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tv   Crimea Russias Dirty Secret  Al Jazeera  June 2, 2019 9:00am-10:01am +03

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there's there are things they could do they can try to enforce the their their own southern border but ultimately what the us is asking them to do is to turn themselves into some sort of east germany where they they build walls and whatever else to make it impossible to leave mexico and that seems. completely reasonable the band to make well let's not take a closer look at the escalating trade war between the u.s. and china beijing is imposing tariffs ranging from 5 to 25 percent on $60000000000.00 worth of american imports it's also planning to unveil a list of foreign companies that it considers unreliable that's seen as a response to u.s. attempts to block the global expansion of chinese tech giant huawei and china is threatening to restrict exports of rare earth minerals that many u.s. companies rely on and a tangan is a china analyst and economist he says china is responding carefully in order to avoid hurting its own people. for china they see this is
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a. case of the united states taking security and trade and politics and combining them in and all kind of pressure front donald trump seems to be taking a blunderbuss or a shotgun to these particular issues not only in china but around the world for china it's much more of a issue of a rifle what they're doing is they're being instituted new tariffs today but though those are very carefully calibrated to make sure that this is not going to rebound or there will be very little effect on chinese consumers there are no winners in a trade war and in this particular case it's not only the u.s. and china involved it will be the whole world because what you're starting to see is this kind of contagion which is going to affect not only companies in the u.s. but other places if china goes ahead with any kind of reduction in the numbers of in the amounts of rare earths that are going to the united states that
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could be very very damaging specially over the short term it's very difficult to see how this is going to end if this kind of tit for tat thing goes on but beneath all of this it seems to be a tremendous amount of anger and concern in the united states i think mostly driven by the fact that over the last 30 years 90 percent of the american public has experienced 8.4 percent decrease in their real income meanwhile during that same period the u.s. was the lion's share of 2 thirds of the world's profits which are flowing to the developed world it just seems that this is that china's feels that it's being singled out. still ahead on out as their full honors and a fond farewell to invest for an opposition leader in the democratic republic of congo. plus a ringing endorsement from across the atlantic donald trump throws his weight behind bars johnson's campaign to be persons next prime minister.
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the webvan sponsored by qatar airways. a very persistent area of rain a string of showers exists across southern china extends back in towards vietnam and myanmar now mean more and it's not particularly us you see from the lack of cloud but on the chinese and 70 to 90 minute me to study typical in 24 hours from ground 0 and northwards now that us repeatable and probably will be repeated come sunday and indeed monday so humid often wet in hong kong same shit i've been through john as well shanghai is looking fine and that green light extends than towards vietnam exactly as you might expect pretty persistent for the next couple of days. of all this the huge amount of cloud and so much of malaysia in southeast
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asia there are showers not as heavy as those in charge of the most popular of there all the same indonesia looking lovely dry beautiful talking singapore's in the showers and kale not far away from it i have to say but further west is west is to as the monsoon sinks about gastric now it's not coming in yes a little bit late there are big showers ahead of it for example this massive cloud his just on the borders bangladesh and while the west parts of the world 162000000 beaches. but the heat is still building to the north we're now above 50. the weather is sponsored by qatar airways the consequence of war i'm not sure who's in. russia will say he served in the marine corps for 1895 that just doesn't go away. but living out of the trophy alaska when you're. home was 0 follows a group of u.s. army veterans much ised by war. as they struggle to get their lives back.
