tv Global 3000 - The Globalization Program Deutsche Welle August 28, 2018 7:30pm-8:00pm CEST
well to those who are committed to the move for the first time i had a feeling of being part of something. maines of those events today. who sues for civil. peace. for. nineteen sixty eight the global market starts september first on g.w. . welcome to global three thousand this week we're in nepal where landslides have grown ever more frequent how can a puppet show held. in saudi arabia women are now permitted to work in media
and film is this new freedom here to stay. and we head to rural gonna where physicians are in short supply one doctor is trying to help. many people around the world access to health care is anything but a given according to the w.h.o. seventy six countries report fewer than one doctor per one thousand residents. specialists like off the moment. dentists going to college ists and surgeons are even more rare especially outside major cities the w.h.o. says another seventeen million health care professionals are needed worldwide to fill this gap so with east asia and africa alone are missing eleven million doctors and nurses. budget vance's have. been made on
a global scale child mortality rates have fallen by over fifty percent since one nine hundred ninety vaccination campaign is over the world have nearly wiped out polio new medicines have cut the number of people worldwide dying of aids hiv aids in many isolated regions volunteers are trying to help like one doctor we met in ghana. dr beller says she and his colleagues are setting off to give medical care to people on an island in the vast lake walter it's a risky venture. in the work that we have a lot of pumps. time the boats are able to hit the stumps and the cup size the doctor and his team will be treating fisherman and their families mortality rates among women and children here are well above average childbirth and malaria other biggest killers. dr abdullah said she comes here in his free time normally he
works at a hospital on the mainland he and one other doctor look after one hundred thousand people in germany for example the average is four hundred doctors per hundred thousand. there's one of the stumps at. the submerged tree stumps of the time before the manmade reservoir was created in the one nine hundred sixty s. . about man who knows the waters well steers the vessel safely past the partially submerged hazards. after an hour's journey the team arrives on the island is home to nearly twenty thousand people a knock is their only doctor and he can only visit once every few weeks there's our clinic that barlow on your clinic. inot can't always see all the patients in the one day he has and often there's not even cell phone reception here to call the doctor in an emergency.
the team need to make it back to the mainland before nightfall crossing the lake in the dark is too dangerous patients are examined outside the clinic first inside a knock tends to the most acute cases many a pregnant women. a few days earlier the government sent him to do a crash course at the main hospital in battle on how to perform complex gynecological operations. a lack of highly trained specialists in ghana means the general practitioners like iraq are expected to fill the gap. this fairly. hysterectomies us that's a very white house feel that we have to live through that's because it's a little back must asians. if a woman suffers excessive hemorrhaging after giving birth
a hysterectomy is often the only way to stop her bleeding to death enough encountered this once in the far northeast of the country but couldn't save the new mother the mother didn't complete it was it in front of you interest. if i knew that if i knew this will not happen now well i would absolutely a life that. died. general practitioners are often expected to do the work of medical specialists because most highly skilled medics prefer to live in ghana as few big cities and more than half seek work abroad well opportunities and wages are better but toys feeling the impact of this brain drain. even basic medical care is not available in certain feel. such as of thumb ology neurology and your other g. . which is why these two german doctors have come here oh yeah religious. voice gone karma are volunteers with the german charity organization. they've
committed two weeks of vacation to perform a social surgery here in this photo you. bring us on the day of your operation was going on because all of these patients have had to manage without medical care because there is simply no doctors to treat them sponson that's crazy and i think we're doing five operations every day at least we're in surgery from morning till night. in all of ghana there are only forty you rather just for a population of twenty eight million. back on the island in lake volta iraq has already managed to treat more than forty patients next up is three year old to jane he has a high fever and is so weak he can't walk. a half an hour the rapid diagnostic for malaria was positive because that's how this now woman
isn't everything. so for now we would take that in the boat but then. we leave that out here. that's how. the intravenous infusions do jane urgently needs only available on the mainland but it'll be hours before he can join the doctor on the boat back until then the boy and his mother will have to wait at home. by late afternoon the knockers treated more than sixty people many others will have to wait until his next visit. oh no please let's all get on to the water let's go he won't be back for four weeks finally do jane can head to the mainland for treatment of hospital. laszlo. but first the boatman can easily spot the stumps in the water but it's getting darker by the minute. after what feels like an eternity the boat arrives. want
to do jane gets to the hospital you'll have a good chance of recovery. in saudi arabia it was a minor sensation the country opened its first movie theater in thirty five years and both men and women may have turned through cinema licenses the government hopes to earn up to a billion dollars a year crown prince mohammed bin salman wants to make the country less dependent on income from oil. after the population is under thirty young people are demanding more job opportunities. saudi women are also gaining greater freedoms they're now permitted to drive for example saudi arabia is opening up. which one till recently this was forbidden joanna twenty years old from jeddah learning to shoot movies setting up cameras lighting set design all this in
a country where for decades the guardians of public morals held cinema for the devil's work three to one action to them or you know when people get to see a woman outdoors filming or shooting something with their camera it was taken as something that's weird or are not very usual to see but nowadays everything has become more open and people are more accepting and and film studies are allowed to be called just that. feature films have been produced in saudi arabia but have not as yet been shown publicly about a car meets barack or a love story fatima by now you plays the lead the actress comes from a respected jedda family my. i think there were different assumptions about what i would do with this economic background right and then suddenly i'm acting i think i
