tv Black September Al Jazeera June 23, 2018 8:33am-9:00am +03
and soldiers and at least three separate his fighters have been killed in fighting in indian administered kashmir a gun via reportedly broken 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 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. wasn't it that is a journey which changed the face of britain. the story of the people who arrived 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 st vincent in the granite things in the early ninety's and six days anyway you go you want to be friendly like i merely 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 alive in those early days it was top some placed out white house to let a few could have predicted that seventy some people would have faced deportation from the country they regarded as. earlier this year it emerged that some members all relatives of the windrush generation have been threatened with deportation refused health care and lost their job is because they couldn't prove their legal
status in part because immigration rules have changed jr green a wrong lived in britain as a baby he was caught up in the scandal a missed his own mother spew because he was stopped from boarding a plane back to the u.k. after visiting jamaica for the first time in years of a trade. and they could they took from me can there be a can of that but the government apologized to the scandal and is an out celebrations to us will take place every game. it is long i think there was a disconnect between what is going on in the. african african caribbean communities and what is going on in the mainstream what society which is let's say politically dominated where we have been overlooked but that doesn't mean we ourselves celebrate and commemorate our contributions because we are the ones who keep this stuff alive the many the greatest legacy of the wind generation will be when the
am. where every. when the news breaks. on the mailman city and the story builds to be forced to leave the room just. when people need to be heard women and girls are being bought and. given away in refugee camps al-jazeera has teams on the ground to bring you the award winning documentaries and live news and on al-jazeera i got to commend you all i'm hearing is good journalism on air and online. we have a news gathering team here that is second to none they're all over the world and they do a fantastic job when information is coming in very quickly all at once you've got to be able to react to all of the changes and al-jazeera we adapt to them.
my job is is to break it all down and we held the view on the stand and make sense of it. she's one of the oldest women living in this part of mccurdy in the jury essential bandwidth state i mean a garbo is her real name and she's hailed as a savior by the other women she sent in goes on by in the local language which means a traditional bridging assistant or a midwife ameena has been delivering babies in her village for more than fifty years. i know this you. know going to it was a while become to me the poor and they need help sometimes they come with nothing and i contra fuse them so i take care of the even when they come pay me. but the challenges faced by him enough can be extreme this is what's left of her clinic she
says a group of men set it on fire a couple of months ago and she can't afford to rebuild it and. it is devastating not only for her but for those women who rely on her. but. ninety percent of the world's fish stocks are being fished out or beyond that sustainable limits growing demand and industrial fishing techniques are pushing some populations of cod and china to the brink of collapse while millions of tons
of other less marketable species are being used for fertilizer fish food or simply discard it i'm sylvia riley in london u.k. where marine scientists are. together with local fisherman to get consumers hooked on sustainable seafood. based in east london a tiny startup by the name of social is hoping to change london his relationship with fish. for fish for the gents. order now over this appalling sets. interest how much for if you want health you want to encumber get it from well it's a bit like a budget box but let's say. we work with a couple of ensure fischman we bother it's hard and then handed out to us it's a really good way of just getting ahead of the maze and finish trying things that maybe you haven't tried before and also support and they got a call to. infinite is one of five to three and a half thousand small scale fishermen working in english motives but unlike many
out this families being in the business but generally means he and used to come to the trade a decade ago. the last of my fish let's go a little boys out of the war that's also got such of the skill set you know for the stunt for a movie and i thought i'll play rocks down so that once i don't run the country they stay right. here on the continent is nothing that they haven't got a card for you know to tell you are the rebel. and they start she's the biggest fish in the overnight so sorry a big fish but some of the actual small fish in the world which are trolling the only thing you know kind of warning this thing is that the day that the sun told you could avoid every bit of that. unlike industrial bottom truly minutes which dragged along the sea floor and can kill a wide array of marine life. stay still in the woods and the notch holes means he's
not undermining future fish stocks by catching the juveniles. those he does like standing that come in and i. so that's legal so because the wife and i were. acknowledged by. how much more would you get to say for a place if you sent it three don't rub it in just sort of also jack because it's a flat right for her and the chaos. on the house side of the market may go to market to offer increased for for the son plights says quite a big difference that is yeah so share members help keep martin in business by giving him a good price and buying a set weight each week of whatever he brings in and you're also going to fishmonger what i sell the most over the break simon called provence and show you know they're beautiful things that i sell more than anything else and they're also some of the
most kind of moments fish exactly. every one of someone's office or which. is go all day because i've had to accept whatever turns up and have a car or different spaces and that spanking first figure given a child. who got it into congress is going to quote really invested royale made significant this net back before we end up in boy. of the business is not it's missing from a lot of the way that we that we eat today you know it is such a big disconnect between what's on our plates the naris come from. that's that people want to buy didn't that there's something about it we're not so sure i started in twenty thirteen and now has eighty members in london who buy from martin and a few up a small scale fish and. from boat to icebox in a matter of minutes the race is now on to get today's fresh touch straight up to
a new series of head to head maddie hasson tackles the big issues with hard hitting questions mexico is getting ready for a general election what direction will the country take as it struggles with drug violence and economic instability. people in power continues to examine the use and abuse of power around the world as the world cup in russia nears its end we'll bring you stories from on and off the pitch of the world's most viewed sporting event on television and online the stream continues to tap into the extraordinary potential of social media to disseminate news. july on al-jazeera. a landing right from its indigenous people. plundered for its resources. 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 findings of the concession on al-jazeera. one central we want safety in our country we want strong borders defiant over immigration the u.s. president defends his zero tolerance policy alongside people affected by crimes committed by migrants. i've been photographing along the border in aggression issues now for ten years we talk to the man behind the image flashed around the world of a migrant child at the u.s. border.
