Skip to main content

tv   Documentary  RT  April 25, 2018 6:30pm-7:01pm EDT

6:30 pm
back to r.t. both donald trump and emanuel mccracken have both been digging in at opposite ends of what they think should happen with the iran nuclear deal that we've had this extremely tactile display over the past couple of days in washington do you think mr mccraw has managed to win mr trump around. hello thanks for having me on the show well i believe maccarone has moved to washington for a number of things most importantly he is winning donald trump support you know from the trio of european nations that are considered as allies of the united states donald trump has shown some cold blood relations with the angle america of germany he has somehow this respect the resume of engler and the only one that he has been fund of working and coming closer with is the french president but the french president there is
6:31 pm
a reason why he likes i mean donald trump likes to make your own proves to be some practical guy with regard to the united states' interests or at least donald trump interests he is trying to approach the goals that are pursued by washington in the region also with regard to iran and iran nuclear deal and syria but so far i believe that there are differences over the future of the nuclear deal . is the same and the differences are in place and they have not come very much close to each other they share similar views with regard to a number of issues like containing iran's power in the region as well as iran's ballastic missile program but when it comes to the form of the deal as well as the timing of the deal of the new deal the one they have their own differences and the differences are still in there if there is any cold full any kind of review is
6:32 pm
there any room for maneuver from the iranian side all this or that that there's no room for discussion now it was agreed it was painstaking getting to where we are today thats it. now iran has well in short that it's not going to agree to any kind of revision of the nuclear deal as a matter of fact if the u.s. there is to withdraw the deal then iran has declared that it has very painful responses i believe because the united states is looking for containing iran's power components that include its missile in this free its regional power and its nuclear industry iran's responses will come in three different packages that you know that play complimentary to each other and they are going to be very much painful just today iranian defense minister even announced that they are preparing for any such occasion if. drops the deal so i believe that in addition to all the
6:33 pm
nuclear operators that have been kept or suspended on the deal. and in addition to the resumption of all do those nuclear activities iran has warned to drop the n.p.t. if need it but alongside there will be responses in areas of missile and history as well as iran's regional power so i believe some painful responses have been prepared by iran in order to deter donald trump from dropping the deal and have a gating the deal and from smythe. quicker than we think assad must have a concession political analyst and terror on thanks very much for that. it's emerged a man who was once allegedly a samba bin laden's body guard has been living in germany on welfare for more than twenty years with the details. people have forgotten the atrocities that osama bin laden's terrorist group. committed and inspired they masterminded the
6:34 pm
nine eleven attacks and even though some of them laden was killed in two thousand and eleven he was just the figurehead of the group and some of its members are still out there one of them it turns out has been living in germany for over twenty years now he's been getting welfare payments to boot he's been named in the media as a he's a to z. in national and he's believed to have joined al qaeda in afghanistan back in two thousand and illegibly worked as one of osama bin laden's bodyguards because he was already a german resident by that point he dented germany three years prior a need on a student visa when he came back he filed an asylum request that was denied in two thousand and six and a court in germany described him as an acute and considerable danger to public security but a higher court subsequently overrode the deportation order and they cited concerns that this man sami a would be subjected to torture back home in tunisia now
6:35 pm
sami a was never actually charged with terrorist activities in germany but all sources deemed him a security risk and he has to report to a police station on a daily basis he and this whole story has been unearthed again because it's caught the attention of the alternative for germany party they're the ones that put in a request with the regional authorities to find out the status of this man and how much money he's getting in benefits payments and it's triggered harsh criticism from both the f.d.a. party but also from c. voices within angular merkel's own c.d.u. party german asylum laws being shamelessly exploited here do we have to give a terrorist tax money because we cannot deport him i have no understanding of these cool rulings now this situation where suspected terrorists used human rights laws to avoid deportation is by no means that new here in the u.k.