broke a bit of these expectations as a bit of a shocker. but doesn't just want to be an actress. in the park she sets up a stand for her project the other story. here she asks passers by to tell this story as. participants receive a pen and paper. and anyone who can write can dictate. the story. actually says. freedom is the best thing in life and marriage should be postponed or thumb thing like that. a project of this kind in an open space is
a real novelty. locked away i selected oppressed there is some truth to some of the clichés about saudi women about things are different for those in the middle and upper classes they're more modern sometimes doing without the headscarf in this cafe too there is a story box where people can post the stories anonymously fatima meets one of the stories senders on adanis story was posted on instagram he travelled to the us to take care of his sister who was going to college there snares out opened up a motorbike shop. and bought he lost everything in an arson attack and had to return to saudi arabia. you know the first time i saw my house after six or seven years of staying in the us was sickly. i couldn't sleep for two days. i wasn't mentally stable it was just you just lost
everything these stories bring the same think it is for and mental well being and i always tell them that once you write your story down your story will take care of you. fatima says many saudis have the need to open up until their stories she also runs a cultural center from the basement of her parents' house. together with colleagues they're putting together a book based on four thousand interviews gathered. the book is about love family conflict and doubt. i love life so much that it bursts out of me. people tell me a b. in happiness and. where they don't know is that i'm breaking apart. abdulla reads a piece from someone who comes from a deeply religious background but through studying had his eyes opened to the world
. is also working on the project he says he found a story written by a young woman who remains anonymous especially moving. up in canada because the girl writes about how she suffered because her brothers and her father raped her out of war come on she says that she can't talk to anyone about that because she's concerned about what it might do to her reputation like that cologne i said here so matter. fatima's cultural center of what has a movie night once a week and it's here we meet film student joanna again tonight they're showing the work of a fellow student. there's still no real movie theatre in jeddah yet. joanna and the others hope that will soon change. their desire for culture is great. saudi society is changing changes that have been instigated from the top what was
once considered impossible is suddenly possible and join a half a tiny can realize her dream together with her mother she was able to convince her father who was initially against the idea that she could go into the film industry . youth unemployment in saudi arabia is estimated to be between thirty and forty percent but that didn't stop joanna hooper sciences studies has got her first job working in animation. i mean and needs to think. and. they were making so many decisions so many. changes in this country that me thinks possible for us to do still come up to the world of. the jonas sister jude with the short hair doesn't wear a headscarf in public either. her religion she says allow say that choice.
this week in our global ideas series we had for nepal can music and theater help bring about badly needed change our reporter voice got hot travel to the capital past two regions in the south of the country farmers there are trying to learn new agricultural nothing's happening rainfall in the mountains often leads to landslides but planting the right crops at the right times could help. just a few more stitches and this hand puppet will be ready. it's for a play these children are putting on tomorrow and they have to be sure they know their lines. the play was written by participants in a workshop on sustainable farming and the children contributed some ideas of their own. we have to protect the forest they say by growing plants
that are good for the soil and then we cause less damage. when i was drive away in the mountains the scene of a landslide one of many there's widespread deforestation here there aren't enough trees left to stabilise the soil with their roots. they've been replaced by corn to grow corn you have to plow the fields but that loosens the soil which can then easily slip downhill. in the village of just around me a farmer nanda near pioneer and his family narrowly survived a landslide a year ago they were extremely lucky their house is still standing but to wrench all rain washed away the hillside in front of it. the family home now teeters on the rim got on. top of everything and plunged to the bottom in the rainy season and heavy rain could wash everything away but as we wait
until the new upon a family are doing their best to protect themselves they've brought in a consultant group of gotama advisers farmers for the national disaster risk reduction center an ngo the unstable slope has been provisionally secured with stones and wire but more importantly the new york pani family now grow banana mango and lemons all shrubs and trees but put down very deep roots and spine the soil. really works in a because. then slight but also. the corridor in the grass where the life stocks. but there's never a one hundred percent guarantee. we hope it works but we are still a bit worried or know when the plants are young it will take
a year or two before they stabilize the soil then they'll offer us protection against landslides about the roots the time to develop that stabilizing effect. the nearest large town to just rami is cup of us two siddhartha gautama grew up nearby he later became known as the border the enlightened one. he taught that people are responsible for themselves now you are allowed to ask for help. so what do you know innovation tell. the american n.-g. o. rare organizes workshops for farmers and local politicians on sustainable farming methods. that cover the ins and outs of organic farming and how to market the new products. the aim is to restructure farming here. this is where the young pup or two years have a part to play. when they talk about puppets we think that this is
a lament for the children but when it is a sin by parents and they. love to know what their children are not only what they are. this is a very powerful too long it's a very sustainable accords. and. i think they would do a lot back in the mountains my a bun judie is the mother of garnish one of the young property is his at school right now while his father russia sprays his corn with insecticide he knows it's highly toxic but says he has no alternative. we know it's bad for nature and for our health but we can only harvest enough corn if we use the insecticide. are. going to china where the outside oh we had people you know so you know you know. the contents of armors it is not it necessary to you know produce. within the.
