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tv   Watching the Hawks  RT  May 8, 2018 9:30pm-10:00pm EDT

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or really strong smart tough and with thirty years of judy behind her so why all the hate one highly respected nominee for cia director gina her support has come under fire because she was too tough on terrorists think of that in these very dangerous times we have the most qualified person a woman who democrats want out because she is too tough on terror when jeana tough and terrorists meaning she ran a secret cia detention center where she those under her reportedly tortured prisoners by the way the videotapes which allegedly documented some of the most horrific tortures were destroyed by the cia tough woman all right with years of experience in the moral torture and any other reasons to vouch for her there's no one more qualified to be the first woman to lead the cia than thirty plus years
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cia veteran dina has spoke any democrat who claims to support women's empowerment and our national security but opposes her nomination is a total hypocrite interesting how someone's gender is now a factor when selecting a new cia head great argument as well that's like telling all black people all white people to only vote for the candidate of their skin color and people are buying that argument torture sarah to choose the reason why she's not qualified if you ridiculous trump loving idiots feminism is about ensuring that women have the same rights and opportunities as men it also means holding women as accountable as man i oppose any torture of male or female for cia director that's like saying if you claim to be a group but refuse to eat one of jack the ripper his prime cuts of meat you're a hypocrite women's empowerment is about getting. there are rights women nominated
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for the job not just one with seniority now gina who apparently had no problem torturing tied up suspects is allegedly squeamish about the confirmation hearing all those tough questions and in public might prove too much but trump has her back don't tell me it doesn't work to what your works ok folks torture don't you know i have these go torture doesn't work believe me it works ok trump was applauded for that and many are of course against haskell and for their troubles their targeted with this president trump is nominated hostile to lead the cia but rand paul is opposing her confirmation obviously accusing her of torturing good lunch right up there is a big ass pull did exactly what a country asked of her and what was necessary to keep us safe call round with mine to washington to represent us. fortunately those resisting on capitol hill
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aren't alone one hundred nine retired generals and admirals have urged the u.s. senate to reconsider given her ties to you know torturing human beings as a retired general and flag officers of the united states military we are deeply troubled by the prospect of someone who appears to have been intimately involved in torture being elevated to one of the most important positions of leadership in the intelligence community with this much opposition to gina haskell's nomination the job is still far off but make no mistake if the former torture a gets the job despite everything many many people will cheer and applaud. to get back to our breaking news story here on r.t. that donald trump has announced the u.s. withdrawal from the iran you clearly says all the sanctions that were lifted back in twenty fifteen will now being reimposed a spring in midair benjamin she's an antiwar and. but i want to first of all about
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binyamin netanyahu role in all of this the accusations that he made towards iran he gave that power point presentation which donald trump actually referenced in his announcement today do you think this was credible evidence coming from israel well not at all and i think what the world community should know if they don't is that netanyahu no has no business talking about nuclear weapons and lying since his government has hundreds of nuclear weapons has lied about it all along doesn't join the nonproliferation treaty doesn't allow any international inspectors so he should have zero credibility when it comes to nuclear weapons and our position that has been on the table for many years is for a nuclear free middle east i think we need that right now it's kind of the world's biggest secret is in the israeli position of of the nuclear deterrent donald trump said that the way around is is heading this would spark
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a race in the middle east can you understand his concerns well there certainly is already an arms race in the middle east in the us is the number one purveyor of those arms and the number one purchaser of those arms is saudi arabia who is the number one spreader of terrorism in the middle east so why is the united states picking on iran why do you think it is the u.s. and israel on one side and then all the other signatories of the agreement on the other why are the other countries so you put this deal together not as concerned about an iranian nuclear threat. because they know that the deal is working that the i.a.e.a. has syria fight it nine different times and they also know that there will be no way to solve all the conflicts raging in the middle east if we don't bring in iran from the cold if we don't include ron in the talks about how to end the conflicts from syria to yemen we need to start solving all these problems and get out of the
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middle east wars the people of the middle east need that more than anyone else and we need to work with iran on that. how do you think this will play out in terms of popularity back in the states is one of the things he said he was going to do you know that's part of his election campaign and he's done it is going to boost his popularity. unfortunately the media barely covers this issue and just is entranced with all of these other internal problems about donald trump and not paying attention to these international issues i think polls have show that the american people favor the iran deal that they don't want to go into another war in the middle east that they're actually glad that the president is going to talk to the head of north korea the american people want to get out of wars not get into new ones i do not think this will boost his popularity i don't if you cool the.
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speech but there was something he said it's been interpreted by many people as being a suggestion if there was a change of regime in iran if the the people of the country were to take things into their own hands that everything changes how do you feel about the suggestion from trump. well we should look back at the u.s. meddling in iran from one nine hundred fifty three overthrowing their democratically elected government reinstalling the hated regime the repressive shah that led to the one nine hundred seventy nine islamic revolution how did that turn out for us and the iranian people well i think there are lessons to be learned from history as well as the present what the u.s. did in iraq what we did in libya and i think the lessons are very clear this is not going to be helpful there will not be a regime change from the outside that will be good for the iranian people change has to come internally. prison brooke obama said that the u.s.
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withdrawal without evidence of violations by iran is a quote serious mistake big an error by the u.s. by trumpeting it's an absolute disastrous mistake the fact that he is listening to people like john bolton and pale hawks who have always wanted regime change in iran means that he's not listening to the more rational voices even in his own administration like his own secretary of defense to madison who said this deal is in the national interest or the head of the armed services committee in congress who says that it's a deal we should stay in so i think it's the beginning of the unraveling of this deal and leading us on to a path of a catastrophic war if the international community doesn't step in to change it. was because of benjamin she's an on to work to she's also the author of a new book on iran inside iran many thanks for your time today. thank you.