6:36 pm
there have been similar cases immigration judges ruled against a reason may who was home secretary at the time and they found in favor of six men . who had been fighting deportation for ten years the home office had said that they had links to al qaida and were national security risk to the u.k. but judges agreed that the men were at risk of torture if they went back home to algeria and last year a government report a home office report here revealed that over forty foreign born terrorists are devoid of deportation from the u.k. off to using specifically human rights law to argue that it would be dangerous to return to their home countries it's precisely because of these types of cases that the reason may now as prime minister has taken a much tougher stance he's threatening to throw out certain human rights laws in order to make it easier to deport suspected terrorists. a little pool football
6:37 pm
supporter is in a critical condition right now after clashes with italian fans ahead of a game in the english city on tuesday night to roma supporters are now under arrest on suspicion of attempted murder i got more details earlier from marty's alexy irish ski. into eighty eight hundred seventy final the champions league we're not talking about the brilliance of mohammad salo roberto filomena or even a late comeback from roma we're talking about football violence again that's a set of roma supporters attacked liverpool supporters outside of at a field a stadium in liverpool allegedly caringbah tons belts and even sledgehammers and now one fifty three year old irish man a fan of liverpool instead of celebrating a beautiful five two when he's in hospital fighting for his life in a critical condition the merseyside police in liverpool investigating this as an attempted murder and two men from rome twenty five and twenty six years of age have been arrested as for reaction obviously two clubs have issued statements with roma websites condemning this violence in the strongest terms possible your way for
6:38 pm
saying that it was deeply shocked by the violence outside of the stadium in liverpool which is bizarre because they should have just looked into the past and saw how six fans of liverpool were stabbed by roma fans in two thousand and one there have been other cases of violence perpetrated by this particular club fans and now i'm going to rome next week for the away leg does this kind of reaction we can sell me by no means and all this happens is as we remember fifty days before the world cup and every single day we're hearing stories about the russian who are against the threat of russian hooligans that english fans should not be traveling to the world cup because they will get in trouble with russian hooligans almost as if you know these newspapers and these writers do not acknowledge the fact that hooliganism is a universal problem and speaking of which we are running a documentary throughout the day on r.t. called football beasts and let's watch a clip of that. excitement
6:39 pm
. think i'm thinking about ok up to my ankles i was saying if any last cancel for us live on. the peninsula. this last time put it on this way and i'm friendly and warm on my phone while good on policy for the start. protocol and a couple of hours on the deadlines past for russian diplomats to leave the
6:40 pm
consulates in the usa all seattle will take a look i will go. apply for many clubs over the years so i know the game inside guides. the ball isn't only about what happens on the pitch put the final school it's about the passion from the fans it's the age of the superman each kill the narrowness and spending to do the twenty million and one player. it's an experience like nothing else not to because i want to share what i think of what i know about the beautiful guy a great one more chance with. a nice minute. what holds its institutions are going. to put themselves on the lawn. to get
6:41 pm
accepted or rejected. so when you want to be president. or somehow want to be preached. to the right to be close this is what before three of them all can't be good good i'm interested always in the waters of the caller's. question. choate's seem wrong when old girls just don't call. me old yet to say proud disdain comes to educate and engagement equals betrayal. when so many find themselves worlds apart. just to look for common ground the.
6:42 pm
welcome back russia's consulate in the u.s. city of seattle has now officially been shut down with police patrolling the perimeter now after reportedly breaking the locks on the main gate the premises earlier on wednesday two cars arrived outside right before the deadline set for russian diplomats to be one of those who arrived wearing police uniform and the others were plain clothes for the embassy now empty the buildings being patrolled by the authorities the russian embassy called attempts to enter the building unfriendly and added that it will continue to monitor the situation the move comes after sixty diplomats to be expelled in march over allegations that russia is behind almost double agent so case polonaise to say it be. the russian military the defense ministry has displayed missile fragments recovered
6:43 pm
from syria they either malfunction or fail to reach their targets as part of the launch by america the u.k. and france this month with more details his neck aaron. well as you know we've been bombarded with two different versions of events solve those strikes that hit syria in mid april and today the russian defense ministry really upped the ante by providing some actual tangible evidence all those missiles that it says were either intercepted or simply malfunctioned and this is going to be the barras thing development for the u.s. side which has lauded the success of those one hundred five as strikes which it said was were precise and overwhelming also dismissing any suggestions by russia that any of those missiles had been intercepted also insisting that the syrian air defense capabilities had been largely ineffective with their syrian missiles merely being fired into open air take a listen with way over one hundred missiles they didn't shoot one down the equipment didn't work too well their equipment and. the one you know you heard all
6:44 pm
the showed forty and then they showed fifty and there were. no sure every single one of it started so i think we can be quite confident and say that the u.s. side is not going to let this lie or probably already crafting a response e-mail or response statement should i say as we speak the russian defense ministry also went into detail earlier about the targets of those one hundred five missiles twenty two only twenty two of those one hundred five missiles actually hits their intended targets and it's been revealed at that that they actually hit civilian objects rather than the ledge chemical supplies the u.s. has been so persistent upon take a listen just of. some of the missiles don't reach the targets apparently due to malfunctions they were a threat to civilians there and civilian buildings at the same time the logic of the u.s. u.k. and france in choosing the targets is unclear they see they were stockpiles of
6:45 pm
toxic agents there if they were hit by cruise missiles this could lead to widespread poisoning and if it was for damascus itself tens of thousands of people could have died so this lead. this development is probably going to deal a blow to the us presidency ego is while he had boasted as so optimistically about the performance of his missed sauza and after those strikes even still his popularity on the upturn with his approval rating jumping a few percentage points so this turnabout is not something we could expect him to let lie. a photo journalist from gaza has died of a bullet wound he sustained well documented a demonstration close to the israeli border earlier this month twenty five year old ahmed who had seen it was shot in the stomach by an israeli defense forces sniper is the second journalist to have been killed while covering the ongoing great march of return protests campaign was reportedly working at a permissible distance from the border fence when he was hit the idea of his claim
6:46 pm
that it doesn't intentionally target journalists and investigates deaths in such circumstances however there has been a global backlash over the israeli military's brutal suppression of the rallies and girls and since the end of march its soldiers have killed forty palestinians including four children during that period. i'm not sure news for now thanks very much for watching our award winning programs continue after this break.
