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tv   The Stream 2018 Ep 103  Al Jazeera  June 27, 2018 10:32pm-11:00pm +03

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just. i'm sorry can you repeat that yes what you're saying essentially is that this on says a problem that doesn't exist in your view absolutely i think it's important to recognize that the court for example said that there was a legitimate need for improved vetting but in fact after nine eleven our vetting procedures improved dramatically and there has not been a single case of a terrorist under the commanding control of a foreign organization coming into the country and carrying out a lethal attack in other words there is you know no not even a wisp of a basis for claiming that we do not have good control of our borders or that we do not have very good intelligence to be able to identify bad actors who may wish us harm and in this regard the court really i think abdicated its responsibility to
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embrace a reasonable approach and i think that this is going to be very dangerous for us over the long term to the court essentially said that it is the president's right to be able to impose a ban essentially as far as the court is concerned there are no limits on what the executive branch can do in the name of national security. well the court did essentially say that immigration is the president's prerogative and all the anti muslim remarks that he said were irrelevant on this issue because it was predicated on a towards a serious purpose i think the court the justices would say that if he said i am closing the border because i don't like muslims that they would have a harder time with that but the pretext that this was about improving our national security gave the conservative justices
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a basis for making the ruling that they did but the bottom line is the same the court has said that we are not going to muck around in national security affairs now i have to say that as a former senior official in the executive branch i don't want the court in general mucking around in national security either because they don't have the necessary expertise but in this case they have gone far far beyond the bounds of reason in terms of giving the executive branch you know unfettered power over this area good to talk to so many thanks indeed for being with us ambassador daniel benjamin that. still to come on the. stage. tough opponents stand in their way. in just a moment to explain. well
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i guess the leader of antipoverty protests in oldham baracoa has been jailed for twenty years al-jazeera have a jump jhoom reports. protesters began chanting outside the court in casablanca as soon as the verdict was announced angered by the jailing of nasir as if saffy and fifty two others as if that the is the activist who led protests over economic and social issues in the reef region of northern morocco he was sentenced to twenty years in prison ten head. in today's verdict is a test for the moroccan government and their records and the respect and commitment
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to international law and human rights even its respect to the constitution itself. judges in casa blanca sentenced dozens of activists all part of a movement known as head aka xabi in arabic for popular movement to jail time. supporters marched in solidarity with those they say are wrongfully imprisoned that it would not it is a disgrace if they sentenced them this way when i go after the thieves in this country when i go after the criminals. and also visit south he was arrested in may last year and charged with among other things threatening national unity tensions have been simmering in morocco especially in the north since october two thousand and sixteen when a man was crushed to death in a garbage truck while trying to salvage fish which had been confiscated by police. since the death of marx and fifty thousand have taken part in anti-government protests in the reef region they say they've long been marginalized and are demanding better access to health services and jobs while the government accused
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some of the activists in the friesian of being separatists the head out movement insists its demands to end injustice oppression and corruption are legitimate my mage and don't. know. how. our jails are. and where every.
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ninety percent of the world's fish stocks are being fished out so beyond the sustainable limits growing demand an 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 to fast eliza fish food or simply discard it i'm so very rightly in london u.k. where marine scientists are working together with local fisherman to get consumers hooked on sustainable seafood it's. based in east london a tiny startup by the name of sol shah is hoping to change london his relationship with fish. the fish for the german. order.
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health and you want to uncover beautiful it's a bit like a budget box but with. we work with a couple of ensure fisherman. and then handed out to us it's a really good way of just going to get home to the maze of fish trying things that maybe you haven't tried before and also supporting the got a call to martin fuller is one of the three and a half thousand small scale fishermen what do you mean just want to say that unlike many families have been in the business but generations to come to the trade a decade ago. the oysters the fish the school the problem was not a ball it wasn't. of the skill set for the stronger for it moving. provincetown so that one side and concentrate on a states rights. you're an economist nothing if they have
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a market for you know it's a die hard there were. six touches the bigger fish. the alternate still side big fish but some of the national small fish israel which are all its own the only thing you know looking like a day in. the sun still if you could avoid every bit of that. unlike industrial bottom two minutes which tried to along the seafloor and can kill a wide array of three night. stay still in the world and the notch holes means he's not undermining feature fish stocks by catching up some juveniles. those he does like standing that come in and i. say that's legal so it's a low life and i work for backyards but. not. how much would you get say for. a place if you sent it three don't rub it in just
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sort of also jack because it's a flat right for the cage. on the house side of the market may go to my tool for a crate for for the sign plights says quite a bit different that is yeah so share members help keep martin in business by giving him a good price and buying a set wait each week of whatever he brings in he also going to fishmonger what i seldom i still get a break simon called from provence and sure you know they're beautiful friends i sell more than anything else and they're also some of the nicest kind and i miss fish exactly. every one of someone's office all which it. has got all day because i've had to accept whatever turns up and have a car or different spaces and that spanking fresh to give a child to the bank into cash is going to quit it really is best as well. very significant this method for wind up in boy. business is not just missing from a lot of the way that we know we eat today you know there's such