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let's go back to some of the days of the stories of workers at the museum of the former nazi death camp auschwitz say that they've become the target of a hate campaign being waged by polish nationalists they're also concerned about an increase in anti semitic incidents most recently the home of an italian guide at the museum was vandalized with swastikas and xenophobia slogans they included poland for the poles and only polish guards in auschwitz polish nationalists have accused officials at the side of downplaying the deaths of non jewish prisoners at the counter to. what we hear is that people who died here mostly were jews that's a lie let me speak and so it is the government of israel and jews polish jews especially our attacking us they make us look bad. auschwitz museum officials deny claims that they've under represented the deaths of polish jews and also said that
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workers have been the target of online harassment and fake news reportedly incited by nationalists that coincides with the introduction of poland's new holocaust speech law and this was passed this year it bans any claims that the country collaborated with nazi germany during world war two specifically the legislation prohibits references to war time nazi death camps in the countries being polish as in violation of the law they set to three years in prison the law of the house faced a backlash in particular from israel and the us. why the polish government has seen fit to come up with this legislation for beating people to have an opinion about the guilt or lack thereof of the polish nation it is bad for governments to try and regulate culture and history and literature.
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one no one can understand what why they would like to have some control over the narrative but it is all in all that bad practice the history of auschwitz no matter whether they are polish or foreign should be the guards there and this should be. the standard everywhere in every museum or memorial and this claim that guides should only be natives. is really easy it's against foreigners it has nothing to do with some effort to make the the museum better informed. quick reminder of a breaking news story on r.t. donald trump's announced the withdrawal of the united states from the iran nuclear deal he says will of the sanctions that were lifted back in twenty fifteen will be in post spring incomer was nice a political analyst good evening to come also trumps don't what was expected what
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he promised he was going to do when he was being elected. he said this was a terrible deal any reiterated today quite graphically what comes next that's what we don't know. well i think this is a terrible decision by that. and ministration i think he made a big mistake that this is not a beautician of the united states not on our commitment and he deals with with a country of around the world who will trust the united states who are or and our. treaty or new treaty or a deal with the united states if the. president. plays another president in that gate on that deal this is a he put american trust american credibility on the line and here that american
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does not honor its word here the international community. said very clearly that iran fifield its commitment to that deal been. respected that they're not on community but the bunch of lies by they relieved by now mr netanyahu been lying for a very long time he lied in two thousand to about nuclear program for saddam acehnese lie in today hey try to sell a war to the region and i think some people are hard parks in this administration they actually actually selling instability to iran to the region it seemed to me they seemed international law and i've presented by other than. the american been speaking very
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loudly the. announcement that's coming from the european from the chinese from the from the russian speak very clearly for strikes in international law i think this is a really big. and big mistake by the trumpet and station did some of the other signatories of this deal they guilty of. not taking truck seriously enough because it ended didn't it just before is announcing some pretty desperate last ditch attempts to try and talk around boris johnson was over there. trying to trying to. persuade him giving the u.k. position on this matter on on the actual day with a sort of last minute phone call couldn't all the done been done a lot earlier why they leave it so late. i think there been a lot of work by those people who signed the deal i saw. the foreign
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minister of great britain wrote of authorial to the new york times regarding that is you hear a lot of people be. keeping the deals even the previous secretary of state kerry actually been working to preserve the deal but when you come to a man who does not really can predict what his next move will be then it's very hard to do diplomacy with the united states where there is no line of the bluesy when fat either inside the united states or outside of the united states you just sort of look at the confusion that is taking place in the united states it's really a war between a prosecutor and a president and then probably in this case a process prosecutor has more credibility then a president of the united states how would you expect the leader of the national
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word like like the french like the british to really convince somebody who's really playing to small political. probably people inside the united states hearts of people who think and can vent they can do redeem the change in iran they're probably blame they're all there at this point but. there's other people who still have reasons. still feel that diplomacy should prevail at this point what do you think the chances are of a long turnitin deal being put together now between iran and the other signatories he expressed you know their disappointment at the u.s. position on this. i think the question today how much rainy and trust go in. any other deal with
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any american administration if they really nag on this deal we have the iranian did not violate this deal this deal has been some to fly by everybody for the inception to the three years ago i think. the iranian probably especially you have to look at the iranian there is two part of the equation those people the hard core inside iran they told the president of iran you can really trust the united states they will change their mind. if you see that. american they try to push and push but they're out them a goal is to change the regime of iran and it's really. probably the area now maybe it's a waste of time to negotiate with iran now but on the other side i think they come out of this back. there's deals with the rest of the world and we are the president
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of iran where he said we cannot start negotiating probably. maybe aspect of the deal with those people in that deal from the european another country that. they are part of the deal but i don't think they are in the in will negotiate further deals with the iranian maybe at this point or in the future it's donald trump said that the u.s. is reimposing what he called the highest level of economic sanctions just how painful will be for. well obviously aneesh thank ssion is very painful but you have to remember. is really it's another assault on the sovereignty of a country is another of. international law and order and this actually this
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kind of war economic war if it's against iran or against russia or against phones were alone against north korea or against china with the war this is really bullying policy by the united states trying to believe the world to gave to their their demand that their order i think i think this policy sometime in the future is kind of backfire on them american and it's going to backfire on the people who actually promote it. when they start this kind of economic war against countries but at the meantime i think it's going to be some pain within the area an economy but i think very me and been under the sanction since the beginning of the revolution one thousand nine hundred miles so they are in the of they're pretty much they have experience how to manage pain how
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to manage these sanctions but i think you have to see how much really he can go after the european. especially he is really going after. all come out i don't want to run out of time on our satellite connection is i do apologize greatly appreciate your time come i wasn't my guest political analyst. ok let's briefly break away from our top story in syria rebels have started to withdraw from the biggest of this currently surrounded by government troops now this operation was preceded by a lengthy round of talks or is it is done of has the story. time is one of those places which in times of peace would be virtually unnoticeable on the map but in times of war its significance grows immensely as a result of marathon talks reportedly over twenty five hundred anti-government fighters and their families have agreed to lay down heavy arms there and leave for