6:47 pm
there's financial planning i don't buy any i'm with futures. i'm on the friday that's the last time and my ex from the future tracker wants kaiser. this is going bust broadcasting around the world from washington d.c. i'm bart chilton coming up today we'll talk artificial intelligence and investing
6:48 pm
with the c.e.o. of rebellion research alexander fleiss this is going to be good plus ashley banks takes a look at we work these shared and unconventional work places that startups and entrepreneur a bunch of programmers are using and it is the debt burden on millennial is just too much to take we'll talk student loan debt and the impact with just one garcia the president of the united states student association who joins us here live in studio and alex mahela bitch when i talk about drugs well specifically drug maker prospects and the cost of drugs and a bit about the war on opioids we're packed tighter than a drum outside the white house this afternoon let's have some fun first to some headlines. by. thousand pilots jet blue have voted to unionize choosing the airline pilots association or a p.s.a. as their collective bargaining unit the third time was the charm for the pilots who were defeated by management in two previous attempts at union representation since
6:49 pm
two thousand and nine they joined fifty thousand pilots represented by. at delta and united the boat was roughly two to one in favor with just over four thousand ballots cast from the forty seven hundred eligible pilots p.a. says that while they start forming committees to negotiate the airlines first collective bargaining agreement their newest members are immediately entitled to union medical advisors and insurance benefits. and other labor news workers supply is getting so tight in the rail sector that competitors union pacific and b.n. s.f. railway are both offering hiring bonuses as high as twenty five thousand dollars almost brasco based union pacific is offering signing bonuses up to fifteen thousand dollars for diesel mechanics twenty thousand for members of the train crew and twenty five thousand for diesel electric according to the lincoln star lincoln journal star aspiring diesel electricians can get ten thousand dollars for joining
6:50 pm
the apprenticeship for that position the wall street journal says that union pacific and b n.s.f. planned to hire a total of four thousand new workers this year to help them ease congestion while the rail system is seeing increased demand. the european commission vice president for digital issues andras and is pushing again for a so-called cookie law to protect privacy online in an interview with london's financial times ansip said there is a clear public demand for rules on the confidentiality of communications and to ignore it from politicians is pretty dangerous and subsided support above ninety percent among issues citizens for action on. the issue the commission has proposed regulations on privacy to e.u. member states to supplement the existing general data protection regulation set to its take effect in may the new proposal would require advertisers and senders of e-mails to expose explicitly seek consent before internet users are used with
6:51 pm
cookies. and you tube says they removed over eight million videos between october and december of last year in their first report on enforcement of community guidelines they say that six point seven million of the eight point three million banned videos were flagged by machines based on algorithms and never reviewed by an actual human person parent company google has previously said it would hire ten thousand more moderators for the site those are the folks that are actually trusted flaggers which prioritize compliance from government agencies and some advocacy groups or reports on inappropriate content aimed at children were published in march by wired magazine some users have also complained about arbitrary removals and double standards with regard to some political content. and now we move to artificial intelligence and investing when most of us think about artificial intelligence or ai we think of the movies. in
6:52 pm
a distant future. in an age of intelligent machines. use the street go see child programs to love. but more and more ai is being used by investors not only large institutional investors the pension funds etc but it's average retail investors who are acquiring alpha and they're investing portfolios here discusses a c.e.o. of rebellion research alexander flies to joins us from our studio in new york alexander thanks for being with us you've been you've been bringing a i am machine learning to asset management for a while and not just to the big boys and girls but to retail investors this might at first sound a little scary to average folks put why is it safe and secure why is that a good place to invest money. first thanks so much for having me on bart good afternoon and i really appreciate you taking the time you know represents an ability for our society that have more quality than we've ever known and
6:53 pm
so with our algorithms we're able to offer hedge fund beating returns to retail clients in twenty eight countries around the globe with a minimum account of five thousand dollars so we're really trying to take a maryland founder of merrill lynch as idea of wall street to main street to really the next level and we're trying to offer of the best of wall street to all of main street globally now fandor so you know the spooky factor in ai may be overblown but isn't the real benefit of what you do and what others in ai do is just that there's so much data out there that drives markets that for a human to do it is really a tough deal i mean even if they could by the time they analyzed all the things they'd have to analyze it be probably you'd be behind the curve on making a trade is that the just what we do about sixteen million calculations every night
6:54 pm
