host: you are watching "france 24." here at the headlines. -- judgenia george orders migrant families separated to be reunited within 30 days. this has 17 17 states to the trump administration to get children back to their parents. germanthis has 17 ngo ship lifeg to talk with over 200 migrants on board. six european nations including
france and italy have agreed to divide up ththe welcome of the people on board, but the ship has yet the land. new violence in mexico ahead of the local presidential election this weekend. over 100 politicians haven't killed since campaigning began in september. coming up this hour in the business update, how america's trade disputes with china and the eu are already hurting consumers, even if you're not buying a harley davidson. more on that coming up. now the top stories from paris. first in the u.s., 17 states, including new york and california have sued the trump
administration to try to force it to bring families separated at the border back together. that comes as a california judge ordered order officials to reunite the families split up under donald trump's zero-tolerance policy. the judge gave a set time limit. pete o'brien has the details. reporter: it is a welcome deadline for parents unsure when they might see her children again. a u.s. district judge has ruled border authorities must reunite separated families within 30 days, more than 14 at the children are younger than five. the judge issued a nationwide injunction on future family separations. as the parents -- and if the parent is deemed unfit. last week, donald trump signs in order to stop children being separated from their parents and have been detained together. the ruling is critical of the lack of measured and ordered governance. the facts set forth before the
court for tray the active governance, responses to address a chaotic circumstance aof the government's on making. the department of health and human services said on tuesday they still have custody of 2047 immigrant children separated from the parents of the border, which is only six fewer than last wednesday. >> if a parent remains in detention, unfortunately under rules set by congress, and the cocourts they can't be r reunifd whwhile t they are in d detenti. >> this comes after a a lawsuit fifiled by 17 u.s. states that accuse the trump administration of the denying due process. legal action to clear the practice of separation contrary to the constitution. tens of thousands of migrants are caught in the u.s.-mexico border. many are fleeing gang violence in their home countries. host: that court order from the district court judge came as the
u.s. supreme court upheld donald trump's traveled in refusing entry from five mostly muslim countries. the court ruled it was not discriminatory and was justified by national security concerns. it did not take long for the u.s. president to acknowledge the supreme court handed him one of the biggest victories of his presidency. s seen,ave probably all or otherwise you would not be at the top of your game,the fact that today's supreme court ruling is cocoming out, a tremendous success. a tremendous victory for the american people, and for our constitution. this is a great victory for our constitution. reporter: the justices voted 5-4 to uphold donald trump
controversial travel ban. this comes as a blow to antidiscrimination advocate. >> the supreme court of united states has just given a green light to donald trump's religious discrimination and is given him the green light to discriminate against a group of people based on their faith, wherever and whenever he chooses. signed a draft of the second order in january of last year. the current version of the ban has been in effect since december and targets iran, syria, yemen, north korean and venezuelan officials. trump says he will now push for more funding for more of his contentious pledges, the border wall. the german ngo ship
lifeline is waiting to dock with over 200 migrants on board. the french president announced france and five other european nations,ncluding italy have agreed to divide up the welcome of the people on board but the ship has yet the land as planned in malta. robert sultan medics reports. reporter: after days of being stranded in the mediterranean more than 200 migrants on the german rescue ship lifeline will finally be able to go back on land. the prime minister announced he has struck a deal with malta to allow the ship to dock. mission my friend wrote on twitter it is not receiving confirmation taken land in malta. still no permits to be allowed the sale to malta. we have been stuck with just under 250 people or five days. if no one offers up a safe haven, not one eu state. severarapeople neeeed intens medical treatment. when it finally docks, the
migrants will be shared across six eu countries. emmanuel macron announced some will be heading to france. france will be one of the few member states that will pick up people on board the lifeline rescue ship when it arrives in the european port. the french officer refugees and stateless persons is already on y to malta to carry out its mission. italy and france accucused leline's captain of ignoring instructions to let the coast guard pick up the migrants. mall toward the ship will be investigated to check that it complies with international law. host: for more on this story am joined by marc perelman. the french president has been quite critical of the ngo's involved in this migrant crisis. what is he saying? reporter: an important shift. we saw the person say france would be one of the country's
welcoming those migrants stranded on this boat in the mediterranean when it arrives in malta. however he also said something really new. he said this cannot be accepted in the name of humanitarian action you cannot allow everything to pass. in the end you h smugglers by reducing the cost of crossing the mediterranean. he attacked the ngo, this particular ngo, that more brightly the ngo's trying to help those migrants crossing the mediterranean, often from libya. he did not go as far as others, especially on the far right or in france or even in power in italy who have accused those ngo's of being "complicit." he went in that direction.