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syria's north and to side with eastern ghouta previously also liberated through the same strategy has opened a crucial lifeline directly from damascus to the second largest city of aleppo the tactic of talks worked rendering this statement somewhat irrelevant this idea other so-called humanitarian corridor which is a narrow little dan or that if you look at the video that you see on t.v. people aren't using that the idea that russia is calling for a so-called humanitarian corridor i want to be clear is a joke but as of now assad success is nothing more than a house of cards firstly jihadi groups didn't just vaporize into thin air they were heaped up from all across syria and left to fester in libya the deal has made the region there are official playground their desire to keep warring has not gone anywhere and for many of them removing assad justifies resorting to tactics
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straight from eyesores playbook secondly this pocket of the country in the south west remains under rebel control and it's right in the backyard of damascus and finally here u.s. forces have cozied up with rebels in the south and won't let government troops anywhere near the corner you would put them on the u.s. has unilaterally do. there's the huge territory surrounding innocent syria and you know very strange things are happening in this area for example there's a militant there were rebels or being trained and then since a point government forces this is a clear violation of the truce agreement the capture all of a stun marks the end of an era of anti government uncle lives most of syria is back under government control it seems the government has learned how to talk smaller pockets of geodes into surrendering but it is unclear if assad has any sort of plan
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on how to deal with the new challenges of the g. harvests larger dominions and america's ambitions. ok back to our breaking news story the donald trump has announced his decision to withdraw the u.s. from the around nuclear deal our correspondents around the world have been covering this story very closely for us we've got kill him open on the line from new york and peter all of our europe correspondent is in berlin first to new york take us through the night it doesn't try to justify what's a pretty controversial decision. well throughout his presidential campaign donald trump referred to the iran nuclear agreement the result of the j c p o a p five plus one talks you referred to it as a bad deal he said he was going to quote rip it up and appears that that's what he's done now in his remarks he made a series of accusations against the islamic republic of iran and said that the
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nuclear agreement was finished this is donald trump. i am announcing today that the united states will withdraw from the iran nuclear deal. in a few moments i will sign a presidential memorandum to begin reinstating u.s. nuclear sanctions on the uranian regime. now from there we heard him make a number of accusations he referred to iran's activities in syria as quote sinister now it's important to note in syria the iranian revolutionary guards have been aiding the syrian government in the fight against terrorism and actually been decisive in battles against the al nasra and isis terrorists now from there we heard iran referred to by donald trump as the the leading state sponsor of terrorism and he talked about the danger of what he called a nuclear arms race breaking out of the middle east now we know that at this point
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the only country in the middle east to possess nuclear weapons is israel now donald trump did seem optimistic about nuclear negotiations with another country that being north korea and the korea is a country that has withdrawn from the nuclear nonproliferation treaty and has successfully tested nuclear weapons has a nuclear arsenal of their own but donald trump said he anticipates his upcoming meeting with him jong un and he's hoping to resolve the situation on the korean peninsula this is donald trump talking about north korea. plans are being made relationships are built and hopefully a deal will happen and with the help of china south korea and japan a future of great prosperity and security can be achieved for everyone let's bring in peter oliver in berlin now peter we heard donald trump explaining why he so concerned about iran but it seems like a new europe the concerns more about the u.s.
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with the drool. well this has not gone down very well here in europe in fact the first thing we're going to hear from is a joint statement from the leaders of germany the united kingdom and france who all came together to say that they deeply regretted this move by the u.s. it is with regret and concern that we the leaders of france germany and the united kingdom take note of president from his decision to withdraw the united states of america from the joint comprehensive plan affection together when for size our continued commitment to the way this agreement remains important for our shared security well the job of delivering the more in-depth response from europe was left to federica maka raney who is the european union's high representative for foreign affairs the the closest thing the e.u. has to a foreign minister she said as far as the e.u.
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is concerned they would keep on sticking to the deal as it was set out as long as iran continued to comply she also said addressing the people of iran told them do not let anyone dismantle disagreement she spoke about it. being the agreement as the result of twelve years of hard diplomatic work saying that that shouldn't just be thrown away. the european union will remain committed to the continued pull and effective implementation of the nuclear deal. we fully trust the work the competence and the autonomy of the international atomic energy agency that has published ten reports certifying that iran has fully complied with its commitments . well we've also heard from here in germany from heiko mass the german foreign minister who said that his country will do everything to keep the iran deal alive
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now if we put that comment alongside the comment from the u.s. ambassador to germany the new out u.s. ambassador to germany richard go to nell who said the german companies doing business with iran should start wrapping up their business so where does this leave us that leaves us with a situation whereby donald trump is said anybody that does business with or tries to help iran well they could also face sanctions while from the european side they're saying the u.s. is pulled out of this deal but they have not essentially if we go to a tennis metaphor there was a big serve from donald trump now that ball is being played back across the atlantic by the european side and they've said we're going to continue as the deal was struck what are you going to do about that donald. well let's get the story from berlin back over to new york bring back a little more put into the conversation kelly as we heard the from peter roll of a. not
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a popular decision in terms of the european reaction but it was pretty favorable to the what the israelis think tell us more about the. whoa benjamin netanyahu the prime minister of israel he's been opposed to the deal since day one and he was opposed to the negotiations now recently he gave a power point presentation which he called on donald trump to do what he just didn't withdraw from the treaty of the agreement now it's interesting to note netanyahu has started to allege that iran is moving weapons into syria for the purpose of targeting israel and has said that he urges that the united states withdraw from the agreement this is benjamin netanyahu. israelis opposed the nuclear deal from the store because we saw the growth of them blocking your own spoke to a bomb the dealer if you periods your own spoke to an entire hour some of nuclear bombs and this within a few years' time. now it's important to note that the current iranian
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president hassan rouhani he's from the reformist movement and he was elected on a platform of being more open to negotiations with the united states he was harshly critical of his predecessor on the dinner. today i he came forward and he said that essentially they're going to continue consulting with countries in europe there can continue negotiating and such but with the nuclear agreement no longer intact they now have the right to rev up the engines and started reaching uranium this is the iranian president hassan rouhani. about this was moaning and i ordered the iranian atomic energy organization to be brady for action if needed so that if necessary we can begin our industrial in bridgeman within which. any limitations until we implement this decision we will wait for some weeks and we will hold talks with our friends and allies and signatories of the nuclear deal.
