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tv   NEWS LIVE - 30  Al Jazeera  June 23, 2018 11:00am-11:33am +03

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this critics say president model has increasingly resorted to authoritarianism to control increasing 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 that and participate in the arrests and the abuses against detainees 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 proof enough that the killings took place that is how well. the government is being accused of serious human rights violations and violence that's led to dozens of deaths. of american
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states hold an emergency meeting over the crisis of reports from the capital with. violence in me going to one has killed more than two hundred people since the political crisis began two months ago this according to a preliminary report presented to an emergency session of the organization of american states facing international condemnation for the violence against peaceful demonstrators the nicaraguan ambassador to the oas denied the findings of the report. the government of nicaragua rejects the findings of the report by the end america's human rights commission as a subject of skewed prichard and biased. nicaraguan human rights observers have been tracking and verified cases of human rights abuses by government forces new news director of the new guy when center for human rights says the evidence is clear and the nicaraguan ambassador lied to the international community and. he
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lied deliberately hiding the fact not only lying but flipping the script blaming the victims for the actions of the government. social order and the rule of law have begun to break down in the human rights activists say authorities are no longer policing the streets activists like morning are organizing neighborhood defense committees to protect residents against an increase in crimes like burglaries and assaults. there is no authority left the people trust here not only can we not trust the police but the government is using law enforcement as a mechanism to inflict political terrorism. the divide between the government and civil society continues to grow and a national dialogue hosted by the catholic church remains the only attempt to mediate the crisis peace talks may have stalled for now but the catholic church did recently negotiate the release of two dozen detainees who were arrested during
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peaceful protests that result is being seen here as a sign that peace may be on the horizon. to the middle east where the fine for the data could be about to change course the battle is delaying the delivery of much needed humanitarian aid now the united nations is hoping a deal can be reached between hoofy forces and saudi backed coalition fighters to allow the u.n. to manage the port catherine opus to go on as well. a potential breakthrough for the main source of aid for yemen. the united nations is offering to manage the port of a data inspecting goods and making sure its friday news channel to its state bank intense fighting has delayed a deliveries in a country already devastated by war poverty and famine but not a little bit those you had that we were planning on distributing this eighty two days ago but it was postponed due to clashes on the ongoing battles near the
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airport. the saudi led coalition launched an offensive on the who the rebel port on june twelfth. the who they say they may be willing to give control to the u.n. the coalition has also reportedly hinted it may agree to the proposal but it also wants the whole thing is to surrender immediately and unconditionally the u.s. has called on the coalition to scale back its campaign. in his data condemnation of the coalition's attacks could his supporters want the u.s. to prevent an escalation. in just weeks nearly thirty thousand people fled the city and again as if that what a time of all of that we ran away only with the clothes we were wearing i was tired from walking in the heat honestly i left has nothing on me myself and my son and my grandsons we kept walking until we found a car. health officials are also worried about another cholera
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outbreak more than one million yemenis were infected last year thousands died the rainy season has also increased the risk and the coalition bombed a major treatment center earlier this month now the intense fighting in the country's main eight entry point could be yet another trigger it won't take much to start an outbreak again if the water system in just one neighborhood breaks down and if nothing can be done to immediately address the situation because of hostilities cholera could spread with likely speed. the u.n. warns that even if all sides agree to allow them to take over the port it will take time for a cease fire to go into effect the hope is that it won't be too late to save the port that is so crucial to the well being of people across yemen cuts your local civilian al-jazeera. residents of these other and syrian problems are there are fleeing towards the border with jordan as government forces step up their offensive
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now thousands of people are trying to move to safety a syrian forces target rebel held areas and force planes dropped leaflets earlier this week urging residents to cooperate with the government's push to drive out armed groups the hundreds of palestinians protested along the israeli gaza border on friday a continuation of weekly demonstrations held there since the end of march now garza's health ministry says at least eighty nine were injured in this week's clashes with three people in critical condition harry force 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 hamas 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
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remains in place and they will 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 gazan territory into israel and the response from the israeli air force was some twenty five hamas linked targets struck there is a sense of tension here as these protests continue now well into the third month. now the humanitarian situation in gaza was a key discussion point for top u.s. advisers who met with israel's prime minister on friday benjamin netanyahu spoke with trump son in law and senior adviser jared cushion as well as u.s. middle east special envoy jason green the u.s. embassy in jerusalem in addition to cars or they discuss the u.s. as proposed middle east peace plan and green did not meet palestinian leaders who