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on al-jazeera. hello again i'm mr. mind the news this hour one person has been killed and 10 others injured in sudan's capital after security forces opened fire on protesters they've been camped outside the military headquarters for weeks demanding a civilian government. forces loyal to libya's u.n. recognized government say they've pushed a wall of relief i have to fight as south of the capital at least 3 fighters were killed in the operation after launch an offensive to capture tripoli in april. and
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mexico's president has hinted that his country could tighten migration controls to diffuse u.s. president on a threat to impose tariffs on mexican goods meanwhile american ports of started collecting 25 percent tariffs on several goods coming from china. all to syria now where government forces backed by russia have bombed several rebel controlled areas in the northwest strikes hit the city of how to read than the west and aleppo countryside as one of several towns and hama province activists also reported bombings south of. opposition fighters have been pushed back as far as the area you can see here hundreds of people have been killed since last month including $130.00 children according to the u.n. the world food program says more than $300000.00 people have been displaced by fighting camps are overcrowded and supplies are running low the u.n. has warned that fighting is putting humanitarian operations at risk current
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fleisher is the country director of the world food program in syria and she says civilians fleeing in a diet situation we are witnessing. a catastrophic on fooling it lives are being lost people must flee conflict they're on the move that displaced civilian infrastructure is being destroyed and now we also see farmland being destroyed which will have an impact on food security beyond repair 300000 people have been displaced mostly moving from the south live at the north of how much will the northern camps and the world the program has been able to reach 190000 people with emergency as distance which is food that can that is can't and people can't eat on the move the situation is bigger and it has to stop this is a very densely populated area and and the camps are fool the people receive tents from humanitarian partners but they have nowhere to pitch them you know one
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man told us that our partners that he has been under move and he had to carry his aging and wounded mother for hours on his back until he found a vehicle to take them or another woman is stunning as that you know in a blink of an eye she has lost everything and her children are traumatized from the bombs and the shelling fall from the sky so do people are moving north to words to safety to which these camps but they don't find a place to to really settle even if temporarily but that was the program he's able to reach the camp with with the lifesaving for the systems. victims of a canadian genocide that's how a landmark government inquiry will describe canada's missing or murdered indigenous women the report leaked to the media looks into the deaths and disappearances of
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$1200.00 indigenous women since 1980 but the exact number is thought to be much higher it blames deep rooted colonialism and stated action for a disproportionate level of violence faced by indigenous women indigenous women make up 4 percent of canada's population but account for up to 24 percent of homicide victims more than 2000 witnesses took part in the inquiry and puting survivors and relatives of the missing woman she has returned he has more from ottawa. the commission is in charge of this inquiry said they're going to talk about the findings of that report until monday when the report is officially released at the building behind me they say that's in deference to the thousands who took part in the inquiry and meetings around the country over 2000 people sharing what they call the truth is with the commission has some who called for the inquiry some of those in the indigenous community have welcomes the use of the word genocide but the same question that hung over this inquiry when it began hangs over
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it now now or so this is the 1st inquiry into the problems plaguing indigenous communities in canada we've had several in the past that do seem to come up with the same convergence of factors social and economic exclusion official racism official violence official indifference the cultural war that was declared on in the communities in canada but in the past off those reports despite promises from prime minister justin trudeau just 3 years ago after the truth and reconciliation commission to implement all the recommendations off the inquiry of the commission nothing or very little has actually happened the question this time around once again is so what's going to be different this time once again prime minister today says he will implement some $125.00 recommendations in this report but it is difficult to believe now police in the u.s. state of virginia say the suspected gunman and friday's mass shooting appear to have force as weapons legally. was an engineer for the city of virginia beach
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police say he shot and killed 12 of his coworkers in the west mass shooting in the u.s. this year. the community of virginia beach remembers the 12 killed in friday's attack the military veteran who worked for 28 years as a city engineer the contractor visiting the government building to file a permit to their families to their friends and to their coworkers. they leave a void that we will never be able to feel police say the shooter was doing craddick he'd been working in the public utilities department for 15 years and had no criminal record police declined to give a possible motive officers killed craddock at the scene although they didn't have. engaged with him once they are identified him he. opened fire
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we immediately returned fire the weapon was a 45 caliber handgun with a silencer and magazine extenders such extenders were once banned in the us but became legal again in 2004 democratic presidential hopefuls expressed outrage on twitter calling for more gun control but as images of the newest mass shooting played out on american television screens the public remains divided on what to do next. guns don't kill people people kill people. such attitudes still dominate washington where republicans swayed by the powerful n.r.a. gun lobby have consistently fought to preserve gun ownership rights i'm just going through a lot of emotion because it's way too much killing going on and i'm just glad that they alert. enough time the thoughts and prayers continue to pour in adding drops to a sea of grief in a nation where the pace of these mass shootings has dramatically accelerated but
