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tv   DW News - News  Deutsche Welle  December 13, 2018 9:00pm-9:31pm CET

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connection and we're determined to do something here for the next generation gloomily genius the environment series of three thousand on t.w. and online. this is d w news while i'm from berlin she's been here before and tonight for the second time this week britain's prime minister is in brussels speaking of works to break through the day after surviving a vote against her leadership in london theresa may has returned to brussels but european union leaders are saying what they said earlier this week they will not renegotiate the brics he also coming up
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a killer still on the run the french police came up empty handed after a major search operation in the strasburg suburbs a day they're looking for the man who shot and killed people tuesday night near the city's christmas market. and the first step towards peace yemen's warring parties agree to a cease fire the red for bird seed port city of today to bring relief to hundreds of thousands of yemenis on the brink of starvation. war. i bring coffee it's good to have you with us britain's prime minister is in brussels seeking help yet again because of brics it a day after facing down a leadership challenge at home to resign may is hoping to get reassurances on key points in the brics a deal that of. split her party and polarized britain's parliament but the twenty
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seven other european union members they're not changing the narrative here they're happy to offer warm words and some moral support but a renegotiation of the breaks a deal remains out of the question. theresa may needs help selling her breck's a deal at home and right upon arrival at the summit european leaders seem eager to offer support to say i just said i think i'm ready to help. we're ready to have i have to agree to suspect from the way she's doing this the tenacity of this i do is elian so she really has reason to your question i'm really admiring meanwhile the british prime minister is facing an impossible task lobbying for concessions on the withdrawal agreement that none of the other leaders want to make i recognize the strength of concern in the house of commons and that's what i will be pushing to colleagues today i don't expect an immediate breakthrough but what i do hope is that we can start to work as quickly as possible on the shorts is that
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a necessary. headwind for may also from outside the european council this group of activists had come all the way from london to protest the deal because. she's coming here begging the european leaders we demand an absolute right to have a final say on that deal it is shocking it lets britain down breaks it is is a is a horrific. thing for britain and britain needs to stay in the you because britain will otherwise get much poorer and actually no bracks deal is good enough for the british people because the best deal that we've got is the one inside the european union theresa may is seeking legal changes to the withdrawal agreement in particular the irish backstop a red line for you leaders who want to guarantee that a hard to border between ireland and northern ireland be avoided at all costs to harm the to the old one salute of course we have our principles and i don't see that we will be changing it with the dollar going with again but we can certainly
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talk about it dish will assure and says he will. but will that be enough for may to win over support at home for now lewis political assurances and some cosmetic wording seem to be all she can get despite the empathy. fyi and our very own myself and he is following the talks force in brussels leading to you max we understand the german chancellor angela merkel she has said that and i'm quoting here we can talk about additional assurances i mean what does that mean what can the e.u. now give theresa may to take home. assurances are nothing that are part of a legal text so she's also excluding basically that the withdrawal agreement that was just mentioned in the report by law so to speak there will be reopened so we're talking about the political declaration which is supposed to outline the future relationship between the u.k. and the european union they need to find something to satisfy the critics back home in the u.k. for theresa may so they're probably trying to figure out together what that could
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be they have an informant here at that summit normally is just a recent may saying something about her situation then she has to leave the room and the e.u. twenty seven so the other leaders discussed their point of view this time in between those segments they have question and answers with theresa may the u.k. prime minister so that's new maybe is to find out if there is anything in the wording in that cosmetic wording in those reassurances that might be enough for her to save the deal back in london and that's an it's an interesting point and max if they use additional assurances if they are not enough what will happen then. well look brant look at the room behind me there we can take a look here you have hundreds of journalists you have experts you have spin doctors even have politicians coming here from the e.u. parliament you know what they have in common nobody knows what's going to happen the only thing that we do know is that one upson is off the table since wednesday
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night which is her party at least has confidence in her more or less so that means theresa may is going to remain prime minister at least if it comes down to her party everything else is still on the table second referendum. hard breck's it maybe even that it will pass at some point in january and i would be lying if i said to you that i know what's going to happen i mean i heard someone say earlier today describing what happened yesterday in london for theresa may the theresa may have walked through hell and that she would be happy to be in brussels today how or are domestic troubles how are they being seeing where you are in the context of grex. you heard the dutch prime minister in that report i just mentioned he said he wasn't a mire of to reason may that might be a little exaggerated for some of the other leaders but they are happy that there is only one person they need to talk to only one prime minister and that they don't have to deal with another prime minister now that will probably take weeks to choose you don't know his position so that would have been definitely