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cut off communication with the u.s. in december the united nations has withdrawn its staff from popeye new guinea's southern highlands region out of post-election rioting and i months a two emergency has been declared in the city of mehndi as a result of the unrest that could overshadow preparations for the country as its marking to host of marking to host a major summit later this year and to thomas as more. violence is common in papua new guinea's highlands region but the last week has been particularly bad gangs wielding machetes and guns looted warehouses burned buildings and the plane al-jazeera is unable to verify this footage but it was provided by usually reliable sources this video is said to show rice's inside the country's biggest resources project
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a liquefied natural gas plant run by exxon mobil most of the violence was triggered by a disputed election result william powell a member of the governing people's national congress party was declared governor of the southern highlands last year but his opponents did not feel the electoral process had been fair for the first time in history where the result was not even completed the election process was not even completed and you had a declaration in mid term amid process the was a legal challenge but last week the court found in favor of power and the violence followed we are moving to labeling what has happened the criminal efforts. labeling the people who have done these uncivilized oist pogs i don't think this is the right way to approach the situation opposition views these. has a no confidence. in their leadership inside had its
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problems. particularly and more so the leadership demonstrated by the prime minister. and opposition is now calling on the prime minister. to resign but instead the prime minister peter o'neill who this week met china's president xi jinping has declared a nine month states of emergency imposing a nighttime curfew in the city of mehndi and sending in the military and special police units we have an incident as with all shameful about. this is a problems that has had similar problems in the past but these problems come at a difficult time earlier this year the same region was hit by a major earthquake and this november papua new guinea will host the biggest debate in its history the asia pacific economic cooperation or apec summit while that zone
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in the capital much of the country will still be under a state of emergency after thomas altshuler sydney an indian soldier that leaves three separate his fighters have been killed in fighting in indian administered kashmir a gun fight reportedly broke out in the early hours of friday as security personnel searched a residential area where separatists are believed to be fighting there are being regular clashes between indian forces and separatists fighters in recent years. and also police in india are questioning several suspects after the gang rape of five female charity workers in a remote region in the east of the country the women were abducted while performing a play highlighting human trafficking before being raped at gunpoint the attackers filmy assault and trying to use the video to blackmail the victims who are now under protection as police investigate. rich area gupta is the founder of apne aap a grassroots organization working to end sex trafficking of women in india she says
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it's likely that women who are targeted for raising awareness. there is a growing culture of impunity on rape and sexual violence in india women are getting increasingly devalued and targeted for sexual violence and they go out in public places and these women were obviously activists would go on to do a plea against sex trafficking in a village in an area from very girls are being trafficked for in a huge in huge numbers this really of course is to target activists who are working against sexual violence against sex trafficking or report profit as i call it to and but increasingly in the last few years in india what's been happening is that creep has been going up the numbers have been going up the ages have been coming down very recently there was the rape of an eight year old girl in kashmir age by the caretaker of her temple along with four police officers who raped her and just
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before that a year or a few months before that there was a rape of another girl the little girl by an elected official of the ruling party in u.b. and when the girl decided to when complained her father was arrested and murdered in a police station so along with comments which devalue women in public places there has also been target trips of muslims and their limits and also more than indian women. journalists from across the world are demanding and killings of the tree arrests and detentions of their colleagues there it comes as the international press institute raises concern over the rise in the deliberate targeting of individuals and media organizations i would address reports from nigeria as capital puter. 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
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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 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
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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 and that would be 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 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 because of what we are that they are asking for we are demanding. to continue the same thing and as bold as ever as professional as ever and as. balanced as ever and he's going to stand it and i don't think that the good journalism that we have lord. would accept any kind of change in our victoria standing in
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a town hall meeting media executives took some time to talk about good journalism media independence and the challenges of journalism and technology three. 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 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 which it received al-jazeera. nigeria. well still ahead here on al-jazeera targeting trump and the states that voted for him the e.u. slaps revenge tariffs on u.s. imports worth billions of dollars plus. anyway you boy you one of the times they paint me like any indian immigrants who change the things of britain