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now the world is still reacting to this dramatic decision from donald trump but trump is fulfilling his campaign promise he promised to rip up the deal well appears that he has done just that. many thanks to both of our correspondents covering this story for us we heard from killing a new york computer all over in berlin thanks guys. let's bring in who's showing me the man do you know he's served founder and president of the american it rainin council hooshang hello and as i understand that the work of your organization is to try and improve relations between iran and america so your job presumably just got about ten times more difficult how do you feel about the u.s. announcement. terrible actually it's a bad day for the u.s. you know hundred asians a nation has gone down to the lowest ever it has been in the last forty years and my math trade that it will is still to go lower in the months ahead and
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it is very concerning and i believe both sides need to really. cautious and i think the iranian side in particular. masin be extremely cautious in reacting to what the message crafted today i think it would be and wise for iran to immediately pull out of the. nuclear deal or it would be unwise for them to immediately it is start each month i believe. however that the government would be under tremendous pressure from the hardliners and the military to do something about this but again. needs to be extremely cautious. i'm just i'm just curious do you believe donald trump's claim that he sees iran as a as a genuine nuclear threat or is this another example of donald trump trying to cut
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a better deal by taking a pretty strong stance is something we've seen him do with with deals that was struck by the previous administration already in his time in office now i believe i believe bought iran and the europeans made a big big mistake not taking mr trump seriously. they basically tried to. basically their play game be here mind or just to you know trying to convince him for something that he didn't believe in to begin with i think if i was utopian and i boys you don't and indeed that was exactly the advice i gave to the government that day one message to iran. went to do white house i said take this man said yes the take him on his offered to renegotiate the deal because i did advise that it did deal will go if i was you don i would have a start at negotiating with mr trump and i think if they had darndest they wouldn't
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have lost a lot they would have been able to come as mr trump in stay with the deal and that this same time perhaps offer some other stuff on the side but they get europeans voted i believe advice. and day in fact a forward teheran ok in this particular position that tehran took that no negotiation in fact this no negotiation was a polish idea starting with europeans and then. you know going to tehran again this is just now too late but i still believe that the war doesn't come down that this guy's now you know the difference that the eat on is still has a chance to negotiate with mr trump and i think mr trump has to be
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taken on his offer to negotiate and i don't see any interviews and not two so iran has to do two kings first i believe iran has to pull its own act to get it that is to say the distance you got be discovered meant with this that you know team that negotiated they should not go to negotiate but mess that up that government then team has to change they have to put together a new you want administration in the country and a new team for negotiation that's number one second they must stay with the. no j.c.b. us it was and there. i started working with mr trump in some version of that but then again key. point is that it was too poor to get a different house in the country that mr rouhani is government i'm sorry to say and
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his team in foreign ministry and negotiations with the nuclear are i'm not in a position anymore to negotiate or to even not negotiate with. the united states they just are not the kind of people the kind of administration that can actually deal with the big the u.s. they just have to go if i was mr rouhani i would resign i would resign and leave the government to mr harmony and let's see what he will do i think they will have to pull together a new government that can board that mr. bush and greatly appreciate your time and your thoughts might get a middleman the founder and president of the american iranian council thanks again and my pleasure. in other news the woman who donald trump wants as his
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new director of the cia set to be grilled by the senate the appointment of gina house bill would be controversial she's been implicated in the agency's so-called enhanced interrogation techniques i guess the it has a story. trump's really pushing gina haskell is the perfect candidate strong really strong smart tough and with thirty years of judy behind her so why all the hate one highly respected nominee for cia director gina her support who's come under for because she was too tough on terrorists think of that in these very dangerous times we have the most qualified person or woman who democrats want out because she is too tough on terror when gina toughen terrorists meaning she ran a secret cia detention center where she goes under her reportedly tortured prisoners by the way the videotapes which allegedly documented some of the most
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horrific tortures were destroyed by the cia tough woman all right with years of experience in the moral torture and any other reasons to vouch for her there's no one more qualified to be the first woman to lead the cia than thirty plus years cia veteran gina has spoke any democrat who claims to support women's empowerment and our national security but opposes her nomination is a total hypocrite interesting how someone's gender is now a factor when selecting a new cia head great argument as well that's like telling all black people all white people to only vote for the candidate of their skin color and people aren't buying that argument torture sarah to choose the reason why she's not qualified if you ridiculous trump loving idiots feminism is about ensuring that women have the
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same rights and opportunities as men it also means holding women as accountable as man i oppose any torture of male or female for cia director that's like saying if you're going to be a group monger. refused to eat one of jack the ripper his prime cuts of meat your hypocrite women's empowerment is about getting their rights women nominated for the job not just one with seniority now gina who apparently had no problem torturing tied up suspects is allegedly squeamish about the confirmation hearing all those tough questions and in public might prove too much but trump has her back don't tell me it doesn't work to what your works ok folks tortured but you know i have these go torture doesn't work believe me it works ok trump was applauded for that and many are of course against haskell and for their troubles their targeted with this president trump is nominated house bill to lead the cia but rand paul's
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oppose her confirmation obviously accusing her of torturing good lunch right is a big ask you did exactly what our country ask of her and what was necessary to keep our series called with mind to washington to represent us. fortunately those resisting on capitol hill aren't alone one hundred nine retired generals and admirals have urged the u.s. senate to reconsider given her ties to you know torturing human beings as a retired general and flag officers of the united states military we are deeply troubled by the prospect of someone who appears to have been intimately involved in torture being elevated to one of the most important positions of leadership in the intelligence community with this much opposition to gina has balls nomination the job is still far off but make no mistake if the former torturer gets the job despite everything many many people will cheer and applaud.
