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tv   Documentary  RT  May 6, 2018 12:30pm-1:00pm EDT

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the arabian president has warned the u.s. that if it decides to do so it will severely regret scrapping the twenty fifteen year clear deal. if the us pulls out of the nuclear deal it will soon realize that this decision will become a historic regret for them. when it comes after the israeli prime minister intensified efforts to convince donald trump to drop the iran nuclear deal in a dramatic powerpoint presentation binyamin netanyahu claimed tehran lied about its nuclear ambitions and his revelations came just days before the us president will decide whether to counsel the agreement tonight only to tell you one thing iran lart the evidence well that lies in this filing cabinet allegedly thousands of documents and c.d.'s half a ton to be precise proven conclusively to iran misled the world about its nuclear
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plans both before and after the twenty fifteen agreement we've known for years that iran had a secret nuclear weapons program called project marked hailing this as a significant development and a great intelligence achievement then your who was sure iran has one reason and one reason only to hide this information why would a terrorist regime hide. and meticulously catalog secret nuclear files if not to use the mood of lou to do what other country would do such a thing some will remember netanyahu twenty twelve u.n. speech and the cartoon bomb iran's foreign ministry has already called his presentation a propaganda show but are you sure here is also a serious one since the onset netanyahu has been an ardent critic of the iran agreement so this is a terrible deal. i think this do this is. to do the trick never even conclude. and if you do. president
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trump. will decide well because the solution and what to do the nuclear deal. i'm sure he'll do the right thing whatever does come about on may the twelfth that's on yahoo will do all he can to convince the world that scrapping the deal is the right way forward even at the cost of years of negotiations and a delicate regional power balance. just some backcross on the iran nuclear deal was struck in twenty fifteen between tehran and six world powers and hailed as a huge diplomatic success the negotiations took nine years in exchange for some sanctions being lifted iran agreed to strict limits on its nuclear program and to open up its facilities to international experts danielle mccallum's who's an executive director at the ron paul institute for peace fears the timing of netanyahu is charm offensive is all too convenient netanyahu knows very well that
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he cannot take on iran on its own bibi is playing trump like a fiddle but look around trump is good all the same losers that were in power in two thousand and two who lied us into going into iraq or we're supposed to believe that somehow just a week or so before trump has to make his decision on iran that all of a sudden it come into this amazing information here let us rush to share with you this information telling you how you really are it's all pure theatrical just like his ridiculous bomb thing at the u.n. it's just a desperate ploy to lie us into another war. this week we spoke exclusively to the survivors of an alleged saudi or strike that hit a wedding in yemen at least twenty people were killed in the attack here they describe that nightmare day. and there's a subtle at the moment of the bombardment the rocket landed and the whole world turned red and i felt i was turning in the air and many were killed most shrapnel.
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so there was some victims who were torn in homes others were injured in the stomach head neck hands or legs my cousins and other relatives were injured. warner then i came to see the wedding i was looking at people dancing and then. i was he was my leg but shrapnel from the rock. we went to the wedding and suddenly during this celebration the strike came we didn't have anything then no weapons no nothing i lost a foot the same happened to my brother my other brother died because of the bombing we tried to flee but could not walk we had to wait until ambulances came and garces dozen of the wounded are in a critical condition. led coalition has so far chosen not to respond to
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a request for comment as we sought an update on their investigation into the tragedy they said the lead military operation in yemen was launched against thirteen rebels who control vast territories in the north riyadh has repeatedly insisted that they do not target civilians the coalition has carried out a number of its own investigations into our strikes that have led to mass casualties as rights groups continue to call for saudi arabia to the culprit. for the week's top stories in one thousand seconds.