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the political will to stop them has not. castro al-jazeera virginia beach virginia . a state funeral has been held in the democratic republic of congo for veteran opposition leader at inches a caddy tens of thousands of mourners joined african dignitaries anticipate his son who's now leading the country reports from concetta. supporters of the katy say bearing day here on home soil is a victory against the former government the veteran opposition. died in belgium 2 years ago but the political turmoil at the time and disagreements with joseph kabila the former president delayed his homecoming to be there is no longer leader of the democratic republic of congo she's a cavy son felix's his father was given a state funeral it with we are very proud because. from no till to morrow and to morrow every young man will be able to fight to be liberated the
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country. spent decades in politics fighting against corruption and challenging leaders such as this is a sicko laurent kabila and his son joseph kabila just played for a long time i think 30 hears ago just fighting for democrats in this country and now his son he the father is heard and his son is now the 1st thing this country is that there is still 12 of the of the right there with what what his father did last time. but feel it is the kiddies election when was controversial some here believe opposition leader martin for luke one december's vote for you to challenge the result in court but lost the case he was sworn in soon after the ruling had offered the synthetics a felix the cat that's the 1st part of the deal with the reader with the former pleasure but. such as i listen it's made tonight acclaimed political analysts say feel that he has to prove he is his own man president who
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does try and will try to survive any past and will do the same especially because he has a quite huge political party in the field and they warn these parliamentary elections but we have one head of state with his constituency power and responsibilities and is doing well for that on being. the funeral reportedly cost millions of dollars money some his say could have been spent elsewhere but as high unemployment and poverty officials are also battling to contain any bone outbreak in the east of the country 7 is a kerry supporter say for now it's time to celebrate the veteran opposition leader and give him a proper standoff afterwards they say they will be watching the sun felix to see what kind of leader he's going to be how to al-jazeera kinshasa. tanzania has become the latest country in africa to ban plastic bags the measure came into effect on saturday all imports sales and use of plastic bags are prohibited africa
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is leading efforts to tackle plastic pollution now with 34 countries imposing restrictions. on u.s. president donald trump arrives in the u.k. on monday kicking off his 3 day state visit already making his presence felt by wading into the conservative party's leadership contest reports from london. president trump has a keen interest in power who has it who hasn't he also has his own ideas on the next british prime minister in an interview with the sun newspaper this is what he said about the export and secretary and hardline boris johnson i. know the difference but i think. they could be. had he also said he didn't think johnson's well publicized extramarital affairs would harm his chances johnston's been complementary of donald trump's presidency in recent months but when he was
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mayor of london he was anything like how times change i would invite him to come and see the whole of london and take him around the city except that i wouldn't want to expose londoners to any unnecessary risk of meeting donald trump foreign secretary jeremy hunt another leadership contender also got the trump seat of approval because of his pledge to spend more on defense the right but his thumbs down for environment secretary michael gove a leadership front runner who recently accused trump of saber rattling over his iran policy trumps words fall short of a full endorsement of johnson but they've been seen as a bombshell intervention in british domestic politics and a breach of diplomatic protocol also claims that other leadership contenders have approached him asking for his public support the guessing game over who these contenders are has already begun all in all the u.s. president believes that he has the potential power to impact who will be the next
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occupant of number 10 downing street it is a crowded contest with 12 m.p.'s vying to replace to reason may the race may be on . maybe you will still be prime minister during trump's 3 day state visit to the u.k. beginning. to reason by a boris johnson of how the functions for relationship over breaks it. trump also told the sun he was really loved in britain given the huge demonstrations during his working visit last year including the appearance of this claim may be up for debate the barca al-jazeera london. hello i'm a star the attainder with the headlines on al-jazeera one person has been killed and 10 others injured in sudan's capital after security forces opened fire on protesters they've been camped outside the military headquarters for weeks demanding a civilian government. forces loyal to libya's u.n.
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recognized government say they've pushed toward clif i have to fight is south of the capital at least 3 fighters were killed in the operation after launched an offensive to capture tripoli in april the un says tens of thousands of civilians have fled the fighting or humanitarian colleagues tell us that the number of people who have fled their homes to the fighting in libya's capital tripoli as to pass 90000 according to the u.n. migration agency this week alone saw 8000 people half of them believed to be children displaced aid workers continue to provide this is just to the internally displaced and other vulnerable people impacted by the ongoing hostilities with more than 47000 people in tripoli and surrounding areas having received help to date mexico's president has hinted that his country could tighten migration controls to diffuse u.s. president donald trump's threat to impose tariffs on mexican goods trump says he will apply tariffs to all mexican products on june 10th if it doesn't stop migrants
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crossing the us mexico border meanwhile american ports have started collecting 25 percent tariffs on some goods coming from china. a canadian government inquiry into missing or murdered indigenous women has described them as the victims of a genocide the investigation looked into more than 1000 deaths or disappearances since the 1980 s. a state funeral has been held in the democratic republic of congo for veteran opposition leader etienne just a katie he died in belgium 2 years ago political turmoil had prevented the return of his body his son felix won the presidency after elections last year and liverpool have been crowned kings of european football for the 6th time in their history to beating tottenham hotspur in the champions league final tottenham conceded a penalty after just 20 seconds to put liverpool one nil up at the final in madrid before belgium's to oregon scored for liverpool a sham final score tottenham nil liverpool 2 all those other headlines join me for
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more news here to inside story to stay with us. the call for democracy grows louder in sudan opposition protesters demand civilian role while supporters of the military say only the army can guarantee stability so can these 2 sides negotiate some sort of solution this is inside story.
