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tv   NEWS LIVE - 30  Al Jazeera  June 23, 2018 8:00am-8:34am +03

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shelters run by private companies like this one behind me but they are overseen by the health and human services department which is the u.s. government listen i mean they've let some people inside some congressmen have toured inside these facilities of children and they do this and they they've released some video that it was shot by the government because what the government's trying to say is listen these are not detention facilities they say that they are just shelters where the kids have beds they have hot meals warm showers and in some cases play rooms and video games and sometimes even getting books and getting a teacher to teach them to study ok that's what the government saying so they're saying and there's some commentators here in the u.s. on cable news that actually made comments so it's almost like a summer camp well i guess it's all how you see it but the bottom line is these are kids no matter what help they're getting inside these shelters these children they are still away from their parents don't know what has happened to their parents in
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most cases haven't spoken to their parents and they can't leave their essentially in shelters but shelters that are really detention centers so the government likes to put out this video only that they shot showing the best of the situation but it's very telling that they will not allow journalists to go inside and speak to the children ourselves and gather our own images to get a better sense of what it really is like in there only government is filming in there right now and that's really telling i think we'll leave it there for though of course that continue to follow the situation with you gabriel in texas as the days for this thank you. will we be also talking to dr colleen kraft she's the president of the american academy of pediatrics she warns that children full so be separated from their parents as a young age can develop serious medical problems in later low life. when what we call toxic stress which is this unbuffered rise in your stress hormones what we
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know is that the younger you are when you develop this or you have this inflicted upon you the more likely you are dead develop long term brain damage and many of these kids will remember this many of the will remember it not be able to tell us about what happened or what they were thinking during that time and that makes it much more difficult when they are back with their parents and we are looking at trauma and forms type of therapies for them because some of these kids are going to need to really pull out and some of these kids are really going to help to calm down because of externalised behavior. much of the media coverage of this issue has centered around one photo of a home during child crying at the border now olu she was not actually separated from her mother her image has hit home with people around the world the photo was taken by a pulitzer prize winning photographer for getty images he tells us the story behind the picture. i've been photographing along the border and immigration issues now
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for ten years and so this picture while it's touch many people and it's been very important in many ways it's just really part of a larger body of work for me it was very dark very hard to see when i came out with a border patrol officer in his vehicle we found a group of asylum seekers mostly women and children alongside the road about twenty of them now an officer asked this mother to please set down her little girl on the ground while the mother was searched and immediately the little girl started crying and very soon it was over and she picked up her daughter it was an emotional moment and it was very straightforward i think i say in the caption of the picture that they were taken off in a van to a processing center and i didn't know what happened to them after that i think the compassion that this picture in gendered for many people the way it touched many people opened up a great awareness of the issue of family separations at the time but more
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specifically to the zero tolerance policies of the trumpet ministration. but plenty ahead here on the al-jazeera news hour including targeting trouble the states that voted for him but you starts revenge tariffs on u.s. imports worth billions of dollars also demand for press freedom solidarity for journalists targeted by repression across the world and. i'm the richardson of the world cup and russia where brazilian fans finally have something to get excited about. to the americas there where the rule of law rivers where there is no virtually absent with extra judicial killings being carried out with impunity that's according to a united nations report on human rights in the country it says government forces have been linked to more than five hundred killings in two years truth about
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reports. last year venezuela was the scene of widespread anti-government protests the protests directed at president nicolas maduro his government were loud and frequently violent at least one hundred fifty people were killed most of them from the opposition those responsible for the killings were said to be members of the country's security forces but now i report by the un human rights body says their activities stretched far wider came in yet more lives the u.n. accuses venezuela security forces of carrying out killings in poor neighborhoods under the guise of fighting crime from two thousand and fifteen and till two thousand and seventeen there is said to have killed five hundred m. five people witness accounts suggest that there was a pattern that took place during these operations there were raids conducted in