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by two things by his emotion and he is. in that long he places a very long lead he says so to speak of. long distance rather than politics and that's the way the underestimates. welcome back to the program
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a must have rally to mark may day in the french capital turned violent this week as must demonstrators burned cars and hurled smoke grenades more than two hundred protesters were arrested our correspondent charles he was up to see. i. mean the middle class is now starting to please don't exactly look out of that you'll see the tear gas is coming. up to us the police move again and not because just behind us there is a fire going on the demonstrators have put fire to a vehicle and emerged to bike and as you can see how it's. ok. well as you might have gathered we've just been in the middle of what was quite
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a large clash between the police and the protesters just look behind me this is one of the trucks with the water cannons and you can see the gendarme now coming down and you can see some of the water in the firm that's been on the ground to try and push these protesters back take a look behind me and they're actually trying to barricade themselves up now that's off to they set fire to what looked like a g c p the fact it's still own foyer over there in the distance the process is it is if you just turn around a little bit more will come to have a look this you may see this big over dog smoke coming up here on the protesters what they did is they lit fire to what seemed to be some sort of motorbike and the car just want to give you a sense of what sort of damage has been created from those are clashes not just conscious but the damage that was coolest by the protest is the police had warned early on to use protests that they thought they were going to be hijacked by
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anticapitalist by anti fascists and they were indeed that they came out in their hundreds ready with a gear they safety gear to be able to protect themselves from the tear gas the masks protesters would be damaging and smashing items up across this part of paris and the police let them be just come over here and you'll be able to see the bullets here of a fast food restaurant that have been put up that was completely and utterly destroyed west towards a further behind on the street will also be destroyed and. basically the police did very little in fact nothing for a long time when this instruction was happening it was only further on into the demonstration the violence took place and the little bit further on that they actually did something now they've said the reason that they didn't react this quickly is some people say they should it is because they were trying to avoid collateral damage. usually sleepy german intelligence saw two
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hundred strong migrant mob attack police refugee shelter on monday the cried threaten four officers who were forced to release an african man they had earlier detained the twenty three year old man from the west african country of togo was jus to be deported from germany to it leave the country he had initially registered in on arrival to europe as law dictates a police representative later said the migrants center where those events unfolded was at risk of becoming a lawless area. we will not allow the creation of a. we will work against it we have clear indications that most black africans who see the police as the story and want to fight against them because we've never experienced a situation like this because he's always monday's incident led to a major police raid on the refugee center with as many as two hundred law enforcers in full protective gear entering the premises on thursday as
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a result and number of residents were detained on suspicion of theft and drug dealing and the country's interior minister did not hold back in his view of the migrants behavior. what happened there is a blow to the law abiding population we shouldn't let them trample on our hospitality. while this all comes as the german government reveal figures suggesting that many migrants are failing to make the grade when it comes to learning the language peter all of our reports. for germany welcoming well over one million refugees and asylum applicants over the last three years was just the beginning the tough job comes in integrating those people into german society of course the other challenges the big number of refugees in germany not to only register the to achieve the task of integration of to meet the focus here is to learn german language those who speak german get better in part in our society. and
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it's there that things have not been going to plan the federal office for migration and refugees have just released their latest figures in relation to refugees and asylum applications taking language courses the numbers make for pretty viewing less than half of those on the course achieved a basic level of language proficiency things like being able to go to the hospital go to the shops or apply for a job while just over forty percent achieved a lower level than that where they say you can understand but not speak the rest well they either failed the course or didn't complete it in its entirety and well that lets them bode well for people looking to get jobs that require qualifications to most of the german courses in germany. so the g.'s. needs another course they need advice from friends and other
