in archaeology graduate from iraq he's also a part time going to pergamon museum which includes a reconstruction of the famous ishtar gate in bubble most of the people he's showing around came to germany as refugees this is just one of several billion museums taking part in the project called a meeting point and as well as bringing people together one of its aims is to emphasise the contribution of migrants right up to the present day to western culture. because i've been here for some time i can help them with lots of things that moves us forward to me the great thing is it's not just about museums about forming a new life it is a part of life it's culture examining mandatory sentencing in the us if the state
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of florida requires the rest of my life in here as a tradeoff for my family's life pardon i'll do it if the defendant goes to trial the judge has no option but to give the mandatory minimum they were complaining or this judge gives you five years and this judge gives you twenty years so the legislature acted to make a difference exploring the dark side of american justice the system with job. on al-jazeera. donald trump says he will stop separating families of the u.s. border but the zero tolerance policy remains. low on purpose sorry you're watching live from london also coming up on the program
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former detainees from u.a.e. run prisons in yemen speak out about alleged systematic sexual torture by guards a grim milestone on world refugee day the u.n. says a record sixty eight point five million people have been forced from their homes and the british government agrees to return rare bronze statues the stolen from nigeria more than a century ago. donald trump has signed an executive order to keep parents send their children together when they enter the country illegally but the u.s. president said his administration's zero tolerance policy on immigration will stay in place trump has been under mounting pressure to act after it emerged more than two thousand children had been separated from their parents and were being kept in so-called tender age shelters if they were still told those babies are white house
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correspondent kimberly how kidnapped reports. could have a lot of happy people faced with escalating outrage president trump has reversed his policy of separating families who enter the united states illegally we're going to have strong very strong borders but we're going to keep the families together i didn't like the site but the feeling of families being separated that means those who enter the u.s. illegally will still be prosecuted could. you ation of trump's zero tolerance border policy but while they await a hearing before an immigration judge parents will no longer be separated from their children. than pressure on the administration had been mounting centered around trump and his homeland security secretary kirsten nielsen demonstrators interrupted her dinner at a washington restaurant on tuesday night in protest of the child separations if you're really really really weak the country is going to be overruled with millions
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of people trumps executive order is only a temporary solution to the broader problem of immigration reform that stymied lawmakers for decades meeting at the white house republicans argued for measures to stop migrants entering the united states then disappearing without a hearing before an immigration judge but as president you're going to rule by if you. take. all requires the children to be separated if you let the adults in the country they never show. seems to me that we want to keep the family together and have the perisher over there. but democrats dispute claim that he was simply enforcing the law when it comes to separating children from their parents democrats argue it was a choice b. uses what amounts to government sponsored child abuse as political leverage a bargaining chip in his effort to force through an extremist immigration agenda we can enforce our immigration laws without breaking families apart the administration
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says it wants congress to act and we are feeling the pressure congress is poised to act on thursday the u.s. house of representatives will vote on legislation to stop family separations but the broader issue of immigration reform is yet to be resolved kimberly health at al-jazeera the white house well toned javits says the vice president of immigration policy at the center for american progress he says the executive order doesn't actually reunite families. yeah i want to be crystal clear the administration today didn't do anything that will end family separation the executive order that the administration announced today is going to set up family incarceration camps on department of defense facilities around the country but the executive order itself acknowledges that that is not a long term solution and kids will not be allowed to remain in those facilities for the duration of their proceedings the court that the executive order specifically
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says are going to go back to a court to request that a court allow them to do what they fully acknowledge and recognize this point is not lawful so all this does really is delay a future family separations for a few weeks but we're going to bring me back where we are again right now in probably just a few weeks old saying the executive order says nothing about the nearly twenty five hundred kids who've been taken we know that some of those parents already have been deported to their countries and have no idea where their kids are or when or whether they'll ever see them again we know that the government is not communicating effectively internally and not even you know everyone in the government knows where these kids are and who they need to be reunited with and that makes sense of course right because some of those kids are pre-verbal they're two years old eighteen months old they can't tell the parents the foster family that their women who their parents are so they've really created a humanitarian crisis here and the idea that we're going to be incarcerating tens of thousands of families together indefinitely which is their vision is no more
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humane. well it's not just recently arrived migrants who've been affected by trump zero tolerance policy since his election families that have lived in the u.s. for years have been targeted for deportation. spoke to one who hasn't seen his father since he was the last year. eighteen year old kevin cause me his life changed without warning the day that immigration agents came to arrest is father i need to step out 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 tools and auto parts but the family of five main
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breadwinner behind bars they couldn't pay their rent we were vice and 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 the place for you what can we do. get was your garage at least you know so he said we have a roof on her had a place to sleep kevin set aside his plans for college and got a job his mother works three jobs kevin helps care for his brothers aged eight and ten times and they will break down you know like i miss my father and then sometimes i would find worse what to say with the time on the sly 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
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themselves and what they describe is a kafka esque 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 and the glick have led to a number of deaths among those people in detention and sixteen of the eighteen cases that were analyzing this report that led to death sixteen of them were. thing that really 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 base everything comes crashing down without him which is i thought last one of a chain of broken families across the country as the crackdown on migrants intensifies robert oulds al-jazeera los angeles.
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seven former detainees of u.a.e. run prisons in yemen have spoken of what they call systematic sexual torture by m. iraq guards the former prisoners told their stories to the associated press news agency the u.a.e. denies ever running prisons or secret the tension centers in yemen they are karim reports a window into what's being described as a world of rampant sexual torture and impunity these drawings were smuggled out of iraq to run prisons in yemen made on plastic plates with ink detainees held without charge or trial described humiliation to the associated press news agency one caption in arabic says it's real terrorism and another drawing prisoners being transported in a pickup truck are naked blindfolded and handcuffed seven former detainee spoke to
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reporters about what they've witnessed they say rape electrocution and beatings took place at five detention centers including at the iraqi forces headquarters in the country the u.a.e. mission in geneva tweeted that it has never managed or run prisons or secret detention centers in yemen but the accusations don't come as a surprise in march human rights groups accuse the united arab emirates of making arbitrary arrests in southern yemen. we have got. the u.a.e. is responsible for. over an arbitrary detention in europe. for months many residents demanded to know where their missing relatives are u.a.e. military commanders in yemen have repeatedly denied running secret prisons there. the head of government set up a meeting. with the un he has continued to flatly deny any use again but
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abuses continue and all the prisoners have discovered. the three year war in yemen has caused a complete breakdown of law and order especially in the south where militias operate beyond the control of the courts and the internationally recognized government in addition to the disappearances in torture there have been reports of executions and assassinations diana caramelized al-jazeera. the un is marking world refugee day and it's released some staggering numbers to coincide with it it says that as of may two thousand and seventeen more than sixty eight million people are displaced worldwide all of them twenty five point four million have fled to other countries the rest are internally displaced more than half are under eighteen and that's the highest number of child refugees since world war two even more staggering forty four thousand five hundred people are being displaced each day that means that one person is this placed every two seconds while hundreds
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of thousands of refugees and migrants try to reach europe every year spain has become the latest hot spot with more than eleven hundred people arriving there in the first ten days of june alone called pen has more now from the port city of a merrier. right now we're on the decks of the one of them out of polynesia and this is one of these characteristic orange rescue vessels being run by spain's marine rescue service now this ship right now is on high alert in case any calls come through telling them that there are some of these rickety fishing vessels bringing refugees and migrants from the shores of northern africa the coast of northern africa from here lies about one hundred sixty kilometers to our south but it's vessels like this that have been instrumental in saving lives on the western mediterranean migration route this year so far because bain.

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