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core neighborhoods to arrest so-called criminals without a judicial warrant then there was a killing of young men who fit the profile. in some cases in their homes and finally the security forces would tamper with the scene so that the killings would appear to have occurred in an exchange of fire the un human rights office said that it was sending its latest report in venezuela to the international criminal court whose prosecutor opened a preliminary inquiry into alleged violations in february the failure to hold security forces accountable for such serious human rights violations suggests that the rule of law is virtually absent in venezuela for years now institutional checks and balances and the democratic space in venezuela have been chiseled away leaving little room to hold the state to account. this impunity must and. this critics say. has increasingly resorted to methods to control increasing
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discontent the oil rich country is going through a deep political and economic crisis thousands of people are feeling the country every day as violence and shortages of food and medicines have become widespread the reparation is still there it's more targeted we've seen increasing participation of intelligence services. and participate in the arrests and the abuses against detainee's including cases of torture. the venezuelan government has in the past dismissed human rights allegations as lies but the u.n. says their investigation is based on interviews with about one hundred fifty witnesses and victims and consider it to be proven after the killings took place. as. u.s. officials have called on the soldier led coalition to pull back in its campaign to take control of yemen's strategically important data port rather urging the
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coalition to allow the u.n. to manage the port according to the reuters news agency yemen's who the rebels say they may be willing to accept the deal international rights groups say the finding is blocking crucial aid that enters the country via the port there are fears that the saudi led coalition's military offensive is having a devastating effect on civilians and the u.n. says more people are fleeing the port city as fighting continues between yemeni government forces and hoofy rebels around thirty thousand people have left the city and surrounding areas this month alone many heading to the capital sanaa the u.n. says fighting is also home but access to warehouses storing aid in her data. has been following events from djibouti. yemen's who their fighters are willing to humble over the management of the whole to the united nations is seen as a breakthrough in the conflict that has caused the world's most humanitarian crisis
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the plan is for the united nations to take over the management of the port for its workers to walk alongside yemeni port workers inspect any goods coming in through the port and then channel any revenue from the port to the central bank of yemen it's unclear whether this would lead to an immediate cease fire so that it be on the united arab emirates will forces are fighting the truth it want look they want the immediate and unconditional withdrawal of all the fighters from where they then but they may be a priority for the united nations of the united states. so there will be and the u.a.e. to accept the deal is for there to be more disruption to the vital services for the port it's a lifeline for millions of yemen is would depend on eight. residents of the southern syrian province of half leaning towards the border with jordan as government forces step up their offensive thousands of people are trying to move to safety syrian forces target rebel held areas and force planes dropped leaflets
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earlier this week urging residents to cooperate with the government's push to drive out of the two groups. hundreds of palestinians protested along with israeli gaza border of finding a continuation of weekly demonstrations held since the end of march garza's health ministry says at least eighteen knowing were injured in this week's clashes three people in critical condition very false it has more from the border. well more tear gas has just been fired into the crowd here just next to the border fence here that separates gaza and israeli territory we've seen once more hundreds of people come here this friday as they have for so many fridays since since march the thirtieth there have been afternoon prayers are for which people were were bussed here senior figures tell us that it's vitally important as far as they're concerned that what they say is their new tactic of peaceful protest remains in place and they will
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continue to do this they say until there is something tangible to show for it so far that remains elusive things remain very tense here especially this week after what we saw just a few days ago with around of some forty five rockets and mortars fired out of gaza territory into israel and the response from the israeli air force with some twenty five targets struck there is a sense of tension here as these protests continue now well into the third month up the military and situation in gaza was a key discussion point for top u.s. advisers who met with israel's prime minister on friday benyamin netanyahu spoke with trump son in law and senior adviser jared cushion as well as u.s. middle east special envoy jason green blatt at the u.s. embassy in jerusalem in addition to gaza they discussed the u.s. as proposed middle east peace plan and green blood did not meet palestinian leaders who cut off communication with the u.s.
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in december in one car has more from west jerusalem. special advisor and special envoy jason green lots of concluded their meetings here in israel they met at the prime minister's office it's been part of a whistle stop tour of the middle east which is seen them go to their arab allies saudi arabia jordan cats and egypt to talk about what's likely to be a perceived or proposed rather peace plan for the israelis and the palestinians now we say likely no details been given as to what this peace plan might include other than donald trump saying it's the deal of the century and that's what they've been working on the reason for these meetings with arab allies is to likely try to persuade the arab allies to buy into this peace plan and then present it to the israelis who also the u.s. wants to get a buy in from as well and then presenting it to the world but what's missing from all of this is the palestinians and palestinians say that the u.s.