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a special anniversary for the windrush generation. and in sports roger federer closes in on his ninety nine career title son i will have those details coming up in sports if you stay with us here on out is it. i. mean the weather sponsored by cattle i always had it was raining heavily again in china not a big surprise from the yangtze sox woods particularly the southeast corner for jiang down through ground zero it's been raining incessant these floods of course it has to be expected but every now and again the running gets that gets heavy on the flooding gets a little bit out of hand well it's a possibility that will happen again the next couple of days but the rain could fall over she anyway as far west as you know. to the south of this we've also seen
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the increase in the discreet but heavy showers not so much of the philippines but for the south and through malays even touching bits of indonesia now you see is a good scattering and sunshine between but that's where the port is like to be from sort of icy back towards southern sumatra but also including singapore and kuala lumpur the next day or so would be a big surprise to see witness there because the stock quotes nothing throwing itself into the monsoon trough it's not making headway we still got a few big showers in the heaviest rain still down the western ghats with only occasional because showers in north and by gosh the northeast and india so for many places just chill suffering the pretty monsoon heat forty two in new delhi is a bit higher than it ought to be. the weather sponsored by qatar airways. i mean this was different not just whether someone's going for someone's favorite
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but that's not a weenie tree i think it's how you approach an individual an athlete is a certain way of doing it you can't just inject a story in fly out. china's one she province has become famous for its large number of elderly many aged one hundred or older one used investigates if the region holds the secrets to a long and healthy life one east on al-jazeera. on counting the cost a stronger dollar spells trouble ahead for developing market economies. digital addicks we look at how the tech industry uses human psychology plus the fight for control of libya's oil price. counting the cost on i'll just theater.
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welcome back to the al-jazeera news hour i'm so robin a reminder of our top stories some of the migrant children separated from their parents 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 raechel to reunite the remaining one thousand eight hundred children with their parents also united nations report says the rule of law in venezuela is now virtually absent with the government linked to more than five hundred killings in two years the report says extra judicial killings are being carried out with impunity. also hundreds of civilians in yemen are continuing to flee the port city of data. u.s. officials have urged the saudi abroad to coalition to halt its bombing campaign
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against the city they're calling on the coalition to allow the u.n. to manage the port instead. model top story where the u.s. president's been defending his immigration policy he had this to say at a gathering in washington with victims of crime by illegal immigrants these are the stories that democrats and people that are weak on immigration they don't want to discuss they don't want to hear they don't want to see they don't want to talk about. no major networks and cameras to their homes would display the images of their incredible loved ones across the nightly news it don't do that they don't talk about the death and destruction caused by people that shouldn't be here a little is an immigration lawyer and a member of the executive committee of the american immigration lawyers association
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he says the think is trouble refers to accurate people who are either first generation immigrants are first generation americans from members or immigrants themselves have a lower crime rates of those statistics just aren't true based on history and all of the studies that are out there from a conservative liberal group all the way to you know pretty progressive groups those numbers just don't bear out but more so what's important about sort of having these families there are they probably did get some news stories but wasn't what was wasn't part of the story was that these factors of the immigrants involved in the accident because it wasn't fair to the crime and there are cracks that every day people are shot and robbed every day there's nothing intrinsic to any of these crimes that is specific to someone who's from a foreign country so therefore why should that be part of the story is no different than if it was a man or a woman that create created the crime so i think that's a little bit over glossing what the issue is but in the story today that you're sort of covering and they were looking for a solution for the many undocumented individuals that are here the dhaka population those students in order for them to qualify for dhaka they have to have had no
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criminal record at all so why are we not talking about that class of individuals that are here that deserve a remedy under due process of our laws. well civil rights groups in the us are celebrating after the supreme court ruled police must obtain a search warrant before they can access location data from a mobile phone the verdict warned of infringing the fourth amendment which guarantees a person's reasonable expectation of privacy but the ruling focused on historical call and text information and does not apply to a phones real time location several individual states including california massachusetts in utah already have similar laws to prevent abuse of the practice however the latest ruling will affect all states equally and could allow for members to improve phone user privacy the decision does allow for exceptions and times as to cases warrantless searches related to bomb threats active shootings and child abductions can still be undertaken let's bring in rachel levinson was in
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washington d.c. she's a senior counsel at new york's university brennan center for liberty and national security it's very good to have you with us on the program how significant is the adjudication when it comes to how the law stands right now and how it will change in the future this is a really important decision you know what the court said is when you're talking about this kind of information so historical information about where somebody has been over a period of time that people actually do have a reasonable expectation of privacy and that the court recognize that and it means that any time police are looking for seven days or more of his stored this what's called historical cell site location information they have to get a warrant because people have sort of you know an expectation or a reasonable expectation that that information won't just be freely available it's seven days worth of the summation is that sort of the ideal time limit as far as you might say