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a huge problem for the deadline that we are running up against which of course is the twenty ninth of march two thousand and nineteen that's the braggs a date and if they had to deal with the new prime minister would have been very hard to meet that deadline even with the current prime minister it's very tough all right next off and yet again you sum up for us tonight we'll see how long this one goes max thank you very much. if there's another big story of you summer tonight stephen beardsley is you're going to talk about europe keeping up the pressure on russia that's right bret's leaders extending economic sanctions against russia for another six months citing the ongoing conflict with ukraine now the sanctions target russia's financial energy and defense sectors the ukraine russia conflict flared up again last month when russian forces seized re ukrainian vessels and twenty four crew members as they tried to pass through the carrot straight from the black sea to the sea of us all some e.u. members of called for new sanctions as
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a response but the block has shied away so far. now it's a land border that continues to block the brags that process that is the border separating northern ireland and the republic of ireland fishing boundaries also battered to both sides of the debate scotland for example fishermen fear there are little more than leverage for future trade negotiations. scottish fishermen from the village of pits and we are skeptical of bricks it promises. although scotland as a whole back to remain in the twenty sixteen referendum most fishermen in pits and we overwhelmingly supported leave. yes to morrow. and i. think coastal communities across britain fisherman deeply dislike the use common fisheries policy which stipulates how much fish and shellfish can be caught and they're not happy about foreign vessels being granted access to their
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traditional waters we don't get to this a total catch as whole decided by them and we feel that the european boats touch more than our wars and no escutcheon of them or. may is about britain will become an independent coastal state free to catch what it wants and negotiate access to its waters plan calls for the country to remain in a transition phase lasting at least twenty one months during that time it will continue to obey e.u. fisheries. rules. the fishermen pitching me was skeptical that the deal will lead to an independent fisheries policy. as a cool as a bargaining chip officials say that they are all looking at the bigger businesses cut imports by us we are just going on the hunt for the government officials a bargaining chip. the catch is predominately exported to the e.u. members like france the netherlands and spain which could impose tariffs on such imports if britain doesn't grant a fisherman continued access to its post bricks fortis. and staying with
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europe the european central bank has announced the end of its massive and controversial bond buying program known as quantitative easing by the end of december the e.c.b. believes the eurozone economy no longer needs central bank support to grow in total the e.c.b. has bought government and corporate bonds worth two point six trillion euros since the program began in march from fifteen purchases were intended to keep the cost of borrowing down spread it locked up in a weakened heroes of qana me critics say the program disincentive vies eurozone countries for making he structural reforms to those of us. saying in europe paris brussels and madrid each has been pushing for tighter auto emissions standards and that means they've been pushing against an effort by the e.u. commission to loosen nitrogen oxide limits today that use top court luxembourg sided with the three cities and that could be trouble for drivers of even most modern combustion engine cars. madrid is sick of polluted air much of it from car
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exhaust so the spanish capital has imposed driving bans allowing only residents cars taxis delivery vans and electric cars in the city center and restricting other vehicles especially older diesel models new diesel engines are subject to europe wide euro six emission standards but in twenty sixteen the european commission relaxed the limits for a transition period new diesel models were allowed to emit not eighty milligrams of nitrogen oxides per kilometer as originally agreed but more than double that the commission justified the rise with margins of error in measuring technology madrid along with paris and brussels to challenge the rule change and now the e.u. is general court has upheld the city's complaints the court partially in old what it called the commission's excessively high nitrogen oxides emission limits and given a year to amend them stricter limits could now hit drivers of new diesel cars they too may soon find themselves barred from
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a number of european cities. and let's go back to bread now and french police still on the hunts and. even police in france they've taken a fifth person into custody as part of their investigation into the shooting near the christmas market in strasbourg on tuesday the gunman himself is still on the wrong officers from an elite police you conducted a major search operation today shutting down parts of the neighborhood where the twenty nine year old suspect. lived in chicago is described as dangerous and he's warning the public not to approach the death toll from the attack has risen to three. humphrey went to that neighborhood in salzburg to find out some local residents what chicago was like. this block of apartments is home to france's most wanted man twenty nine year old cat but the man accused of opening fire on christmas market after a very different impression on locals. not on jury were very shocked by what we
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heard because he came from on neighborhood. he was good to we knew his brothers and sisters. this story represents two different sides of sizable on this side of the road a quiet residential street and on the other side of the road the council estate and the apartment block where the suspect share the fisher cat lived. a housing estates with a tough reputation. has worked in the community for forty years he says petty crime in the area is due to the country's economic situation. we're in a neighborhood where a significant portion of the population is poor and there's a high level of unemployment. and that unemployment can lead to frustration when you put your son in certain first class
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your. cat's local corner shop islamic religious television plays in the background the shops manager also points to france's secular policy as another source of frustration. comes to much as a corpuscular. to muslims the secular state feels like stigmatization. well people that lie because it mostly singles us out. and that's why the tourist perceived badly by some muslims and especially by main glutamine multiples. but here in this community the overriding sense is one of dismay that one of their own was on france's terror watch list and is accused of an attack they find unfathomable. the two sides in yemen's civil war have agreed to a ceasefire in the port city of their data and u.n.