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go back to our breaking news story here on art see the united states has pulled out of the iran nuclear deal of two thousand and fifteen let's bring in mohammad marandi the politics professor at the university of tehran you're perfectly positioned. i'm fascinated to know what of iran's options now. well i think first of all iran has been vindicated at many levels first of all inside iran. many iranians who years ago thought that if we negotiated with the americans over the nuclear agreement that the americans would change their behavior i think there's a consensus now in iran that the united states is simply unreliable in untrustworthy. both under obama the united states repeatedly violated the agreement it was never really fully implemented in under trump it became even worse until now
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we've reached this stage so trungpa succeeded in and to a lesser extent obama succeeded in uniting the iranians also i think at the international level the international community recognizes that it's not iran that's the problem this five years of propaganda everyone now recognizes that it's the united states that is that is unreliable than untrustworthy and they cannot be trusted even to abide by its own commitments i would also add that just recently pompei the senate foreign relations committee he admitted that even before the nuclear deal iran was not seeking a nuclear weapon he said this basically to assure reassure congressmen and women that the iran would not pursue a nuclear weapon if the u.s. exited the remit but working lee what he did basically was he proved that the iranians were honest all along during the these ten fifteen twenty years of anti
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iranian propaganda so iran was honest both before the nuclear agreement the united states was being dishonest and now after the nuclear agreement the iranians were committed yet the united states has not been committed so i think that there's a lot of a lot of damage to the united states in the fact that trump was threatening hunted the international community not to do trade with iran i think that is itself damaging to the united states he was basically threatening france britain germany his own allies and of course china. among those you talking about a moral victory there for around but what about the the the brass tacks just how damaging for around will the reimposing of the economic sanctions be will iran try to renegotiate this with the us. no there won't be any renegotiation because obviously when you the current agreement between the iran in the united states is not being respected by the united states there's no reason to
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negotiate anything else with the united states how can we trust the united states at the negotiating table after what's happened so obviously there is not going to be a real negotiation on the other hand ironically since the united states has never implemented the nuclear agreement they've been violating articles twenty six and twenty nine from almost day one the right is. they're not going to be hurt as much as they would have been if the united states had implemented the agreement so the iranians have been dealing with sanctions on a daily basis for years now and they've learned how to circumvent those sanctions also iranian relations with countries like russia and china have evolved tremendously russia and china are also. facing hostility from the united states for a host of different reasons and i think that what the united states is doing is it's basically pushing these countries closer to each other even u.s. allies like european union countries they are feeling alienated by the united
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states insulted by the united states because when macron and the german chancellor merkel go to the united states and are completely ignored and macron of course we have the dandruff issue where he was basically publicly humiliated by when this sort of thing happens i think it's going to be damaging for the united states so why do expect there to be economic difficulties for the iranians i don't think it's going to be as severe as the americans hope and also the world is changing iran is exploring trade without the u.s. currency with china with turkey with russia among other countries and i think that the iranians will begin selling more oil without using the u.s. dollar so on the whole i think that in the short term iran will face difficulty but in the long term i think the damage will mostly be to the united states. i appreciate your time i guess side mohammad marandi is politics professor at the university of tehran thank you and it has been
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a very busy evening it's been a significant announcement from the united states pulling out of the twenty fifteen iran nuclear deal more analysis updates on our top story coming up in about four minutes time. with more make its manufacture consent to public wealth. when the ruling classes project themselves. in the final larry go round live to be the one person. nor middle of the room.
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so what we've got to do is identify the threats that we have it's crazy on sunday shouldn't let it be an arms race in this on off and spearing dramatic development only really i'm going to resist i don't see how that strategy will be successful very critical time time to sit down and talk.
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with deep seated pisces. milton's i would say i'm not american but americans helped out really. world war two cures of the depression cars united states is concerned prosperity of course of store. for the for us the whole world what it what and. historical rewrite ever since
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world war two to foment the cold war against russia against communism and. socialists mishmosh. it was so you call me out for ya. so he was all go. for i think world war two has been the story credibly anglo-american media and that's because they wanted to minish the role of russia. and stalin who actually defeated hitler. i. i. i i.