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isn't an honest broker anymore that it's on the side of the israelis because it recognizes jerusalem as the capital of israel so the palestinians on involved in any way shape or form with this peace plan so what does that mean well it means the likelihood of the peace plan going through is quite slim considering the palestinians aren't involved but let's see what happens when they try and present the u.s. try to present the peace plan to the world what sort of reaction they'll get and this is really what we're hearing is this being discussed when is the right time to reveal this so-called deal of the century this proposed peace plan for israel and palestine shares in european comedy because of taking a hit on the us president threatened to impose a twenty percent tariff on e.u. car imports doldrums threats was in response to retaliatory tariff spawn of the e.u. on american products the move came after the u.s. imposed steel an alum in the entire so against the e.u. canada and mexico in june the fall council. tit for tat tariffs
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from friday the e.u. will slap hefty levies on three point two billion dollars worth of u.s. goods including well no barricade brams davidson motorcycle space of twenty percent bourbon orange juice crab reason peanut butter have also been hit so too has american dead in u.s. companies have enjoyed major growth in europe in recent years but many smaller companies fear their products will now become too expensive to export the e.u. is responding to donald trump's decision earlier this month to introduce tariffs of twenty five percent on european steel and ten percent on alan many of the measures are meant to protect national security interests e.u. commission president jiang called juncker said the move makes no sense to trade to people even. crossed. the united states decision.
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goes against it in fact it goes against the logic of. the e.u. says it's also identified another four billion dollars in u.s. products for further tariffs if the world trade organization court where it's lodged a complaint against the u.s. rules in the e.u. favor the european union is carefully steering clear of the expression trade war largely over fears about where these tit for tat measures could end up instead the e.u. is referring to it as a rebalancing measure still this is about making as much noise as possible about sending a symbolic message to the white house by targeting some of america's most iconic brands. donald trump said he's now considering introducing twenty percent tariffs on european cars but analysts say any further measures against the e.u. could harm the u.s. produces in the long run. it's not something smart enough not to go too far he
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knows very well that if you start the trade will the american pharmacy voted him will be up in arms when they see where we can call it is selling as well globally as it was before. but damage may already have been done the use now looking for alternative markets in australia and new zealand major producers of meat wheat and corn putting longstanding trade ties between the u.s. and e.u. under mounting strain barca al-jazeera london greece's prime minister has called a debt relief deal that ends the country's bailout program a historic step alexis tsipras has said when the debt was gone he would wear a tie on friday he put one on euro zone states declare the severe debt crisis that struck greece in two thousand and ten to be over ending some of its creditors supervision of rescue packages of up to three hundred and seventy billion dollars if you know the state humor i fulfilled the bet i put the tie on but i have to tell
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you that all these years i fought the battle with my work uniform without the tie the market the never in the middle as i was part in the battle without a tide turning the official and unofficial events i will continue fighting just because the great people still have a lot of big battles to win. well still ahead here on al-jazeera pumping up production the world's top all producers agreed to increase output by one million barrels a day. was leaked to the united kingdom marks the seventieth anniversary of the arrival of caribbean migrants known as the windrush generation and inspired projects that drive places in on his ninety nine career title summit to have those details coming up in school so to stay with us.
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had always scenes of significant rain in pennsylvania back in illinois is the top end of this still cold low pressure system and i think it will it will hang around to be honest i mean the massive green they have represented the rain still running through pennsylvania from illinois crust to d.c. south of that there are dotted showers green blobs in the still fairly warm air and as you can see that was because all the way up towards new york beyond that to nineteen degrees but the warmth rather than being pushed out of the way just returns up from texas or oklahoma and probably northern georgia as well big showers are likely here as they might well be in the west and saw the plain states denver might see some welcome rain to be honest colorado's been suffering from yes occasional big shots and also very dry with the threat of wildfires so at the caribbean we had daily showers and small was the lesser antilles and quite possibly
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the great around today as you see that cloud is significant but i've seen very few reports of significant rain so it's passing shadow which you might expect from panama up towards honduras significant right that's also becoming a little weaker in the next as are a mexico's big showers are also disappearing but if you look at the yucatan peninsula i think there's a threat there of more development. it was a war that united egypt and syria are against israel but in the heat of the battle that different agendas soon became apparent as a told me that his dream was to avenge to see tonight the sixty seven when president sadat came to power he told us just give me ten centimeters of land in the east the second of a three part series the israeli population were told that their troops were on the west bank of the su is going to explore the second week of the war in october on al-jazeera. new possibilities fearless journalist