obviously he says france is going to welcome some, but he also attacked the ngo saying they were enablers essentially of the smugglers and this has to stop because he wants to stop the migration. why is he doing this? obviously for political reasons because of polls showing a majority of the french are not in favor of welcoming migrants. it is a difficult line. there are also european calculations in this, but it's ananmportant shift the presidedt wants to signal in public yesterday. host: this comes ahead of the eu summit tomorrow. what is president macron hoping to get out of that in regards to the migration crisis? reporter: everyone is hoping for a compromise. there are lots of players in the room. they will all be in brussels tomorrow and friday. what they want is to try to strike a compromise. how do you deal with the migrants? they are refugees but also
economic migrants. clearly there are differences between eastern europe and western europe. there are differences between italy and france that have been vividly seen in recent days. and are divisions within the german coalition to the point where angela merkel is in a difficult position because the bavarian ally of angela merkel said we need to find a solution. we don't agree. president macron is trying to say we need toto find a compromise. fairly long nights in brussels the next two days. there is no guarantee there is will be a compromise. there is a big likelihood we will see more and more migrants desperately trying to cross the mediterranean before it is too late. they feel the europeans are trying to close the avenues. this is why we're seeing so many dramatic decisions.
the unified european position would be ideal, but it is far from certain he will get that after the summit meeting in brussels. host: thank you for that, marc. next now to morocco where a verdict has been reached in the trial of the leaders of the social protest movement is shut the country two years ago. some 50 people appeared in court but their present sentences ranging from one to 20 years. shock in anger and casablanca. friends, relatives and supporters of the 53 on trial vocal in protests. at the heart of the nine-month sentenced to 20 years in prison for conspiracy to undermine the security of the state. he is the process movement that
agitated from october 2016. hundreds of protesters took to the streets to denounce repression and property. demonstrations were sparked by the accidental death of a fish vendor crushed by a rubbish truck. the man was trying to recover a swordfish that had been confiscated by the police as they were caught out of season. a lawyer denounced the trial is unfair and incomplete. according to her, the court relied on ththe testimony of the police. cruelse are cool an -- verdicts. this verdict undermines the reputation of the country and harms our homeland, to which mohammed vi has tried to build democracy. it will take us back hundreds of years. reporter: defense lawyers refused to plead in solidaritity with theirir clilients and annod ththeir intention to appeal.l. 450 people were arrested during
the protests. it was at the heart of the arab spring inspired protests spec in 2011. up forexico is gearing its local and presidential elections this weekend, but violence is showing no signs of slowing down. over 100 politicians haven't killed since camp -- had been killed since campaigns again in september. reporter: since campaigning in mexico began in september, there have been more than 500 attacks on politicians. 130 of these are killings. more thane that are 40 candidates and a short list of candidates for state and local elections. several have already been killed this week, days before mexicans go to the polls. a stateose, representative for lockup -- >> justice needs to be done for
him and his s children. he has very small children, not even two years old. reporter: victims are from parties across the political specectrum. few cases have been solved. authorities suspect drug gangs are to blame. no one is security is a priority in this election. over 30,000 murders in the country last year, the busiest in modern history. >> i want anher life for my children so they don't have to live through what is now. reporter: murders so far in 2018 have increased 21% over the same lastlast yearod -- period year. politicians say they will make these a priority, but the methods differ. from writer said he will give some criminals amnesty. the last place candidate you reposed chopping off the hands of corrupt officials.
ts are at t stake on sunday. host: let's take a look at the top stories. a judge in california orders migrant families separated at the mexican border to be reunited within 30 days. this as 17 states sue the trump administration to force it to get it close to 2000 children and attention back to their parents. -- and attention back to their parents. the ngo ship lifeline waiting to dock with 200 migrants aboard. six nations havegrgreed to divide up the welcome of the people onn board but the ship hs yet to land. time for a business update with stephen carroll. you will start with the latest on the trade his feet between the u.s. and c china. reporter: there is more in this story. it appears donald trump may be stepping back from plans to
restrict chinese investment in key u.s. sectors. the u.s. president suggesting he won't impose new rules from screening foreigign investment d will rely on the existing tools. some of his advisors consider that an adadequate. some in the administration have been pushing for a new, stricter regime t that will be an escalation of the trade deal dispute between the world's two largest economies. the u.s. is planning to impose tariffs on $34 billion for the chinese imports next week. consumers in the european union and elsewhere are facing rice rises as the trade disputes continue. the united states says it is getting tough on trade. it will -- but will consumers be the victims? so far the eu has flat terra fights on a limited number of u.s. products, jeans, free juice and motorcycles.
their prices are expected to rise. the same has already happened in the u.s. wonald trump raised tariffs on . importing wood is now more expensive, bringing up the cost of building houses in the u.s. in some cases only specific products are targeted like device genes or florida orange juice. consumers can limit their price hikes by buying pants and jews from other countries. -- juice from other countries. some products will not have cheaper alternatives. smartphones, which contained many components imported from china. >> if the u.s. of flight tariffs of 20% of 30% on electric components made inin china, the price of iphones will immediately rise for all customers. reporter: companies can choose not to raise prices for consumers, but that will cap into their profit margins.