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but i for 1 am come out santa maria welcome to inside story it has been nearly 2 months since sudan's military deposed the longtime leader all met up a shia and since then it's been a lot of talking there's been a lot of protesting but not much progress talks on sudan's political future have stalled for now people are venting their frustration opposition groups want the military to hand over power to a civilian leader and are defying warnings to end a sit in outside the army's headquarters in khartoum meanwhile supporters of the military council held a rival demonstration in the city they say only the army can bring peace. well any choice is a military led authority in order to protect society and we support our brothers at the city and it will void it was the only way to get our prices especially with all the trouble in the neighboring countries for the army to bring saddam to safety and . you know this it in here is aimed at lobbying for
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a national unity government when the government says that the sit in here causes harm to the people it is a crash nation so as not to meet the demands of the demonstrators to form a new government i'll introduce you to our guests in just a moment but 1st a reminder of how we have reached this point of course it was the sudanese army which removed president bashir on april 12th after a popular uprising that began as a protest over high living costs the transitional council was set up by the military with a massive scene outside the army headquarters protest leaders held talks with the council and eventually reached an agreement on a 3 year transitional period the talks broke down though over just who would lead a new joint transitional government protesters then held a nationwide strike to pressure the military to hand power to civilians the military responded by declaring their city in a danger to sudan and also closed al jazeera office in khartoum. all right so here's our panel with me in the studio where lead here is the founder
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and president of the sudan policy forum or nice to see you in glasgow we've got. senior lecturer at kiel university in the u.k. but i'm going to start on the phone from khartoum now a last minute civil society activists who has been protesting since the demonstrations began in december so now well tell us are you happy to continue protesting despite the government wanting you to stop and well almost threatening you over these are continuing protests outside the army headquarters. yes thank you for having me with you in this program. right now there in front of the military council but if they get caught i mean they are really fine and their morning will you only find more than before around the 3 principals are going to peace see them on justice and now they are more unified and they have read that big slugger and that is the c 1000000000 government and only p.p.p.
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and government this is their demand and they are much more they're not moving a bit from it and they are more so even they are going through hardship of the weather and the fasting their muslim fasting that's still so much strong they are unified and they are determined tomake determined you see that they want of for the civilian government. companies and the defendant to do this justice system to ensure that nobody is over or beyond the low and also the 30 meter conquered people they are a continuation of the previous regime and well you know already tell you there is an interruption a while you know worried you talk about the unity and the strength and the numbers and the passion that people have but worried about what the army could are threats of this could turn violent. let me tell you we have this is a peaceful peaceful evolution it's thinking the ideal of peace peace
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and and this is what it makes it last longer and still they are going to use all their weapons to peacefully work on and the last one is the t.v. video disobedience and that is coming soon and that is it on a lot of great you know so it is not about these like afraid and the us the us and the people who are sitting there in front of the military council i tell you let me tell you they don't care they said we have nothing to lose. no well let me know if democrats set up anything ok no i'll stay on the line for me there i'm going to bring in our other guests now to get some reaction to what you've been saying well they let's start with you because you and i were talking before we started the show and you talked about the 2nd phase of this revolution you felt there was a fear that it could turn violent now in the world is telling us they're not worried the young people they're energized they're ready they are passionate they are not worried about this the young men and women are very courageous they
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realize that the everybody realizes that the very group that has killed or influenced the killing of half a 1000000 in the periphery of so that they are capable of killing at least 5000 if not 50000 in khartoum but what is that going to king i mean if they kill half of the population of khartoum the basic principle is stance that the sudanese people want a quick transition to a civilian democratic rule and for me i call it the 2nd phase because at the beginning all they deceived all of us into thinking that you know we we stand by you we want to ensure that everything goes is mostly. the procedure and substantively but now everybody realizes that this group is is just invites to is just part of 2 or all of they just really placed on what are
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bashir but the system they want to ensure that the system. institutionally is intact the same the same i mean autocratic system the same. group of i mean. islamists are in place and they they made no effort no effort whatsoever to bring anyone to justice they haven't shown any seriousness no the protest that is called by into all. to think that you know despite the difficulties you know these. commanders are doing whatever possible to make the transition they should north any north whatsoever to tell their people that they have given in to the demands of the protesters and that is what is bringing the hype a little bit. and i think now they are preparing themselves to