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a medical facility if they got that either way he declared a state of emergency several weeks ago gripping documentaries can get discover a wealth of award winning programming from around the globe. debates and discussion on one side of the split screen dignitaries mingling on the other car to see the world from a different perspective only on al-jazeera. but the work you're watching are serious news are i was the whole rabbit a reminder of our top news stories some of the migrant children separated from
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their parents out the u.s. mexican border in recent weeks have been reunited with their families but there's growing concern over whether u.s. authorities have the proper records to reunite the remaining eighteen hundred children with their parents. also a united nations report says the rule of law in venezuela is now virtually absent in the government lead to more than five hundred killings in two years the report says extra judicial killings are being carried out to the beauty the u.n. human rights chief says no one has been held accountable for the deaths of hundreds of civilians and getting awfully in the port city of data and that u.s. officials the saudi ever r.t. coalition to halt their bombing campaign of the strategically important location they're calling on the coalition to allow the u.n. to manage the port instead according to the reuters news agency yemen's he babbles may be willing to accept the deal. to journalists from across the world about doing
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an end to killings arbitrary arrests and detention of their colleagues it comes as the international press institute raises concern over the rise in the deliberate targeting of individuals and media organizations and with interest reports from nigeria's capital. a mark of solidarity with journalists in detention across the world and those targeted by state and non-state actors al-jazeera smom would hussein who's been in detention in egypt for more than five hundred days received a special mention and his daughter gave an emotional plea i call for the release of my father. my call is for. government first because my dad is citizen who hasn't done anything wrong. ever anything that would harm his country who he loves. because who are the release of my
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father and i ask everyone who can support to support. members of the media unanimous in their condemn nation of repressive actions against their colleagues and the industry the picture painted for participants is bleak and warring. join alyson is increasingly under pressure i.p.i. regularly monitor the level of freedom and independence that journalists enjoy and this has. eroded all over the world we see an increasing number of attacks against shorter list of all types it's been a year since saudi arabia united arab emirates and egypt demanded among other things that al-jazeera be the a network to shut down in order to lift the blockade. for most of us walk network and journalists become targets especially in the middle east and north africa the future of the network has never been more sure. if it is iraq is not
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following the right kind of idiot or a standard the right kind of journalism or professional journalism in this country would be asking for the shutting off it's because of what we are that they are asking for we are demanding. to continue the same thing. as bold as ever as professional as ever and as. balanced as ever and these are standards and i don't think that the good journalists that we have. accept any kind of change in our victoria stand in a town hall meeting media executives took some time to talk about good journalism media independence and the challenges of journalism and technology. is a debate about the right to practice the profession without harassment or intimidation to only write this year's chairman's award to the al-jazeera although
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the challenge is some many the two thousand and eighteen world congress of the international press institute took some time to celebrate hard work and resilience by handing out warts including to al jazeera. but it reese al-jazeera. nigeria. the world's leading oil producers of re to pump up production by about a million barrels a day is a dramatic policy change for the organization known as opec and in the past eighteen months the group has kept output from more than a dozen countries including saudi arabia iran and qatar paul brennan explains why. the ministers arrived at opec h.q. with the threat of an iranian veto hanging in the air and the very real prospect of a deep rift forming saudi arabia and russia wanted an extra one point five to one point eight million barrels a day to address a predicted shortfall in supply iran and its allies were keen to keep the oil price up by sticking to the production limits agreed in twenty sixteen the main gathering
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was delayed by an hour as a last ditch diplomacy trying to bridge the gap by the time the ministers sat down around the table a compromise was taking shape. as of one point one point one one which was the proposal from russia coming into this week as well as doing a lot of numbers were eliminated yesterday so really in the one million. nominal figure to be distributed. amongst the country poor countries the final communique when it came four hours later deliberately avoided specific quotas for the number of barrels and focused instead on saying that the extra output would simply restore full compliance with that original twenty sixteen production limit the president of the opec conference was asked again and again about allocation which countries will be allowed to increase their oil production to bring opec to one hundred percent
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compliance with the declaration of cooperation and again and again he refused to put specific figures on it and he also hinted candidly about the tensions that still remain within the group how is it allocated i think that is not that has not yet yet decided to do toward the fact that the. there are differences between the two in certain countries and we would not make sense if we are looking at the production to a country that cannot cannot produce it so we are voided i think having educations from that prospect that the minister invited analysts and journalists to do the arithmetic for themselves till we know this was their fix is kind of a mystery increase it it's an increase but we don't know how much and you know the minister today said you know if you do the math but it's hard to do the math unless you get some of those details on saturday the expanded opec plus group of nations meets here and all eyes will be on russian reaction paul brennan al-jazeera opec in