when we don't have to sit in for on what is about one. and what are you looking at you look and you say all around the country and all around the world. we're looking at fifty four countries as economies you know so we started with the g. eight and you know over the last few years we've expanded as more and more economies have offered their data online and accessible to our deep learning systems so you know we really are trying to be a robo economist at heart now when you when you talk about that it makes me think that there are times i know some folks who run h f t's and they still like to at some point have some human control are we at the point where really ai is it and the only thing or is there some need for humans in investing oh i think there's some need for humans i mean the needs to be kept in its place the
6:55 pm
need to be safety guidelines. you know it's been seen that the best chess systems in the world added with just a little bit of human intelligence outperform on average other systems just a little bit of human intelligence makes one prediction system much better than the others so you really the best is awaiting of robo plus human beings the that the h a t folks i've spoken with like an a m y s e they say you know there's a time like particularly when things are crazy at the opening of the closed where they really want to look in a trader's eyes to see what's going on we showed that little clip at the beginning of the segment about the you know the boy the ai robot boy who actually loved is there a motion that can be actually built into artificial intelligence trading alexander . that emotion is the hardest thing to build and you know i
6:56 pm
say we're at the dawn of the dawn of artificial intelligence and when it comes to emotions our technology is still quite where i'll really quite unimpressive that's you know twenty thirty seventy years down the line. so you know we're looking at being unemotional for a positive angle in that when we see in greece instance in two thousand and nine an economy that's going down despite markets going up and everyone you know pouring money into it are our system will say greece is terrible and will sell everything in greece months before anyone is kind of accepted the data yeah you're a lot of credit alexander for calling met ahead of ahead of most people let me ask you about a couple of circumstances say for example you look at facebook in january of this year or amazon in january of this year and then you look at them now after facebook
6:57 pm
has all these public relations problems amazon's being tweeted to death by the president theoretically i mean how do you look at that how does that how does a i look at bad in trading. we do well a lot of our data comes from sentiment comes from pricing sentiment it comes from management sentiment so as the holders of facebook turnover are waiting a facebook will change our weighting of an entire country can change from positive negative in as little as ten days so you know we can be quite dynamic. so what do you see around the corner on ai what's the next big thing alexander. well let me add that in february when we had quite a bit of a sell off our technology sold a number of value stocks that liked for stocks and had gotten so sold off they
6:58 pm
became more favorable so you know is that emotional no but you know it's it's definitely wise and it's definitely very opportunistic. and if there is no fundamental economic follow through on a sell off then the system will deem the sell off as an irrational and irrational reaction you know alexander fleiss we appreciate you being with us really interesting stuff we hope you are c.e.o. of rebellion research going to thank you but i bet you already knew i was going to thank you thanks alexander rebellion research dot com. and we work the shared office space company valued at twenty billion plus dollars is seeking to raise money more money this time from debt investors with the sale of we work bonds the pitches to potential investors are reportedly to begin this week over the past seven years we work has raised almost seven billion dollars through
6:59 pm
various equity investments including that of japan's softbank we work is doing well and on a high as company sales increased more than two times last year to eight hundred eighty six million dollars. have you ever wanted to trade in your business attire for what say something a little more comfortable or sit on the cultural performing your daily work routine while you can what the we were we work is an american company that has been providing shared work spaces for eight years the company designs and builds physical and virtual shared spaces and office services for companies who are looking for an unconventional work environment we work is geared towards entrepreneurs' freelancers startups small businesses and large enterprises experts say where you work matters ordinary work spaces do not always enhanced employees performance mood or efficiency born bracknell managing director at dale office
7:00 pm
interior says quote creating different workspace environments within one office adds great flexibility having quiet areas collaboration areas and sometimes even game areas can really help employees to perform at their best as about having choice to work in a way that best suits the task on hand and order to enhance employee performance experts suggest employers should create a space for relaxation for quiet space for private work and best and better technology provide access to natural light and add artwork jenna berman marketing and communications specialist at nation's photo lab says quote it's proven that working in a space surrounded by artwork leads to an increase in creativity not to mention if you're meeting with clients and makes your space feel more welcoming and professional the harvard business review finds people who are in co-working spaces thrive better than those who aren't as they see their work as meaningful and feel like they are a part of a.

9 Views

info Stream Only

Uploaded by TV Archive on