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people to improve their germs girls you know for me it was a good day i had a lot of german friends so i was willing to integrate and two was a german courses and to go to school both at the top of the program say they need more time but acknowledge that one of the main reasons people don't pass is that they don't show up for classes but others acknowledge that some refugees traumatized by the experiences that they've had while others don't come from a so-called learning culture. they never attended school in their native country refugees stay only temporarily abroad which they fled from. to return to their countries of origin and we should focus on teaching them to scoot switch to need to reboot their country of origin instead of teaching the basics. and along wrongness of nor us what i'm going to merkel announced just recently that germany will accept another type of thousand refugees in the very
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near future critics of that move for asking whether it's why take more people when germany's already struggling to integrate those who live here already. now as north korea says its willingness to use the peninsula donald trump's national security adviser thinks he knows the perfect model to follow to rid the region of nuclear weapons will president trump in the sest that can give up ship out all of those nuclear weapons all of those nuclear fuel all of those ballistic missiles before the us makes any concessions yeah i think that's what denuclearization means and we have very much in mind the libyan model from two thousand and three two thousand and four let's go back to two thousand and three was when libya agreed to eliminate its weapons of mass destruction but it didn't exactly benefit from its decision as much as the of explains. remember the colonel
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colonel gadhafi he once had the nuclear program scary stuff a despot with nuclear weapons so the world sanctioned him pressured him punished him eventually colonel gadhafi offered to scrap his nuclear program the u.s. and britain made the deal all hush hush they lifted sanctions resurrected relations made friends seven years later they came back and helped to kill him. he died painfully tortured alone in the desert his army having been obliterated by the u.s. britain and allies his murderous freedom fighters they called them then would go on to plunge libya into our naki killing thousands many and the place on terror
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lists later pundits in america in europe in korea would write that perhaps gadhafi giving up the only weapon that could have protected him was a bad idea in pyongyang's view the libyans took the economic bait foolishly disarmed themselves and once they were defenseless were mercilessly punished by the west the president a firm really been leaders gadhafi is brutal death does not offer much confidence can join in about a safe exit the libyan crisis is teaching the international community a grave lesson iran when giving up its nuclear program thought it could get a better deal i want to ask if you're have made up your mind to pull out of that deal and if you do pull out of the deal do you think you worry that sends the wrong message to north korea as you see to enter nuclear talks with kim jong un no i think it sends the right message you know in seven years that deal will have expired and iran is free to go. ahead and create nuclear weapons that's not
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acceptable seventy years is tomorrow that's not acceptable you can't help but wonder at the logic if there is any it's hard to tell sometimes with trump how is ripping up a nuclear disarmament deal a good thing or a good precedent maybe north korea will get it it has now floated the idea that it's too could give up its nuclear program it is important to be positive optimistic look forward don't think about what happened to the last few guys that gave up the nukes maybe mr bolton didn't think about what he was saying he does one north korea to disarm right not grow its nuclear arsenal and paranoia or perhaps mr bolton one of the most hawkish and militant officials in the us brought up libya on purpose it seems like they are telling the north koreans don't disarm
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when they do that because of course north korea like iraq for that matter disarm and then the u.s. invaded them in and destroyed them and killed the leaders and killed all the people in the in the ruling circles you know if the north koreans feel the u.s. is going to destroy their country i would have starved all the countries that are. finally this news hour having a sky high imagination has paid off for one young russian boy who went far beyond seeing other spaces just black and white. well that's you said the stars like that don't exist in space i need to a draw on them. where was my solo to set this up just we wanted to cheer him up and then we decided to refer this question to the most
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competent space authority ross cos most. awesome because i was the first boss most sad that i painted everything the right way stars do exist in different colors they can be red green orange and many other colors. and that's the coolest did you know that this was real or does it come from your imagination that's how i imagine the stars could be i like your painting if i was your teacher i would have given you and they plus even have correctly engineering weiss pinned to the spaceship and your instrument nickleby should is hugely image you need to you have expressed the mood and the state of the stars. keep pushing lexeme good for you after the break we enter the most secretive vault
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in the world state with are today.
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locked away secrets and shady financial set ups are nightmares for french tax inspectors and customs officers. we question the customs investigator and a specialist in fraud and the trafficking of cultural assets. faced with such scams and he recognizes his powerlessness. this society cost us our team offices more only a siddur one. on the export behold.
