tv Arts.21 Deutsche Welle August 24, 2019 6:02am-6:31am CEST
when it has in sketches that poke fun at the authorities is a bad way and for economic and social problems facing the country she did have you spoke to her in a hospital bed and had. me. ask 3 masked men entered my room. and they took me out of bed. i was swimming naked and was not given a chance to dress up i asked to dress up and they started slapping me. so they forced me out blinded. my assailants accused me of mocking the government and said they had been monitoring our comedy and we had no right to mock the government and the press. i was asked to lay down and roll in sewage water. this is when the torture started. they took turns to beat me up with whips or words
to. say they accused me of forming a script that advocated for the eviction of state security personnel and communities so they had come to take me out of my home 1st and. you. mean munge some ethical speaking there from the hospital bit now zimbabwe's information ministry says police have received a report of a kidnapping and investigations are underway but a spokesman for the government cost out on the claims made by korea nick mangwana tweeted the recent activities in sim have all the hallmarks of a quote black ops hence need to be analyzed dispassionately stands to gain from a damage to innocent was local and international prestige why would maust people object then order a victim not to criticize gov and nicely sitting up. human
rights watch saves children living in the foreman led mining area of sand still exposed to high levels of it that's despite the closure of the main mines and smelting bonds in the region 25 years ago a human rights watch report focuses on the town of that's north of the capital it saves children are exposed to high levels of lead ins in soil and dust around their homes schools and areas they pay in the group say's that despite clean up if it's around 76000 people still live in heavily contaminated areas it's bring in joanna naples mitchell here she's the old off that human rights watch report welcome to today. joanna so your report puts an emphasis on children why is this made exposure particularly dangerous for children. so that exposure is dangerous for children more so than adults for some good reasons 1st children's brains and
bodies are still developing 2nd children absorb $4.00 to $5.00 times as much light as adults and finally children spend much more time in the soil which is where the light is and calm where playing in the ground or putting their hands in their mouths into the mushroom likely to ingest loud. right joanne of the government of sambir has said it doesn't have the money for decontaminating this area relocation perhaps is another option why has that not happened. well 1st i should say the government says that it doesn't have enough resources to address the full scope of the problem they're making some efforts now and we hope that they will expand those efforts but in terms of relocation this is something we've asked different experts because this is also a question for us and what we were told was just physically moving some 76000 people is just an incredibly onerous undertaking and would be very challenging and also extremely expensive which seems like you know you know the project is already
very expensive just cleaning out the lead but it seems like would be even more than that. so what are you calling for as human rights watch what proposals are you suggesting as an organization we're calling on the government to come up with their comprehensive and sustainable ways to clean up the lead so that they address the lead in homes schools health centers and on roads and also at the mind that still there in convoy and also that they choose a method of clean up that actually will last but also calling for them to provide testing and treatment all affected community members with particular attention to children under 5 who are most vulnerable. and i did spend some time in that community well in in the city of kabul and at the soldiers about what you experience interaction with with the people in the community are they a way off of the situation and what did you see 1st had as a result will be implications as a because of this exposure to that people have it. ok so
convoy is a town that is full of contradictions it has a bustling city center and is is the capital of this province and at the same time about a 3rd of the population lives not affected areas but i spoke to parents about whether their children had been tested you know some parents that their children had been tested for lead and they were very worried about that and they were told us about different symptoms their children had that may or may not be from lead poisoning they spoke of headaches and stomach pain memory and concentration issues all of which could be from what poisoning since we're not doctors you know we don't have the ability to say that and actually it's very hard to say for sure if something is from my poisoning but regardless you know the families we spoke with their children had extremely high blood levels you know they were told that their children had these blood bubbles orally they were never given anything in writing what they were told was very worrying all right joe and in naples mitchell from human rights watch thank you. thank you so much. the focus of this is g.