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a confrontation with the civilians got for a bit if they start shooting people during ramadan they are going to at least kill 5 to 10000 individuals in that city in this hour lalo your thoughts on this i mean well it is painting an unfortunate grim sort of scenario there but the point he makes i think and i'd like to get your view on is the fact that really nothing changes and most importantly nothing changes as far as trust goes there is no trust there is no belief from the civilians and protesters in this military. and i fully agree with him i think one of the things that we have to realize in the context of dunn is the fact that you know the revolution didn't bring about a rupture between the past and the present there is a continued of the same institution and this institution of belief by the military that is to belittle is more important than demands for freedom in a democracy is
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a discourse that has been present incidences finance dependence that's why sudan has been. ruled by military generals but the fact of the matter as balls been highlighting is that stability and security on the one hand and democracy on the other are not mutually exclusive i.d.'s mutually exclusive principles they receive pockley reinforce each other imperatives so stoney's people came out and asked even with. al bashir the monday no for taking some pretty brutal major been around they took on him and i don't think they will back down now. you know once they have paid the sacrifice have got to this stage and i think it's very important at this point that the board size consider very carefully what this confrontation would have been a nobody would benefit out of this is no well known on the phone from khartoum i
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hope you could hear what i thought guest was saying that they have a lot of concerns about the future and about the threat of a confrontation what the opposition do to try to mitigate that to try to stop there being any confrontation. yes i think that they should open the pain that their lot and the you know the discussion about how to get between the military council and the opposition group but as a matter of fact what was a protest to say that we managed to get it all off although she had a right to state for a dictator what state or 30 years and it is not going to be difficult for us we are going to use the same with one which is peaceful protest protest and peaceful laws and this is going to happen again and this is work then tired you know time that is they say this is what they are doing and as a matter of fact. to reach it's come i think it's coming to an end also because
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it seems like. the government. you know between the ideology of the people who are taking over the military council and the protesters i think there is no there is no there is no a come on come on cause for them you know and this is that this is the reason why there is no there is no solution now but you know they're just whatever happened to copy and they want to see didn't government that's what they want whatever it takes and to take it to have this civilian government ok hold on well what did you want to say i think somewhere in between we seem to forget about the role of the diminishing role of the forces of freedom and to. see the ones who should be shoe should have been negotiating on behalf of the protesters or mediating between the. military transitional military council and the
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protesters i think ever see the forces of freedom and have failed the rule big time and by so doing they are putting these protesters in defense of the din of the millions. of. there are many the military council attempted to bribe some of the leaders of the forces freedom and clean through through their proxies in delhi don't they and they have attempted to bring in some. using some tribal leaders tribal leaders i mean these are the very. this is the very constituency that ormerod bashir has been using for like 50 years and it is the very constituency that has i mean. the that was put at the disadvantaged by by diddy game co-opting it's the that so the
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game i mean the military council is not is sticking to its all as a condition a military concept is trying to play with its thin it's trying to be good to meet it's political it's trying to bribe him some leaders from the if of c. . there are already spoilers 32 played this old. traditional leaders or somebody that's who have been kicked out of the s.p.l. him. so. we need to focus more on bringing the association of professional to these these are the very people who are fairest lid this that evolution now that of law has been brought in they have been downplayed their role have been downplayed by the presence of the forces of freedom and change ok and we need they need to stand up to their duty and to lead to provide a reality that she for the protests that lets us are all about that there is the
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opposition suffering from was it has unity in power from a lack of leadership from a lack of a strong figurehead or at least a cohesive negotiating team a strong negotiating team to try to work with the transitional military council. so i think when you have such a broad and diverse group of actors soon society groups opposition political parties rebel movements professional associations who have different ways of doing things coming together out deal with the stablish when you are bound to have difficulties in those discussions and i think one of the things that the opposition group need in order to stay together as a quasi force is a leadership a unifying leadership that speaks for all of them if everybody speaks for themselves and they only come together during the negotiation and i think that makes it very very difficult you know as the guest from doha was saying the