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i. i. united states will withdraw from the iran nuclear deal it's a no from donald trump a-z. announces that the united states is now told the iran nuclear deal reached by numerous countries following years of talks. in response around promises to talk to all the signatories of the deal most of whom have already confirmed their commitment to the agreement. to have you with us this hour midnight here in moscow my name's neil harvey this is r.t. international let's go straight to our breaking news story donald trump's announced
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the decision that the united states is withdrawing from the iran nuclear deal. i am announcing today that the united states will withdraw from the iran nuclear deal in a few moments i will sign a presidential memorandum to begin reinstating u.s. nuclear sanctions on the uranium regime. ok our correspondents been covering the story for us throughout the evening kelly more pins in new york peter oliver is in berlin they bring us more on the decision and the latest reaction. we heard him make a number of accusations he referred to iran's activities in syria as quote sinister now it's important to note in syria the iranian revolutionary guards have been aiding the syrian government in the fight against terrorism and actually been decisive in battles against al nusra and isis terrorists now from there we heard iran referred to by donald trump as the the leading state sponsor of terrorism and
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he talked about the danger of what he called a nuclear arms race breaking out of the middle east now we know that at this point the only country in the middle east to possess nuclear weapons is israel now donald trump did seem optimistic about nuclear negotiations with another country that being north korea there is a country that has withdrawn from the nuclear nonproliferation treaty and has successfully tested nuclear weapons has a nuclear arsenal of their own but donald trump said he anticipates his upcoming meeting with him jong un and he's hoping to resolve the situation on the korean peninsula this is donald trump talking about north korea plans are being made relationships are building hopefully a deal will happen and with the help of china south korea and japan a future of great prosperity and security can be achieved for everyone well this has not gone down very well here in europe in fact the first thing we're going to hear from is a joint statement from the leaders of germany the united kingdom and france who all
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came together to say that they deeply regretted this move by the u.s. it is with regret and concern that we the leaders of france germany and the united kingdom take note of president from his decision to withdraw all of the united states of america from the joint comprehensive plan affection together a size of a continued commitment to the way these agreements remains important for ocean security will be the job of delivering the more in-depth response from europe was left to federica moco. raney he was the european union's high representative for foreign affairs the the closest thing the e.u. has to a foreign minister she said far is the e.u. was concerned they would keep on sticking to the deal as it was set out as long as a run continued to comply she also said addressing the people of iran told them do not let anyone dismantle disagreement she spoke about it. being the agreement as
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the result of twelve years of hard diplomatic work saying that that shouldn't just be thrown away the european union will remain committed to the continuance cool and effective implementation of the nuclear deal. we fully trust the wardak the competence and the autonomy of the international atomic energy agency that has published reports certifying that iran has fully complied with its commitments well we've also heard from here in germany from the german foreign minister who said that his country will do everything to keep the iran deal a life while benjamin netanyahu the prime minister of israel he's been opposed to the deal sense day one he was opposed to the negotiations now recently he gave a power point presentation which he called on donald trump to do what he just did it would draw from the treaty the agreement now it's interesting to note netanyahu
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has started to a lad that iran is moving a weapons into syria for the purpose of targeting israel and has said that he urges that the united states would draw from the agreement this is benjamin netanyahu. israel is opposed the nuclear deal from the start because. the grandmother of them blocking the wrong spoke to. the deal actually pretty of zero and perth to an entire arsenal of nuclear bombs and this within a few years time. well it's important to note that the current iranian president hassan rouhani he's from the reformist movement and he was elected on a platform of being more open to negotiations with the united states he was harshly critical of his predecessor. today i he came forward and he said that essentially they're going to continue consulting with countries in europe other can continue negotiating and such but with the nuclear agreement no longer intact they
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now have the right to rev up the engines and start enriching uranium this is the iranian president hassan rouhani. but this was moaning and i ordered the iranian atomic energy organization to be brady for action if needed so that if necessary we could begin our industrial in bridgeland without any limitations until we implement this decision as we wait for some weeks and we will hold talks with our friends and allies and of the signatories over the nuclear deal. now the world is still reacting to this dramatic decision from donald trump but trump is fulfilling his campaign promise he promised to rip up the deal and it appears that he's done just that. the russian foreign ministry has issued a statement as well saying it's deeply disappointed by trump's unilateral decision to abandon the deal and to reimpose sanctions against iran the iran nuclear agreement was reached just remind you back in twenty fifteen between tehran and the
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five permanent members of the un security council plus germany negotiations took over nine years under that deal iran was obliged to limit its nuclear program in return for the lifting of sanctions the us has published a lengthy list of indicators of what actions it expects around to take for example it should not try to obtain an intercontinental ballistic missile system elop in any nuclear capable missiles and stop proliferating ballistic missiles to others also iran is called on to end its publicly declared quest to destroy israel and whole cyber attacks against the united states and israel as well. bringing down glazebrook he's an independent political analyst joins me live on the line we just have just outlined some of the demands from the united states that we shouldn't be surprised should we you know this was like the titanic in the iceberg
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it should have been seeing coming donald trump said on the campaign trail you hated the deal he was going to get rid of it he's done it are you surprised though by these demands that have accompanied it. no because again as you say these are the kind of demands trump was talking about he's talked about as have others who oppose the deal the failure and to include limitations on ballistic missiles and so on we mustn't forget the to paraphrase clouseau it's politics is war by other means and diplomacy is war by other means and really this is what we're seeing now is the war in iran which has been building for a long time but which is escalated in significantly in recent weeks it may not take the form right now at this moment of a direct attack on a rainy and soil but it has a number of components this war on iran one of which is this economic war against iran which trump has now announced to the reimposition of sanctions which are of
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course intended to destroy the iranian economy and also subdue and break the iranian population but we've seen war on other fronts as well emerging on april the ninth israel attacked rein in positions in syria directly for the first time escalating this again massively on april the twenty ninth with a major major strike hilling dozens of iranian soldiers in syria you've also got the economic war basically being waged against iran's trading partners such as qatar that's where the qatar blockade is all about in my opinion qatar's refusal to go along with the isolation of iran and then the background of all of this of course is the seven year now war against iran's major arab ally syria so there is this war against iran being building and this is a major major escalation because we are in a period of the of the of the global capitalist imperialist crisis which is leading towards fascism and world war and this is exactly what trump and his policy