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a person's civil liberties is concerned. i mean if we're talking about ideal time what i would have loved to see the court say that really anything over twenty four hours would require a warrant you know a week's worth of information depending on how much is available you know people carry cell phones with them everywhere this is one of the things that the court recognize are almost like sort of an appendage of the body you carry it you know inside your own house to meet other people to appointments right so you can build up a lot of information about somebody so it would have been great i think of the court had drawn the line at twenty four hours or more even so trying it at seven days it's not a huge amount of time there are questions about whether the court was going to say maybe thirty days worth of information or sixty days worth of information so seven days is it a horrible sort of compromise as these things but the really really doesn't stop the police sort of getting to your phone does it i mean they can still get a warrant for it for its disclosure i mean what does this ruling tell us about the
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way the courts want to protect civil rights make sure the individual complies with the legal investigation when requested to do so. sure i mean that's almost always the case right even information that's protected by the fourth amendment there is generally going to be some mechanism for the police to access it if they go through sort of the right procedure so what a warrant does that requires the police to go to a court and say we're looking for information we believe that we know where it can be found they have to identify where it can be found who it's related to and say that they have basically reasonable belief that it's evidence of a crime at that point a court can look at it and sign off and say yes we're granting the warrant but but even so it puts parameters around it so warrants define where police can search how much information they can take there are sometimes procedures to challenge even if it's after the fact so it's true that it's not kind of an absolute bar to allowing
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police to access this information but that's almost never the case in our criminal justice system what we expect is that information that we have reason to believe will be kept private will be in less the government makes a certain showing and here a relatively high showing and then under those circumstances then the court with some oversight and the ability to do consent continued oversight will then give approval for for the police to access it to see how this plays out in the coming weeks the moment rachel levinson woman thanks so much for joining us from washington d.c. thank you. shows in european car makers have taken a hit to the u.s. president threaten to impose a twenty percent tariff on e.u. car imports donald trump's threats was in response to retaliate retire of spite of the e.u. or american products the began when the u.s. imposed steel and i mean the entire us there is the e.u. canada and mexico in june we've barca has more. 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 know that american brands davidson motorcycle space judi's of twenty five percent bourbon orange juice crab reason peanut butter have also been hate 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 allen many of the measures are meant to protect national security interests e.u. commission president young claude juncker said the move makes no sense for trade to . cost. too much at stake the decision.
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goes against it in fact it goes against the logic at least. 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 us rules in the e.u. favor the european union is pitifully 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 but if you start the trade will the american pharmacy bow to pain will be up in arms when they see where we can call isn't 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 us and e.u. under mounting strain barker al-jazeera london. now the world's leading all producers have agreed to pump up production by about a million barrels a day is a dramatic policy change for the organization and is opec and in the past eighteen months the group has kept outputs from more than a dozen countries including saudi arabia iran and cattle whole 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
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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 was delayed by an hour as a last ditch diplomacy try to bridge the gap by the time the ministers sat down around the table a compromise was taking shape. as a one point one point on that one which was the proposal from russia coming into this week as well as doing a lot of numbers were eliminated yesterday so we're 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
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of the opec conference was asked again and again about allocation which countries would be allowed to increase their oil production to bring opec to one hundred percent compliance with a 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 there looking at it i think that is not that has not yet yet decided to do toward the fact that 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 at locations from that prospect that the minister invited analysts and journalists to do the arithmetic for themselves till we know the specific is kind of a mystery increase it's an increase but we don't know how much and you know the minister today said you know you do the math but it's hard to do the math unless
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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 vienna. the united states has indefinitely suspended some military training exercises with south korea the announcement comes after u.s. president donald trump and north korean leader kim jong il and the summit in singapore trump promised to tone down military training in south korea turn for the north taking steps towards denuclearize ation well north and south korea have agreed to hold reunions for family members separated by the war the last time that happened was in twenty fifteen when relatives were reunited after more than sixty years apart these reunion shuttles for august are part of the steps agreed to by the.

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