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sponsored peace talks in sweden secretary general tony a good day at this shook hands on the deal with yemen's foreign minister and a top rebel leader this round of talks to solve the establishment of humanitarian corridors and the deployment of neutral forces the next round is good for january the city of her data on the red sea is a vital interest point for the humanitarian aid needed by millions of yemenis it seems some of the worst fighting in the war which began four years ago. lisa growing day is the un's humanitarian coordinator in the country's capital sanaa i asked her earlier about the significance of this ceasefire deal. the two hundred thousand civilians who have remained in the data throughout are now free from the daily fear of shelling and airstrikes and bombardment and were also relieved because the port of her data which is the lifeline for northern navan will be open and secure and functional right now there are twenty million people in
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yemen who are hungry the united nations is providing food to eight million of those people and we know we have to do more and that's why we're going to be scaling up and providing food to twelve million we'll be bringing that food in mostly through the port of data and this is another reason why this ceasefire is so welcome and so important and the steps that have to fall into place so that we can end this tragic and terrible war all of his has been looked at in the past we were very anxious for the next round of talks to occur the fighting thinning and has had an enormous civilian toll there are millions of people who have been brought to the brink of them because of this war and this is why it's so important so urgent that the war stop and stop now there was these run they there with the u.n. in sanaa now this civil war has pushed the country to the brink of famine half of the population is facing starvation malnutrition is widespread and aid agencies say
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it's all entirely manmade. cries of pain like this are commonplace in yemen. two million children under five here a severely malnourished. and what have these children done that they have to suffer so much and we're all suffering life is tough here disease spreading children are starving including those who are at school. every madame's four hundred thousand children in yemen will die if they don't get urgent medical care hospitals that are relatively well equipped like this one in santa a few and far between outside the capital the situation is dire parents have to transport their desperately sick children often hundreds of kilometers to get help and the hospital and fires my daughter started throwing up and had diarrhea so we come all the way from ties to santa to get
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a treat it was just any danny he now in rebel held areas of the country there's a sense of skepticism but also hope about the peace talks in stockholm civilians are desperate for the conflict that has been depleting the population figures to finally come to an end. i expect the negotiations to be conducted seriously. if they follow the political situation on t.v. it's clear that there is a seriousness when it comes to finding a solution for yemen. as well here in the government held south of the country people are also hoping for peace that the south receives military support from saudi arabia humanitarian aid remains very limited the u.n. needs to help families here to to prevent more children losing their lives to starvation. well here are some of the other stories now that are making headlines around the world hundreds of jordanians have taken to the streets of amman to
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protest new tax reforms and at reviving the economy the government's austerity measures are backed by the international monetary fund but are extremely unpopular with the public major protests last summer led to the ouster of the previous government in israel a palestinian has reportedly shot and killed two israeli soldiers in the occupied west bank two other people are said to be wounded the shooting happened during the jewish settlement of ofra where a palestinian gunman wounded seven people in a separate attack on sunday. parliament is expected to pass legislation to allow the formation of an army the balkan nation currently has a four thousand strong security force serbia has warned that the move could threaten peace in the ruhr scarred region. there are celebrations outside sri lanka's top court today after judges ruled that the president's order to dissolve parliament was unconstitutional the country has been in
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a political crisis since october when the president much of policy at us enough dismissed his prime minister the ruling could see him in state. the united nations climate summit in poland ends tomorrow and risks ending in failure secretary general antonio terrace warned of the two hundred delegates in. to find compromises or risk leaving empty handed describing the fight against global warming as a matter of whites and that assessed problems have been hopes that the summit revitalise regulations for the twenty fifteen paris are poor but the go she does disagree about the amount of change needed on the spine overwhelming scientific evidence skeptics still deny the existence of climate change and that includes skeptics within the governments of brazil and the united states. brazil is representing a well coming in colorful image at the cost to which climate conference the country
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has been considered a climate change pioneer until now reducing greenhouse gases where it could but newly elected president so narrow isn't keen on climate protection the national farmers association is staying optimistic i think there is a change of speech and a change or narrative but brazil continues being a very stable country as a result during the last ten years i think. however during his election campaign wilson our promise voters he would pull brazil out of the twenty fifteen paris climate agreement climate conference are not only a place to talk and take action on climate change they're also a way to represent oneself to each other you know some of them are climate skeptical countries like the united states have already opted out of that they're not having a pavilion this year and cut of it the question though is what will the election of climate skeptic also narrow mean for brazilians participation in future climate conferences. there have been wild protests against the united states and got to