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military would of course to do everything it can to divide them to some of the groups in order to get what it wants and i think it's absolutely crucial that they focus on internal cohesion and quite heaton's as an organization to be able to take on the military and i think over the last few days we have clearly seen a pivot if significant people from the military council both internally but also on some regional issues and that suggest that the military council might be considering. you know completely going beyond this these negotiations and asserting it so all i think is important for both sides to go back to the drawing table and try and work out not just the kind of deal that is on the table now and i think one of the sticking point from what we know so far is the composition of the military council maybe i think there is ground to explore again what
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powers that military council has so you know there are various restitution is and i think they can work around you know by tinkering into some of the arguments i would really be grateful that they could find some kind of balance and i think it's absolutely crucial for was. to get this do you think i will come to you in a 2nd why do you think that the military in the back of its mind is thinking about what we've seen in the arab world and in north africa in the past i know it's a very sort of lazy comparison to say oh arab spring of 2011 a replay of that i know it's different but still that idea that the protesters could win that idea that people power could win against a military rule that that would worry them wouldn't. no absolutely absolutely i think what we see already in sudan is a replay of the script that was played in in egypt egypt in the sudan.
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culturally not exactly the same also politically not the same i think there are values forces within sudan who have been for a very long period of time demanding political autonomy the 2 countries are very different but also they are close in some ways so that i think the likelihood that the military might be seeking some advise from neighboring egypt is very high but also i think there is the bigger picture the regional rivalries. in my view there are 2 basically 2 major axes in that in this political battle in the middle east on the one hand you have turkey and qatar what i call the turkey qatar axis on the other hand you have the u.a.e. and saudi arabia and the contestation between these forces has been playing out not just in the region but also in the horn of africa and sudan was
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a crucial political states in terms of that battle and both sides have been investing strategic assets for example in sudan and the reason why the inverse of strategic assets is not for economy purposes they're mainly. us a fast track just that were created to expand in to strengthen their own strategic foothold so what we see now with the support from saudi arabia and u.a.e. for for in terms of the budget for sudan and also the expression by the head of the military council recently supporting saudi arabia i think that also shows that the military is most likely considering very strongly to find a way to stay in power while it how potentially influential are those regional powers do you think i mean it's the same it's the usual suspects saudi arabia
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u.a.e. age of taken. you know i think if we go back to history sudan has been in and the globe british condominium broad between. 899-1956 and since then. sudan has not been has not succeeded in escaping the influence of regional parts i mean especially north an elite they were very much affiliated with egypt and you have the bath is fleeting themselves with. iraq in and then near to on opposition the north an opposition who was very much affiliated with the bia but this is the very famous time that we see than in a very blatant manner i mean what's their agenda what is saudi arabia and the u.a.e. in egypt want out of this i personally. think that probably they want
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a proxy steere. did that can provide them with. swords you know this. is where you know land can be exploited for i mean to provide food security for those countries in that he don't but i think strategically speaking it's going to affect them it's going to negatively affect them in the future because if you have or august the if you have havoc on this or that in sudan. the knack of security in sudan is going to influence the security of egypt it's very much going to influence the security of saudi arabia and if saudi arabia is very much. no it is about the security of. then i mean a rogue state like sudan is going to negatively affect the i mean the safety the security of israel because as the israelis themselves say i mean north i mean port
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sudan which is the eastern part of the country is more important to their security than. itself. so there are there are some very serious issues but what i am what i am concerned about is those countries disrupting the political process in sudan the internal process. because sudan needs and needs to be given its time and space too much your political eden to some how into a democratic transition we may not necessarily go into a liberal democracy but at least some sort of. democracy and that is going to help them achieve their long term strategic objectives starting to run down the clock is one more item i want to address and that has to do with us al jazeera has you'll know the government decided to shut down our offices there i mean it seems to be a classic sort of play doesn't it try to shut down the media try to shut down the