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represents but we should not forget as well along along with that we also see an increase in rivalry between the so-called great powers the imperialist powers and merging as well this is not just aimed at iran this is a. aimed at europe as well by the us this is part of a major trade war against europe as well as with the french oil company that did the major deal after the sanctions were lifted with iran it's been mainly french and german companies that have benefited from the lifting of sanctions and trump has now vowed to penalize even european countries who continue doing business with iran so it's going to be interesting it's going to be quite difficult for micron and merkel to live up to what they've said they're going to do and try to maintain the agreement if trump forces them to make a choice for french and german companies to make a choice between the iranian market in the u.s. market obviously for most companies that's going to be a no brainer so what do you think are the most likely scenarios now looking forward how will this play out. well it's very difficult to tell we're
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very uncertain times and this is just adding another unknown quantity into the mix . as i say with this this is an escalation this is a very belligerent and dangerous move i think that it's i think europe is clearly opposed to this move we're going to see tensions between the u.s. and europe of course trump as well has this card in his hand of the threat to really to impose steel tariffs against europe at any time which he will use in this in this issue as world to try to persuade europe to to join in with a boycott of iran so it's a very difficult to predict but what's clear is this is a major escalation in a multi-pronged war against iran that has just stepped up a gear in this last month and particularly in the last few hours i think everyone
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understands that donald trump aziz oh man i'm just wondering public perception for example in the likes of the u.k. which looks at america is being you know it's its close ally do you think the public will perhaps change their perception of that relationship now having seen that the foreign minister boris johnson went over there and basically there was an even reference to his efforts the u.k. has been completely ignored and this year it's been ignored will they perhaps the public reassessing that relationship with the u.s. no. i'm not sure about that i would i would question to be totally honest where the donald trump is entirely his own his own man he's a product of the rivalry the split within the us ruling class really ended the u.s. deep state over how to treat how to deal with the issue of russia really because the the clinton policy was basically increase escalation against russia on all fronts the trump policy was to try to somehow flatter russia into allowing trump to
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get away with the kind of hostilities that is escalating against iran i don't think the trunk was ever actually going to make good with any of the promises about lifting sanctions on russia or anything like that but his policy was to try to split russia and iran by flattering around whilst intimidating flattering russia was intimidating iran. he represents a part of a strategy. within a very divided us ruling class right now so i'm not sure he is completely is his own man in that sense whether the europeans will reassess their relations with the u.s. where u.s. is still the number one imperialist power on the block they're limited in their in their ability to really question that but it's certainly true that as i say the rivalries between the the big imperial power blocs of europe and north america are increasing and that's a product of the time and as i say the deepening economic crisis we're in the
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economic crisis that began in two thousand and eight has not been resolved they've postponed maybe the next phase of it by pumping up various asset bubbles and bond market bubbles and so on and so forth forth but this is still the underlying malays that is configuring global politics and pushing all of these tendencies of escalating war into imperialist rivalries moves towards fascism trade wars and so on and so forth so so that's not about trying to personality that that's a feature of the economic global capitalist structure in its present phase. many thanks for your time and i guess that independent plan is parental analysts let's move on to another guest because we can speak to max blumenthal is all for and journalists on the line great to have your facts so we discussed a few issues there and if you're able to hear some of that conversation i'm
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interested though in the situation that results because you have most of the signatories of that twenty fifteen deal don't like the u.s. stance on this to what extent if any do we see israel in the u.s. now pitted against the likes of russia and china major powers who wanted to stick with that deal. well the u.s. is already putting itself under the new trump doctrine against russia and china but what we have to see this new emerging trump policy first of all in the light of the first bush term were bush was substantially under the control of neo conservative elements but also in light of the transition between clinton and bush and their policies on iraq which the previous guest alluded to clinton's policy on iraq was containment he passed the iraqi iraq liberation act which gave ninety million dollars to the iraqi national congress headed by the fraudster be it called
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for arming groups inside iran to kind of undermine the iranian government with sanctions and bush basically implemented a policy of rollback what we're seeing is trump moving from containment to rollback a much against a much stronger foe that does have breakout capacity nuclear breakout capacity that has a much stronger military a much stronger society that doesn't have sectarian divisions and trump is doing so against the will of europe against the will of russia and china so it's going to be a much harder time so what we're looking at i think are a series of provocations that will focus on syria and lebanon where the hezbollah alliance has scored a major electoral victory in the israel lobby here in washington is pointing to lebanon and that electoral result as kind of a pretext to ramp up tensions around israel. we heard donald trump referenced the power point presentation of benjamin netanyahu during his announcement will take on
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the relationship between the u.s. and israel on the c.c. to what extent is it israel you know providing you know moral support for the u.s. to make them pay the nod alone and what she said actually israel influence calling on the u.s. to do what they want. i mean israeli israeli influence is absolutely key here and i think we could talk for an hour about that at least. trump cited netanyahu is kind of used cars to salesman style presentation in order to justify withdrawing from the iran deal and his new policy of rollback and you know first of all we have to recognize netanyahu introduced nothing new in his presentation much of the intelligence was cooked gareth porter the journalist reported in two thousand and thirteen according to german sources that much of the intelligence that netanyahu would use in that presentation had already been given to the cia in
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two thousand and four by a source from the people's m e k which is an anti iranian call that is actually paid figures like john bolton now trumps n.s.c. chief of rudy giuliani and is dedicated to regime change in iran so the intelligence was arguably fabricated that netanyahu had introduced that trump cited it's another intelligence scam driving us to war then we have to look at who helped put trump into power and who has helped shape his amid administration this triad of lee couldn't billionaires bernard marcus sheldon adelson and paul singer contributed over forty million dollars to pro trump super pacs and also contributed enormous amounts of money to trump's u.n. ambassador nikki haley and tom cotton the senator who's shaped trump's iran policy these are figures who are very close to netanyahu they're calling the shots in washington they're funding the anti iran organizations in washington like united against a nuclear iran and they're responsible for this policy i would also raise the
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question of who funded the trump related intelligence operation through the israeli private firm black cube which was exposed this week in the guardian to. to research obama officials who passed the iran deal and i would point the finger at the. they couldn't try out of adelson markets in singer this needs to be investigated by congress unfortunately congress is largely gone along with the iran policy led by democratic opposition leader chuck schumer yeah i would love to keep talking to you months and i think we're going to run out of time on our connections so to say we'll leave it there max perutz author and journalist thank you. ok in other news the woman who don't trim once is new director of the cia set to be grilled by the senate the appointment of gina house but would be controversial she's been implicated in the agency's so-called enhanced interrogation techniques