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vienna. the european council president is making last minute visits to key leaders ahead of a mini summit on migration in brussels on sunday the council is attempting to broker a compromise on the issues over fears of a split before a major e.u. leaders summit next week tusk held talks with austria's leader in. curt's before moving on to hungary's prime minister viktor orban both curt's norburn are part of a merging a newly influential hardline right bloc hard rock hard line right back excuse me in the european union the leaders of poland slovakia and the czech republic come from a similar political viewpoint as does italy's new government crucially in germany chancellor angela merkel is under pressure from her own interior minister to agree to stricter e.u. wide policies on migration doublet cain has the latest from berlin. the meetings
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of donald tusk with leaders of austria and hungary are an attempt by the european union institutions and their leadership to get a sense of the view from what some people might consider on the immigration crisis side anyway to be the e.u. leaders the e.u. countries awkward squad the ones who don't fit in with the plans that angle americal of germany and emmanuel mccann of france have to resolve the immigration situation across as in a pan e.u. sort of way let's be clear here mr tusk is speaking to people who have in some way shape or form change their constitutions change their laws or elected policies which they believe are a way to deal with the crisis but which which have in fact either criminalized helping illegal immigrants or are putting real quotas on the numbers of people who can who can move around in those countries from angela merkel's perspective she had hoped that the mini summit on sunday coming and then the full summit in brussels at
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the end of next week would arrive at some sort of solution but now her officials are having to row back from that and say no no no sunday's mini summit is a working group don't expect any conclusions to come and of course yesterday she had to reassure the italian prime minister that there was still room for negotiation that no final draft emerged of what will happen in brussels at the end of next week while staying in europe spain has offered a multi humanitarian help to deal with a ship carrying two hundred people rescued from the mediterranean and italy's interior minister salvini now says molto should take in the ship a day after saying the vibrant should be taken to the netherlands where it's sailing under a dutch flag and is run by a german charity it's currently at sea in between libya and malta. the peace talks between the south sudan's government and opposition have broken down following two days of closed door meetings in ethiopia new dates have been set for
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further efforts but the warring sides differences mean a deal will be difficult to achieve as hiper morgan reports it was their first meeting in nearly two years when president salva kiir and opposition leader rick machar last met in found sudan's capital juba the talks ended in failure and renewed fighting between the sides this meeting a neutral ground offered hope of a breakthrough in the conflict but it broke up without any agreement after two days there is no. i here or how. this tragic humanitarian crisis after or how many arguments. before. the challenge we have is delivering on the commitment has undertaken in those agreements the children who have been having is one of leadership and political
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will. the civil war in thousand and began in twenty thirteen when president accused his then deputy my char of attempting to kill tens of thousands of people have been killed and a third of the country's twelve million population has been displaced a peace deal in ten to fifteen so much a return to his position but that lasted for barely three months before fighting resumed now machar as opposition leader is demanding a return to his post and with his own army south sudan's government says working with him is not an option we are no longer as a government for the two armies the opposition are for the two armies and this is not a supplement this is a red line to the government as the people of south sudan not the president alone. but other people outside. enough is enough and if he wants to be the president he should wait for elections seven million people in south sudan are facing starvation after five years of conflict they are desperate for peace but each new round of
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talks doesn't appear to be bringing back any closer people morgan argues their own indian soldiers and at least three separate his fighters have been killed in fighting in indian administered kashmir or gone viral portably broke out in the early hours of friday security personnel searched a residential area where separatists fighters were believed to be fighting there have been regular clashes between indian forces and separatists in recent years celebrations have taken place in the united kingdom to mark seventy years since hundreds of miles once arrived in the u.k. from the caribbean they became known as the windrush generation after the name of the ship they sailed on and paved the way for many thousands of others his and the hayward. was the age that is is a journey which changed the face of. the story of the people who arrived
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from the caribbean to help rebuild the british economy in the wake of the second world war. the so-called windrush generation celebrated inside westminster abbey. a few kilometers away in brixton in a place many people settled upon the anniversary elsie sutherland arrived as a twenty two year old from some instant in the granite things in the early ninety's and six days anyway you go you one time differently like i mean really and that's the way that elsie along with thousands of others helped turn britain sports tunes around but the journey to transform the country into a multicultural society wasn't an easy one when people are alive in those early days it was tough some faced out whitehall still a to few could have predicted that seventy some people would have faced deportation from the country they regarded as.


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