blues are and his wife likes me to such champions. they now make an organic pesticide with cows urine leaves and herbes it's a natural way of protecting their crops from a range of pests and diseases like. if. they're still growing corn but now they also grow spices like ginger which don't require plowing that reduces the risk of soil erosion. the seeds are planted on the surface and covered with a little hay being turmeric or ginger the farmers hope to earn good money with their new crops one advantage is that these plants should be able to withstand the expected changes to the climate. we can see that the climate is changing the rain has become less reliable. but ginger yams and turmeric grow
even when there's not much rain. in the big day has arrived for our young property is. but first more. talks about what he learned at the workshop. tells the audience how the new kinds of plants can help prevent landslides. at least half the village has come for the event including my about jodi. manning and his son ganesh introduces the puppet play. the monkey complains about the destruction of the forest and the young girl and the cow explain how women can protect the soil with sustainable farming. a serious message charmingly conveyed. i didn't know you could also use natural pesticides. and neighbor knows more about
it. and that. perhaps will try it as well. then the workshop participants sing a song they wrote themselves to inspire enthusiasm to pursue the changes that are so urgently needed to ensure that people can live here in safety. this week our global snack comes from india. poor is the tenth most populous city in india and the capital of the northern state of rochester home to three point one million people it's also a popular tourist destination it's famous for its pink buildings which were painted in one thousand nine hundred six to welcome the prince of wales'.
here at the egg the snack shop eggs are all chefs sanjay on that first. he has two hundred fifty different dishes on the menu. he sells five hundred on the today. i'm sanjay omelet i've been selling eggs here since one nine hundred seventy eight . not many people here used to eat eggs in the past but today i sell a thousand to fifteen hundred eggs every day. it would give me. the restaurant is very popular and the egg creations are ready in a matter of minutes. i'll be out today i'm going to show you how to make an egg pizza. first you put in some butter. we're used to eggs to make this pizza even if. it's ready in two minutes put some salt in it now it's an onion you some green chiles as well also at some coriander leaves.
here then you put in pita bread and press it like this. they look like what did they say you slice it up. you go get the pits is ready. strict vegetarians don't eat eggs but many people who come to sanjay on that have made an exception or they only eat them when they're out and about. it g.'s about it although it has a very nice taste of butter with some spicy combinations it's being served beautifully which makes it very special because of the that he did go here two hundred fifty types of omelets also but my favorite is obama because of its taste an attractive presentation not only meat but many young people are crazy about it
it's very popular online also and is being served by sweetie and. on civilians of. the dishes which cost between one euro twenty five and two years fifty are also popular on local delivery services done after tea. who cares about the flour industry's destructive impact idea. who cares about l g b t rights in australia. who cares about homeless people living on the streets of los angeles i do who cures that you are super berries for destroying the rainforest i think you who cares about women's. i'm not smart follow. the books. that's all for today good.
shake up the food is kind. of bugs. plenty. of people have put big dreams on the big screen. in the magazine on the w. the rooms barely feel. the scars the muscle. the pain still tangible. the suffering hurghada. the former city's edge but. they have survived but do they also have a future. i really understand people who say they don't want to stay here. but i also admire people who want to stay here and who decided to create something . new a new beginning in peace time for the people making it possible what needs to
because d w news live from berg. tensions over migration turned violent in the german city of camden several people are injured after a second day of protests the german chancellor condemns the on the arrest and warns the government will not tolerate mob violence against foreigners also coming up our killer robots the future of warfare experts from around the world are meeting in switzerland to discuss how to deal with weapons that can fight wars and kill all on their own and.