the whole romany watching al-jazeera life my headquarters here in doha are also on the program. the u.n. accuses them as well as government forces of killing hundreds of people in porn neighborhoods sunder the guise of fighting crime. and people flee a yemeni port city as the u.s. and u.n. urge the saudi emerald and coalition to call their battle for control. welcome to the program a defiant donald trump is sticking to his zero tolerance policy on immigration but the effect his stand is having on young children remains in the spotlight two days ago the u.s. president signed an executive order to stop separating youngsters from their
parents at the border but there's still confusion on how to reunite an estimated eight hundred children elevation has more from washington d.c. . for one mother the pain of separation over seven year old darwin was taken from beata here me here at the border in arizona. they come from guatemala no after more than a month she could finally hold them again she sued the government for some time and one day when i started crying when i saw him because he's the only child i have i think god because i have him here with me he's now sad but nobody's going to separate us again. but though donald trump signed an executive order halting the separation of children from the families those ins still face the pain of separation and no one noise when they will be reunited the executive order president trump does not solve the problem we still face the reality of at least
twenty three hundred of these young children who have been separated and there is nothing said nothing about what we're going to do to reunite them or to take care of them during this period of time the trouble started the day with a series of tweets arjan republicans to ditch plans to pass new immigration legislation saying republicans should stop wasting their time on immigration until after we elect more senators and congress men women in november this just days after he demanded congress sort the problem out. then reports that so-called angel families people who had relatives killed by undocumented migrants these are the american citizens permanently separated from their loved ones highlighting he's not backing away from his hard line immigration stance one central square one safety in our country we want strong borders we want people to come in but we want them to come in the proper way. on friday protesters surrounded the home of
homeland security secular christian nielsen and put a full volume recording of children after they have been separated from the parents of the border it's been a difficult week for donald trump but with no deal on immigration in sight a new clarity of what no needs to happen on the border next week isn't looking good either how in fish or al-jazeera washington gabriel is on to has more from brownsville texas all the us mexico border. when this is erode tolerance policy was in acted it does not appear that there was given any thought to how to reunite children with their parents and we're seeing the ramifications of that now there are so many challenges primarily that there are so many government agencies involved in this the border patrol department of homeland security department of health and human services all of these agencies have a hand in trying to reunite in some way the children with the parents but there's no overarching system in place to actually make this happen also many of the
children have been transported to shelters outside of texas there are some in florida some in new york as well as over ten other states this is a very difficult problem as well and many of the children young as young as eighteen months old so they can't even communicate with social workers to tell them what their name is who their parents are this is a challenge and forget that some of the parents of already been deported out of the country back to central america without their children how do you really night people that are in other countries that have been deported back with their kids that are here in the u.s. a huge challenge that no one seems to have an answer to the longer this goes on there's a real possibility that some of the children that are currently separated from their parents will never be reunited again with their loved ones and potentially could become orphans well we've been speaking to dr clean crunch she's the president told the american academy of pediatrics dr cross described to us walter
is what it's like this to attend to each facility full suffrage to children. i was at one of these tender age shelters and visited back in april of two thousand and eighteen and was greeted by the staff who were very nice and the facility itself was kind of homey there were cribs and dads and blankets and books and toys and and it wasn't a jail like situation it was really kind of a homey situation the kids were clean and well fed but i walked into the toddler room and it was just so alarming to see what i saw in there normally when you're in with toddlers they are allowed in rambunctious and active and this room was eerily quiet and i saw about fifteen children in there and all but one were just very quietly keeping themselves playing with toys looking up at us with big eyes and in
the middle of the room was a young child no more than two years of age who was sobbing and was uncontrollable and was moving her little body and beating her little fists on the mat and she had a worker next to her who was trying to distract her with toys and with books but she couldn't she couldn't come for her she was not allowed to pick her up and hold her and we all knew in the room the problem we knew the problem was that she needed her mother and we couldn't get her mother for her. the much of the media coverage of this issue has centered on one photograph this all of a hung jury and child crying at the border although she was one actually separated from her mother her images hit home with people around the world now the photo was taken by john moore a pulitzer prize winning photographer for getty images he tells the story behind the picture. i've been photographing along the border and immigration issues now 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 specifically to the zero tolerance policies of the trumpet ministration. let's head
to the middle east now where u.s. officials have called on the saudi ambassador coalition to pull back on its campaign to take control of yemen strategically important today to port the raging the coalition to allow the u.n. to manage the port but according to the reuters news agency yemen's who the rebels say that they may be willing to accept the proposal international rights groups say the fighting is blocking crucial aid to 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 now the u.n. says more people are fleeing the port city as fighting continues between yemeni government forces and who the rebels around thirty thousand people have left the city and surrounding areas this month many heading to the capital sanaa the u.n. says fighting has also handed access to warehouses storing aid in her data mohammed out has been following events from should be yemen's who their fighters are willing
to humble over the management of the whole of the united nations is seen as a breakthrough in the conflict that has caused the world's most humanitarian crisis the plan is for the united nations to take over the management of the port and 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 won't look they want the immediate and unconditional withdrawal of all the fighters from the day. but they may be a priority for the united nations of the united states. 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 yemenis would depend on aid. well the rule of law in
venezuela is virtually absent with extrajudicial 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 over a period of two years. 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 a 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 arbitrary killings in poor
neighborhoods under the guise of fighting crime from two thousand and fifteen and two thousand and seventeen they're 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 poor 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.