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well fed up on the show. it on yes it's a shit to each him and think of it on the contrary i don't. despise. could have been if he did have a blanket god he's also to honest to devise he's got his powerful fineness. we meet up again with even with all of his indictments he's earned a shady reputation but after thirty years in the business he's as tough as nails every year in may he heads to basel in switzerland for the biggest art fair in the world art basel. he flies in a private jet for which he pays fifty thousand dollars a year. despite his tangles with the law he wants to be in the right places how does he fall something that will want to go out
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a bunch of sick people. say that money just destroyed and had people see it up big all the time enough but also what. makes him to be so sick it lets you. make enough money as you know let's check some of the trouble to search the city but they couldn't get. the sec what it's at the moment you need . i said. but this added benefit about obama's senate democrat but he did. something. help us to step up somebody might get the most but you know what's that been on the board to see a good thing. but he didn't pick up on these. and yet barely off his private jet we soon see that his controversial reputation causes fewer problems than predicted.
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if. mr. paul had to do it to. see his first appointment is with one of the art fairs founders runs a rudolph. both men have businesses in singapore and are good friends with you to feel make what you do more to. make you should take the older predicting one off also it is the should be of news they just put him on disc if you want to modify my idea. to put the filmy. just. how important is that yes and beat this bit by mentioning yes but some possibility. that it. will set up a so if. you want to see the.
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four thousand artists exhibit their works at art basel it attracts the general public but more importantly the biggest players on the international art market. thank you gallery owners collectors and curators of the world's museums. accompanied by his art consultant sixteen yves bouvier is here to check out the new trends. most of the works on show come from the store rooms of the geneva freeport some two hundred fifty kilometers away. v.a. is here to show his fellow professionals that he's still in the game and is still to be taken seriously. to build up all the automation on a say i'm probably factors of that but alas i think most of. us
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feel oh ya feel me oh yes how are you doing. raise your. last question. said i was. the man on his cell phone is david no mudd. clearly troubled by our camera he bouvier quickly calls his assistant to go reassure him. use it for you that you. need. to treat just like you most of them showed up to his emotion at the buses. but he has no rights regarding our footage of. the.
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site the likes of. david no mud isn't just anyone he's the man with three hundred picasso's the head of one of the most powerful families in the art world the numb odds renown dealers. here's their stand at art basel mobiles by calder mira who's fontana's and because of those. and also a royal lichtenstein and his own two feet all of them stars of modern art. in the mud collection is valued at almost three billion dollars thousands of works most of which are stored at the geneva freeport. maybe the reason david no mud prefers to be discreet is because one of the paintings he owns is causing him problems with the law. the story started here in the paris archives in two thousand and eleven with this
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man james palmer. even as a canadian private detective who specializes in finding art looted from jews by the nazis. one day while rummaging in the paris archives he came across a file on a certain stetson or a jewish antiques dealer the man was dispossessed of all his assets during world war two. after the liberation of paris he found a plane to recuperate his patrimony. the documentation is contained in this box it was here in the paris archives that we found a document that referred to the quest of mr oscar stener for his stolen pate. the information that we found was that oscar stettner had been
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despoiled of a number of personal items carpet for example of portrait of him as a young man and also a painting by mostly any. and an important painting and that was looted from mr stener during the war. the canadian detective began his investigation he discovered that the antiques dealer staton or had made his claim for restitution in one thousand nine hundred six but well before the liberation the painting had already been sold by the authorities. for the sum of sixteen thousand francs since then it disappeared. particularly because its description is so vague. the document only indicated that it was a painting signed by jani portrait of a man. the detective had no idea what the painting looked like. he had to find
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a photo of it at all costs. by consulting peepers kept in the paris archives james palmer came across a clue this telegram. it states that stetson or had sent them a did jani to the venice biennale of one nine hundred thirty. i travelled to venice personally and went into the archives there and to the venice be an alley archives i saw mr stettner spray painting. in a photograph. james palmer was delighted he'd found it. this photo taken at the one nine hundred thirty venice biennale shows twelve paintings on the wall of the room dedicated to middle yani. ten portraits of women and two of men. the one on the right was already identified and well known. the painting in the middle however the one of a seated man is more mysterious.

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