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voices at how concerned you think you about about media freedom i guess. i think again the. again they are not adopting the right tactic i mean even if you have some allegiance to to some group in that region you should then show your bias in a very blunt monitor because again the protesters are very much going saying about some very basic idea that protecting the national sovereignty of the state and i had to i hope for one of the guests to have brought out the issue of if you're not not. not receiving well the president of sudan and just sending a 2nd delegation to receive him at the airport the troika the usaid the pressure and the international and that pressure is going to our to be any influence that
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any any support or assistance that they might be getting from the condominium estates condominium estates now i call them so that is now and condominium influence. the 3 countries that we know but going back to the whole issue of disease. and defeatists in our defeat this 20 years sudan was very much of. a lie and or affiliated with this islamic axis and. it didn't help us at all as a matter of fact it had it influenced the secession of south sudan because we were not so denecke in our way or thinking and now we are going into this axis and it's going to help decide up the political process because we are a black nation we sudan is multi diverse multi ethnic country it needs to have. to focus more into developing its own i didn't write which pretty much
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leans to development in i mean in the material sense but. i just want to leave the final word to just before we run out of time i will work your final thoughts on and while they've made a good point there sudan needs to do this itself doesn't it and it's been an organic process up until now and for it to be successful whichever way it happens and needs to carry on that way. i absolutely i think one of the kind of unique features of the sony through illusion is the fact that it was so organic the protesters organized themselves a very natural process but it's collated very quickly and they were successful in terms of over storing bashir but i think it's very important that instead of looking outside to the international community i think the sudanese are as organized political communities of everything that it takes to challenge the military of course a good thing if the international community uphold thoughts and principles african
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union has given sudan 2 months time to hunt over power to the 1000000 rule that too much time is running out and i don't think the military council is going to meet that deadline but i think the primary. push has to come from the saudis themselves and sudanese shouldn't put too much hope on external actors how will alow in glasgow i thank you well ladies sorry i'm out of time with a video here in doha and than the last one who is on the phone as well from khartoum and thank you for watching as well plenty more for you online of al-jazeera dot com this program and all our other additions are in the inside story section in the show's menu i didn't get social whether facebook dot com for a.j. inside story or so twitter at a.j. inside story and i'm at come on jane if you want to tweet me directly thanks so much for joining us so you can sing to.
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risky new tone. coming soon. from 0. we know the culture we know the problems that affect this part of
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the world very very well and that is something that we're trying to take to the rest of the world we have gone to places and reported on a story that it might take an international networks months to be able to do it united nations peacekeepers out there going anti-riot you know. we are challenging the voices were challenging companies who are going to places where nobody else is going. hello i'm. with the top stories on al-jazeera one person has been killed and 10 others injured in sudan's capital khartoum after security forces opened fire on protesters thousands of demonstrators have been staging a sit and outside the military headquarters there demanding a transfer of power to a civilian government. has no. panic
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in sudan's capital khartoum a shot so fired towards protesters who is setting up barricades the army says the protest outside the ministry of defense has become a hub for criminals and is posing a danger to the state but thousands of demonstrators defying warnings from the military to stop the sit in they say they'll keep up the pressure until their demands for a civilian government are met. aggression against theirs this is not new this is has always been the peace i wouldn't wish it were jean and i personally think that is an extension of bashir and this is the only language they understand it's well it's and firing at civilians the military council has been in charge since long time president obama al bashir was deposed in april and they say external powers may now be influencing what's happening inside sudan after having visited saudi arabia general. and his voice and they came up with
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a different look they are now putting a different faces previously they were very diplomatic in their appeal to the people know they are very blunt. there are also reports of gunfire in sudan 2nd largest city on demand where they've been regular protests before and since the shares really talks between the military council and the opposition coalition to form a transitional government was suspended 2 weeks ago after the 2 sides failed to agree on who will lead the transitional period the military council says if no progress is made. 8 it will call for elections before the end of the year a move rejected by the opposition not in the norm of the risk of violence is increasingly is the standoff between protesters and government forces intensifies but protesters say they are determined to stand their ground until the military hands over power victoria gate and be al jazeera forces loyal to libya's u.n.