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a big disconnect between what's on our plates the numbers come from our sample want to fight then at there's something about it we're not so sure started in twenty thirteen and now has eighteen members in london you buy from martin and a few other small scale fishing. boat to icebox in a matter of minutes the race is now on to get today's fresh catch straight up to social members in london so it's about finding people that care about where the fish come from and linking them with the conversation in the cab because isis. when the news breaks. on the mailman city and the story builds to the forest so it
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would just be all 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 in award winning documentaries and live news and out of iraq i got a comment here or i'm hearing is good journalism on air and online. until now the coverage of latin america and most of the world was a cover included todd's tragedies of quakes and that was it but not sure how
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capable feel how they look how they think and that's what we do we go anyway five and a half months of demanding it when it's a case of system that was introduced to. latin america as a zero has come to fill a void that needed to be filled. with bureaus spawning six continents across the. city. al-jazeera correspondents living green the stories they tell. news. for me is different because there's a maturity about its views govern their lives really genuinely are a fool says child of the feds the risk of
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a story. of those over the top of the most going on in a culture zero is says you know it's a good place to do the reality on the ground for the other males will grow slowly become both the dimension of the physical and that's what we do nothing of what we do well. a new series of rewind a care bring your people back to life i'm sorry and brand new updates on the best of al-jazeera documentaries the struggle continues but from the till now use distance rewind continues with alfred's free press. i'm the manager they didn't talk we know from the public of what's happening in the rest of sites that have been some changes over the years you know rewind on al-jazeera african heads of state and government will gather in mauritania for the thirty first assembly of the african union ongoing conflicts in the fight against corruption will take center
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stage al jazeera will bring you extensive coverage of the summit and its outcomes the african union summit on al-jazeera every weekly news cycle brings a series of breaking story when this happened was in the truck didn't happen on the boy told through the eyes of the world journalists the images matter a lot of international politics joining the listening post as we turn the cameras on the media and focus on how they report on the stories that matter the most of the big third someone from the country who guides you will need here today the story of the byline tells us who wrote the listening post on al-jazeera. we understand the differences and the similarities of cultures across the world. so no matter where you call home al-jazeera will bring in the news and current of films that matter to. al-jazeera getting to the heart of the matter if mostafa
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kinsey the turkish cypriot leader calls you today and says let's have talks would you accept facing realities what do you think reunification of look like with a lot of people think the peace for unification is the only option for prosperity of south korea hear their story on talk to al-jazeera. a cease fire. is here by declare. opposing leaders in south sudan sign a peace deal aimed at bringing an end to years of civil war. hello again i'm adrian for again this is al jazeera live from doha also coming up eight e.u. countries finally agreed to take in more than two hundred migrants who've been stranded
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at sea for six days. the teenage footballers missing in a cave in thailand more heavy rain hampers the frantic four day long search we're live at the scene. at amnesty international accuses members military of a planned and systematic assault on the country's range of minority. leaders of south sudan's warring parties of side the peace deal aimed at ending the country's five year civil war under the deal a ceasefire will begin in three days time president salva kiir and rebel leader rick bashar signed the agreement in the sudanese capital khartoum where they've been holding talks at least fifty thousand people have been killed and around four million displaced since the conflict began in twenty thirty. up women and ceasefire . through.
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force. al-jazeera said morgan says that other peace deals have been signed in the past but of all of the problems well first of all the touring sides have agreed to a cease fire that would be effective within seventy two hours they've also agreed to a four month period which would be followed by a transitional period that would be going on for thirty six months now let's remember that there was already a peace agreement between presidents our care and opposition leader rick my chart which was signed in august twenty fifteen but that collapse in july twenty sixth when fighting broke out between the two sides in the capital juba in july. and other regional countries were trying to do we're trying to revive this peace deal that had collapsed after twenty after july to sixteen but with sudan came up with by bringing those who are in sides together is a new transitional period for the for the working side's new new ceasefire
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mechanisms and they also included troops and troops from the regional bloc egads to try to see if ceasefire is actually being implemented there are other parties involved but they have not signed an agreement as well they're not part of this agreement and that is a big big and concerning point in the conflict the conflict has gone beyond requests are has gone beyond the president salva kiir and now that we have more than a dozen warring factions most of them are under the umbrella called south sudan's opposition alliance they have not signed any deal between them and the government or between them and the opposition a direct much are they are basically still out there there will be more talks probably in the future to try to include them in this agreement and this is only a framework agreement so it's basically a guideline for further agreements to be signed between the president and the opposition and hopefully the other opposition factor factions who will also be included in the future. eight e.u. countries have agreed to take in more than two hundred migrants who've been stranded at sea for six days they were picked up off the coast of libya on thursday by the german rescue ship the lifeline spain and italy denied the boat permission
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to dock now malta has agreed to let the boat use its port for the migrants to disembark i think it's too early to say how many will go where we have very clear indications. of and play just very concrete pledges from each member state i think everyone will take who are linked to it's safe to say everyone will take a calling to. its. its capability al-jazeera johnson reports now from valetta in malta. those eight countries that include fronts portugal italy ireland belgium the netherlands and luxemburg have agreed to take some of those two hundred thirty three refugees or migrants off the ship and process them for asylum according to the law. we pressed prime minister muscat on how these people are going to be apportioned and he refused to give any