they can also move some production sites abroad to get around the tariffs. haveench companies developed factories in production sites in the u.s. haveu.s. companies could plans to attract europeans are chinese clients. donald trump says european carars are the net target. onorter: more trade issue the market today. just nudging above the flatlined at lunchtime. not recovering from big losses earlier in the week. oil prices are being driven up by the concern of supply from iran. france, rail workers have begun maybe the last in a series of strikes over the recent months. reporter: the 35th day of all caps since april. -- day of
walkouts since april. a train company is cutting benefits are some workers. just 8% of staff are taking part, not the rate that has been falling since time is gone on. president macron is set to sign it into law today. two divisions of the company have placed to continue the strike past thursday. the property u.k., market is starting to show a sign of a slowdown. reporter: house prices grew their slowest pace in five years according to a nationwide building society. prices in june rose by 2% year on year, down from 2.4% last month. in london rises are continuing to fall. they were down 1.9% in june. a subdued economy is likely the economy slows down. host: advertisements are cryptic
currencies again? reporter: it was to help in this text with facebook called defective and misleading advertising practices. the social network will maintain restrictions on these sorts of ads coming putting with companies and what kind of ads will be allowed. particularly the advertising of initial coin offerings will remain for bit not facebook. hsbc customers at the branch on the york's fifth avenue are being greeted by a new original number of staff. reporter: the robot pepper. will be helping consumers with some of their banking services and taking the odd selfie with them as well. when she was unveiled, the drive towards automation and baking has seen banks cut jobs. couple of financial publications pointing at perhaps rots my do a better job at keeping hsbc out of trouble with
regulators. the bank had to pay back billions in fines after recent scandals. host: i think it looks like a girl. got a nice little waist. thank you so much for that look at the business update. now it is time for the press review. i'm joined by alison sargent. let's start the u.s. for the has been an incredible amount of reaction to that decision from the e u.s. supreme or uphpholdi- supreme court upholding the trouble ban. reporter: lots of anger and disappointment from the left-wing press. this is the new york daily news. they are calling the court lady killers. the lady they are killing is the lady liberty being stabbed in the back by a justice. the left is reacting as of the trial. the lower courts it will against
the ban. they decided to look past the neutral rhetoric the trump administration had stamped on it. they considered trump's own statement about muslims in the u.s. the supreme court did not do that. the new york daily news is continuing to refer to this not with a more neutral label of the travel ban. they are still calling it the muslim ban. host: some papers point out there was a piece of good news in the ruling. the u.s. supreme court finally overturned the ruling that upheld japanese internment during world war ii. reporter: it was called the korimatzu ruling. the chief justice of the supreme court wrote in his opinion it had been overruled and the court of history and has no place in the constitution. it is effectively overturning it. the fact these decisions were uombined to overturn korumatiz
and uphold the travel ban is kind of ironic. .t really is the new korumatizu the judges who dissented made the comparison very clearly. they set this is just like the law that approved japanese internment. they say this ruling will be the same type of shameful legacy for the supreme court. that is the majority opinion of much of the left-wing press. the new york times, the washington post, usa today have editorials coming out against this court opinion. host: some conservative papers are celebrating the decision. reporter: you can count on the wall street journal to give the conservative opinion. they are celebrating this today. they say the supreme court has risen above and defend the constitution against what they call anti-trump passions. host: the washington post reporting this ruling is having very real consequences for muslim americans. reporter: many told the paper
they feel like second-class citizens. washington post spoke to one man who is american but raised in yemen. his wife and three daughters remain in yemen. he said he loses all hope of having them join him. he thinks it will have to move to canada. this isife i felt my country but that is not how it is to be. host: there is a meeting in paris discussing the situation in the world's worst humanitarian crisis. reporter: this conference turned out to be much less ambitious than it was meant to be. it has been watered down. emmanuel macron announced this back in april during the visit of the saudi crown prince. at the time he was hoping together ministers from europe come up the middle east and the gold states. it's really a matter of experts. there will be no ngo's present. everything changed when the
coalition but by saudi arabia and united air airports begin -- united arab emirates began bombing huri rebel -- huti troubles. -- huti rebels. are giving no signs of getting it -- giving in. they are not civilians. if you take a look at this leaves, those of the arms of the u.s., saudi arabia and the uae and other states helping the saudi coalition. the paper says these countries and are drowning in their attempts to take back. host: we go to spain for a well-meaning art restorer the many say has butchered a piece of art and a church. reporter: she tried to repaint the art. you can pull up some photos from the guardian. is an effigy of st. george.
is 500 years old, although it is looking quite a bit newer. the restoration is believed to have been carried out by a local art teacher and the mayor is very upset. it is that the first time this has happened in spain. you might remember six years ago a restoration at another church went viral for how bad it was. that was the monkey christ. it turned christ into a monkey. this have a nickname yet that people have started spreading pictures online. you can see a better image there. he is on a horse. there is another one who is asking if her have so many restored st. george is a fan of the belgian cartoon character tin tin. host: it did look a bit like tin tin. you so much, alison sargent. you can get a closer look at that on her website, france24.com. coming up in the next half hour,
narrator: 20 million people live here at the mouth of the yangtze river, in shanghai, the city that is the pulse of china's economy. ♪ music david sutton: this is the most dynamic place i've ever lived. and it could be the model for the world or it could be a disaster. narrator: shanghai is to china what new york is to america. a syf success and a warning about the price that may have to be paid. professor geofoffrey heal: china isn't just an economic super power these days, it's a green house gas super power too. china has