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recognized government say they've pushed world khalifa haftar as fighters south of the capital at least 3 fighters were killed in the operation after launched an offensive to capture tripoli in april the un says tens of thousands of civilians have fled the fighting are humanitarian colleagues tell us that the number of people who have fled their homes due to the fighting in libya's capital tripoli surpass 90000 according to the u.n. migration agency this week alone saw 8000 people half of them believed to be children displaced aid workers continue to provide assistance to the internally displaced and other vulnerable people impacted by the ongoing hostilities with more than 47000 people in tripoli and surrounding areas having received help to date mexico's president has hinted that his country could tighten migration controls to diffuse u.s. president donald trump's threat to impose tariffs on mexican goods trump says he will apply tariffs to all mexican products on june 10th if it doesn't stop migrants
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crossing the us mexico border a canadian government inquiry into missing or murdered indigenous women has described them as victims of the genocide the investigation looked into more than 1000 deaths or disappearances since the 1980 s. in syria government forces backed by russia have bombed several rebel controlled areas in the northwest of the country air strikes hit the city of at or read in the western aleppo countryside as well as several towns and how my province activists also reported bombings south of it. liverpool have been crowned kings of european football for the 6th time in their history after beating tottenham hotspur in the champions league final touch them conceded a penalty after just 20 seconds to put their one nil up at the final in madrid but it was belgium's difficult oregon who sealed victory for the reds with a late goal final score top man nel liverpool to all those other headlines
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the news continues here on al-jazeera. to stay with us. rachel ray and repeat after me i say you know. this only swear. for the for. the church of the united states. against all enemies. foreign and domestic. according to regulations. and the uniform code of military justice the size of the job.
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so i got troops in drug shoals he served in the marine corps for 9295 so he's going my programs his bed and mutely for him to get his life back to living out of his truck for the last couple of years he's homeless i'm shouting about obstruction too bad. so i. you tell me what even the marine corps yes. can i knew. i was a sergeant for a long time. but if you look at his back oh no i love my serve. and i came from a very broken broken so much from his support. that's a genius is recurrent there's off good from there so learn how to be of marine nothing else in it rain yesterday you every day
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your eyes there's somebody on your side always. some pride so many scholars call the speaker. oh my god the marines from my from the my wife not the year after up and i didn't know it. was work i get my life back on track after pretty much what i had flown to new extremes flash back. and into the stream thought i want to write back overseas art in the field and cannot get out of i mean the shares had a few run ins a few times the shall see on your 2nd mile program so it's basically their organs and his health and his housing situation it was all it was hard also for me your bags of
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a life i mean no attempted suicide 3 times and i was homeless at one point when 1st came back for a 2nd roger situation being home was the country that i thought of as the country gave up on me this job saved me because i mean i know 40 percent of the ploys here are better and so i better stands the veteran here and. it was just the perfect working place so many people arrive to success because he wants it now i mean yeah he's had his hick ups is bumps in the road but he's at that point his life where he's 50 you know he's ready to he wants to relax i hope and just work and enjoy the rest of his life so so. we got hope for today for the way i met.
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this organization started in the seventy's we were trying to create a place for returning vietnam veterans and it soon became apparent like everybody else in a home landed a job they knew that healthy relationships. so there so there was a need for to establish an agency an organization that was know i could bring together these resources but also create a place a safe secure place that they could come to talk about their experience to share their with those people have a similar experience. there seems to be a large percentage of veterans who do come out you know a little broken you know and for everybody really i mean it's a life changing experience that's what boot camp is all about they take away your
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individual ism and they train all that stuff out of you see don't question orders they're leaving you know such a structured environment and then thrown into you know life that's been going on for 4 years without them or longer you know and that's scary and intimidating and they don't know how to cope and that's why a lot of them turn to drugs or turns whatever it is they don't know how to fit in anymore i feel like the real problem is no out training that makes sense you know particularly with our military people now you know they're being trained to such a high degree to go over and fight they go over there they do their job and then they're out one day and why have you know how somebody supposed to flip that switch and it doesn't happen. i have to say with bob dylan where the nails
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even yet. we could use about a i think. that will be our room. yes you could program next week out of graduate but i got it i put it in pretty extension staying longer than that he lot more work on my shelf and not getting the help that i need here are some well i'm going to commit i can learn here because i i'm good with every issue the interest of your data where i'm going to present a.t.'s need this is what you are you and what your issue are you in 676800. when i was drafted they very wisely made magic. because i don't think there was anything else an army that i would have done i never saw another job that that i could have done that i would have done.
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and we'd get a ambushed and they'd be shipped medicine and stuff i would use my rifle to big noise just. scare off but i didn't want her to. mostly sit stand not men do defects p.t.s.d. and depression and don't want to be helped you're don't think about ask what i mean it's common to all of us. this is my son jack. did they mean. that i don't have. seen. that one.


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