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numbers he said that there have been very concrete pledges and he said that these are according to capability which suggests population size in g.d.p. . but he did not give any figures because he said when i asked him will this be a blueprint will this be a stencil for how refugees will be apportioned to member states in future situations that arise we've already had two situations firstly aquarius now the lifeline of books that weren't allowed to talk because there was disagreement about who was going to process the people on board he said this is not a pass and it is not a blueprint. he doesn't want to commit the people who have volunteered to help. to in future taking similar proportions of people off of rescue vessels but he is clearly in favor as he goes into the european summit tomorrow of
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a down to the management approach to the refugee crisis rather than the grandstanding political approach as he put it of rights wing european leaders who have chosen to see this as an ideological issue rather than as a management issue more heavy rain in northern thailand has hampered the search for a football team missing now for four days in a flooded cave system and rescue us remain optimistic that the teenagers are still alive because other cave explorers have been found in the past flood water had receded let's go live now to chiang. in the north of thailand is way is there way what's the latest. well as night fell they certainly adrian wasn't any let up in activity here there's been a fairly constant stream of search and rescue personnel going into the cave behind me and coming out as the shifts change both volunteers and also military personnel
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as well at any one time there are some two hundred people inside the cave assisting with this operation the navy divers who are very much at the forefront of this search and rescue operation have had to stop for a while because it's too dangerous for them to go on to push forward through the floodwaters because the water level simply has been too high in fact they have said throughout the course of the day that the level of water inside many areas of the cave was in fact increasing despite the fact that they were trying to pump it out at the same time the solution they say is that they've brought in more equipment more water pumps equipment heavy duty hoses to try and increase the flow of water out of that cave system and they think adrian that once they can reduce the water level a little bit inside that area where they've had to pause their operations for a while then they they can continue to push through there to an area where they
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hope the boys and their coach will be found safe and well ok so one could understand the technical difficulties of the rescue as a facing but is there any disquiet about just how long this operation has taken and the fact that it but it took so long to get started. does seem to have been quite a slow operation there are hundreds if not thousands of people here now assisting in the operation as i say going in and out of the entrance to the cave all the time in very very difficult conditions. but given that the alarm was first raised on saturday afternoon when one of the boys failed to return home after that football match and then the first navy divers didn't arrive here until early monday morning there is a feeling among some in the community here around the cave sites that perhaps the right personnel weren't brought here fast enough and the right equipment wasn't
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brought into place and the water pumps for example the ones that they initially brought in here weren't good enough to get that water level down fast enough so those divers could continue even as we speak now we understand that that water pumping operation has paused for a while while they consider the best route to get that heavier equipment in there so some in the community have been raising some concerns to the local government about the speed of the operation so far when many thanks do down to zero as wayne hay that live in more than thailand the united nations envoy to me has called for the dismantling of what she says is a system of discrimination against range of muslims during a levy was speaking at the un human rights council in geneva in response to me on the us ambassador called for her to be replaced i have been consistently informed by writing to refugees that it is futile to speak about this a fallen terry dignified and sustainable returns unless the root cause of the
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exodus are properly addressed in that it is paramount that the memel government dismantle the system of discrimination against the rich by law policy and practice that continues to exist and guarantee fundamental human rights to the regime to muslims including babies storing their citizenship rights and property. we remain committed to continue to work with the mending of the special reporter but the people of myanmar considered that it would no longer be productive to continue to extend cooperation with the current special reporter because of her leg off objectivity and noncompliance with the code of conduct as such we have requested the counsel for the replacement of her father reason suspension above after listening attentively to her assessment we reaffirm our position assessment lexx the value of an independent reporter which our valens impartiality and
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a call receipt well this comes as amnesty international name is more than a dozen myanmar military personnel that they say are responsible for war crimes against the ranger and its report the human rights group documented what it called a planned and systematic campaign that involved murder rape and forced starvation diplomatic at the james pace reports. i'm honestly international researches say they've uncovered devastating new details about the crimes committed against these people the right as they were expelled from their homes they interviewed more than four hundred people mostly survivors and witnesses here in the refugee camps of bangladesh and inside rakhine state and myanmar and they give a clear picture of a planned and systematic military campaign in each case villages were surrounded and then attacked many were killed whereas lived alongside other communities only the rectangle homes were torched. the villages were surrounded by the myanmar
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military soldiers swept through they opened fire on men women and children as they were running away and they systematically burned down their wishes and what this shows is that this was not the work of rogue soldiers or units involved units across a large area that this was a pattern carried out and therefore suggest that it was a pattern carried out pursuant to me a common plan the human rights group is naming thirteen commanders and offices who believes are responsible for war crimes one of those generals is now being sacked by the commander in chief's office but it's not believed to be linked to these allegations and amnesty want all thirteen sent to the international criminal court why is the family history twenty seventeen year incorporations one.


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