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beach the americans are advertising the coal industries and environmentalists are angry u.s. president trump has already abandoned the climate agreement and cut funding for climate. protecting and developing countries by some three billion us dollars so very disappointing that the us which have traditionally been a supporter of this process to some extent is not completely derailing is still the most powerful country in the world this process of being here although it's at they want to leave together brazil and the us are responsible for a three one fifth of global greenhouse emissions the possibly more concerning is the looming political damage their rejection of climate protection policies could cause or tonight investigators in turkey are trying to find out why a high speed train carrying more than two hundred people collided with a locomotive today near the capital ankara at least nine people died some survivors were able to walk away. shaken but a lawyer
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a month stumbles from the mangled wreckage of the six thirty train from ankara to kanya in the dark of the early morning rescue teams search for survivors buried beneath a mountain of metal and concrete. emergency services treated the walking wounded as passengers described the scene. was such an argument we hadn't yet reached high speeds when it happened i was in the sixth carriage we could see that the train had been ripped apart and had come off the tracks. the express train was just a few minutes into its fateful journey when it crashed into a maintenance locomotive seen at the bottom here and then flew into a pedestrian overpass a suburban station and that collapsed it's unclear how fast the train was traveling at the time of impact or why the truck was blocked efforts of now turn to recovery
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and the search for ounces took as president said justice would be swift. it was only a yearly judicial and administrative investigations have been launched regarding the crash and the state prosecutor's office so far has detained three people this crash will be investigated in all its dimensions so those responsible will be brought to justice and whatever is necessary will be done. outside the local mortuary anxious families waited for the news they'd been dreading as the full extent of this tragedy started to emerge. well if you are planning to visit berlin you have to visit the famous museum it's home to five major museums and now the final piece of a decades long puzzle is finished today architects handed over the keys to the brand new james seem a long gallery it will serve as
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a new visitor center. a world winning architect david chipperfield developed the master plan for the overhaul of museum island and also draw up plans for its grand entrance the new james cmon gallery. and the complicated construction project was subject to numerous delays it is now finally being completed after seventeen years at an estimated cost of one hundred thirty four million euros. seem to be friends right now the five museums are like five friends sitting at one table. but with their backs to each other and. james in the gallery will link spaces and museums with each other. british architect david chipperfield also of
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a saw the major restoration of the noirs museum which was heavily damaged in world war two and had been neglected for many decades. at first not everyone appreciated his plan to combine historical and modern elements today however as work is celebrated as an impressive architectural achievement. chipperfield in started on this project in one thousand nine hundred nine his philosophy was to respect the ruin and not to cover up the marks left by history he wanted to restore and carefully preserve this historical building while sensitively complementing it with modern elements and. its and what and. now on the james seaman gallery is ready for use sets to open its doors in the summer of twenty nineteen. and his reminder that top story we're following for
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you british prime minister to resign may has been in brussels to make another appeal to e.u. leaders to help herself a controversial deal at home we understand a short while ago theresa may left the summit offering any comment. or watching the news winds up from berlin after a short break back to take you through the day we're going to go through that you saw me with the latest on teresa mayes appeal for help in the parts of the.
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quadriga intern. national talk show for journalists to discuss the topic of the week cheney's conservative party has a new leader and a great trump card power a protege of chancellor angela merkel she could wind up succeeding her mentor as head of the government so what is the leadership change mean for examining and her
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goal to join us on quadriga. quadriga in sixty minutes on. natural richardson. precious resources. and a rewarding investment from a foreign land has been called ethiopia's going to. the country has an abundance of life and leases it to international coverage for giants the government has a high export revenues and for corporations high profit margin. but not everyone benefits from the booming business. of giving when i saw the old those are clearing the land i was devastated give me how could they bulldoze the land without my permission to do what they knew it belonged to me. expropriation
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environmental destruction starvation a. crisis from government and corporate greed. the snowing out of a country. dead donkeys fear no hyena. starts december twenty ninth on d w. and peace talks inside a swedish council an agreement to stop the fighting and starving a world away today the saudi backed government of yemen and the iranian backed the rebels both said yes to a cease fire food and medicine to replace rocket fire and famine and in the united states senate the possibility of a symbolic yet unprecedented vote rebuking america's support for the fighting in
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yemen made possible by saudi arabia i'm print off in berlin this is the day.

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