7 summit in france inequality and according to the world bank's of africa is the wolves most unequal society the richest 10 percent of the population earn 70 percent of the country's wealth 25 years off to the end of apostate poverty is widespread among south africa's black majority in the contrasts off particularly stop responding to adrian krishna of course. when elizabeth needs water to cook with she has to go outside to get the geriatric nurse has been living in this block of flats for 3 years together was more than 400 other squatters they have neither electricity or water but elizabeth says she likes living here is specially because of its location inside this city close to my work place and a good environment close to a little closer the hospital the shopping malls in the local government has put
this for michael wood ation for nurses working in the neighborhood hospital for sale but before investors could buy it up the squatters moved in. it's in the center of one of cape town's most expensive and popular districts the waterfront. those residents are wealthy and white. and there needs to change says she once domestic workers gardeners and geriatric nurses to also have a right to live here. for me to 62 percent in the specially after we felt it wasn't. we thought for us it was. constantly. in place tonight because. we feel that we don't see the light at the end of the town and village she's getting richer the poor poor in recent years
property prices in cape town central districts have risen dramatically they're out of most people's free choice instead hundreds of thousands of people live in townships on the other side of table mountain cape town is still effectively divided into black and white areas. apartheid and the 25 years ago. the times of racial segregation still have a strong impact on the society here today back then the regime spent much more money on the education of white children compared to black children also only white people were allowed to live in fancy areas all others were forcibly relocated to places like this one here which are now adays hotspots of crime and poverty in cape town south africa's leaders. has made fighting inequality a central focus of his presidency but unemployment is rising along with discontent
and crime dispossession and reallocation are ever recurring themes. a bit into organization reclaim the city aim to take over more empty buildings they want to give low income earners a home and a voice it's about time we need to bring that transformation into our country for people from different places he displays to feel crass. to get turnt but i feel that we need to bring the rainbow nation into the area and people should left again she would love to continue living here at the waterfront but it's not clear whether that will be possible so far the city may be tolerating the squatters but the ultimate decision will be made by the courts religious leaders from around the world have been meeting in germany at a conference called religions for peace. i have met up with the movie off uganda she began by asking him what was behind the relative interreligious harmony in
uganda. we have united. as a minority and then we turn to our counterparts the entirely just who formed the intelligence council begun about 2 decades ago we felt that what brings us together is more than what divides us a what's the process there are some minor incidents or violence in uganda that have happened who's behind them they're mostly political not not religious there's a little that was there before now it has been admitted because well what does was a mutual working together until just because we're going to. an extra mile to engage the government for support. instead of music of violence no this situation is changing apart from. the listeners or from a few individuals that is common in a society but generally as religious leaders work if it could happen between the 3
just doesn't the government living in one of the government is also listening to us and also advising the government undertaking that for us that's why we are living like this in uganda as muslims i think we discuss with uganda faith leaders of the government we're working. that was a movie that's a one off in africa it's a catchall story as to how we have such a facebook page the next i have. a legs under 100 more of our series on tomorrow today we want to see what he saw to experience what drove the journey through latin america following in the footsteps of the great scientist the journey continues from the deserts of her room to the
d.w. correspondent susan hard it. can cost you if you believe. the various flavors of the exotic are easy i am a challenge for you all very given and there we. have absolute confusion and fun. from street food to a 5 star restaurant tasting taipei starts september 1st on g.w. . welcome to a weekly does of science on tomorrow today. our journey in the footsteps of alexander from humbug continues to peruse pacific coast and on into the ocean.
so much water so close yet peru's coastal region is mostly desert can water be drawn out of the clouds. we say goodbye to the traditional kilogram and well come to mind bending anyone. divorce actions are linked by currents crisscrossing the glare of. the money that flows up the pacific coast of south america is called the piru 0 callant get venturous german naturalist went to have a look in 89 to einstein tickets temperature. he was surprised to find it cooler then there were several around it. before he died it was given his name but he responded modestly. call the fishing boys from chile to piii to have known about the current for 300 years my only contribution was to be the 1st to have measure the temperature of the currents water as. our expedition retracing
alexander from hamburg footsteps now takes us to peru and the current that bears his name. when i'm in the water i enter a new world it's a great privilege being able to observe things that so few other people can feel seeing and understanding how nature works underwater is spectacular it's an indescribable sensation. that is not going to. pass this is for the pacific ocean meets
a seemingly endless desert. peru's coastal region is among the driest in the world while its cold ocean waters are among the most productive ecosystems the curb. and it flows along the western coast of south america would later be named after unexplained deafen on board although it was known centuries before his expedition to the region. in the course of his climate studies humbled noticed that at the coast of peru the pacific was around 7 degrees celsius colder than in the open ocean. as the cool masses of water flow up from the and arctic and north along south america they bring large quantities of oxygen with them. that was. one of the most.