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as the explains. trump's really pushing gina haskell is the perfect candidate strong really strong smart tough and with thirty years of judy behind her so why all the hate one highly respected nominee for cia director gina her support who's come on the phone because she was too tough on terrorists think of that in these very dangerous times we have the most qualified person or woman who democrats want out because she is too tough on terror when jeana tough and terrorists meaning she ran a secret cia detention center where she was under her reportedly tortured prisoners by the way the videotapes which allegedly documented some of the most horrific tortures were destroyed by the cia tough woman all right with years of experience in illegal and immoral torture and any other reasons to vouch for her there's no
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one more qualified to be the first woman to lead the cia than thirty plus years cia veteran gina has spoke any democrat who claims to support women's empowerment and our national security but opposes her nomination is a total hypocrite interesting how someone's gender is now a factor when selecting a new cia head great argument as well that's like telling all black people all white people to only vote for the candidate of their skin color and people are buying that argument torture sarah to choose the reason why she's not qualified if you ridiculous trump loving idiots feminism is about ensuring that women have the same rights and opportunities as men it also means holding women as accountable as man i oppose any torture of male or female for cia director that's like saying if
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you claim to be a group monger. refused to eat one of jack the ripper his prime cuts of meats your hypocrite women's empowerment is about getting their rights women nominated for the job not just one with seniority now gina who apparently had no problem torturing tied up suspects is allegedly squeamish about the confirmation hearing all those tough questions in public might prove too much but trump has her back don't tell me it doesn't work to what your works ok folks you know have these go torture doesn't work believe me it works ok trump was applauded for that and many are of course against haskell and for their troubles their targeted with this president trump is nominated hospital lead the cia but rand paul is opposing the confirmation falsely accusing her of torturing good lunch right up to is a big passport did exactly what our country asked of her and what was necessary to
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keep us safe call round with mine to washington to represent us. fortunately those resisting on capitol hill alone one hundred nine retired generals and admirals have urged the u.s. senate to reconsider given her ties to you know torturing human beings as a retired general and flag officers of the united states military we are deeply troubled by the prospect of someone who appears to have been intimately involved in torture being elevated to one of the most important positions of leadership in the intelligence community with this much opposition to gina haskell's nomination the job is still far off but make no mistake if the former torture a gets the job despite everything many many people will cheer and applaud. the workers at the museum of the former nazi death camp auschwitz say that they have become the target of
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a hate campaign waged by. i polish nationalists who are also concerned about an increase in anti semitic incidents most recently the home of an italian guide to the museum was vandalized with swastikas and xenophobia slogans think looted poland for the poles and the only polish guide in auschwitz polish nationalists of accused officials at the site of downplaying the deaths of non jewish prisoners at the camp . what we hear is that people who died here mostly were jews that's a lie let me speak and so it is the government of israel and jews polish jews especially our attacking us they make us look bad. we asked for its museum officials deny claims that they are under represented the deaths of polish jews they also say workers have been the target of online harassment and fake news reportedly incited by nationalists and that coincides with the introduction of poland's new holocaust speech law and this was passed this year it banned any
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claims that the country collaborated with nazi germany during world war two specifically the legislation bridget's references to war time nazi death camps in the country is being polish as a violation of the law face up to three years behind bars the law though has faced the backlash in particular from israel and the u.s. . why the polish government has seen fit to come up with this legislation for beating people to have an opinion about the guilt or lack thereof of the polish nation it is bad for governments to try and regulate culture and history and literature. one no one can understand what why they would like to have some control over the narrative but it is all in all a bad practice the history of auschwitz no matter whether they are polish or foreign
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should be the guides there and this should be. the standard everywhere in every museum or memorial and this claim that guides should only be natives. is really easy enough abhi keats against foreigners it has nothing to do with some effort to make the the museum better informed. in syria rebels who started to withdraw from the biggest enclave currently surrounded by government troops and this operation was preceded by a lengthy round the talks don and has the details. starn is one of those places which in times of peace would be virtually unnoticeable on them up but in times of war its significance grows immensely as a result of marathon talks reportedly over twenty five hundred anti-government
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fighters and their families have agreed to lay down heavy arms there and leave for syria's north and to side with eastern guta a previously also liberated through the same strategy has opened a crucial lifeline directly from damascus to the second largest city of aleppo the tactic of talks worked rendering this statement somewhat irrelevant this idea of a so-called humanitarian corridor which is a narrow little banner that if you look at the video that you see on t.v. people aren't using that the idea that russia is calling for a so-called humanitarian corridor i want to be clear is a joke. but as of now assad success is nothing more than a house of cards firstly jihadi groups didn't just vaporize into thin air they were heaped up from all across syria and left to fester in global the deal that has made the region their official playground their desire to keep warring has not gone
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anywhere and for many of them removing assad justifies resorting to tactics straight from eyesores playbook secondly this pocket of the country in the south west remains under rebel control and it's right in the backyard of damascus and finally here u.s. forces have cozied up with rebels in the south and won't let government troops anywhere near the corner he would put them on the u.s. has unilaterally declared as the huge territory surrounding towns in southern syria and you know very strange things are happening in this area for example there's a militant there were ripples of being trimmed and the instance of government forces this is a clear violation of the truce agreement the capture all of our a stand marks the end of an era of anti government uncle lives most of syria is back under government control it seems the government has learned how to talk
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smaller pockets of geologists into surrendering but it is unclear if assad has any sort of plan on how to deal with the new challenges of the jihadists large dominions and america's ambitions. the deliberate killing of animals of a nature reserve in the netherlands a spoiled outrage although park officials there claim that the killing is in line with nature itself and he said he takes a closer look. russian screen pastures bundles of gold and hate blue skies and sunny valleys picture a flock of wild animals scattered across these meadows and you've probably conjured up a perfect wildlife preservation park. but in one park in the netherlands something clearly went wrong to the point where the
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park authority started to shoot some of the animals yes you had it right. the reason all the ponies deer and cattle which were roaming free had been reproducing too much last summer and when winter came there wasn't enough food for all the hungry mouth and the weakest started to die local animal lovers try to come to the rescue and feed the animals but tend to livestock control or thoughts of legal. you see according to the ranges the more animal fats the faster they will reproduce the less food there will be and the more that will eventually die to minimize suffering they began shooting the weaker ones more than three thousand animals were either killed or starved to death within the last few months this is how it works
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in nature and here we try to follow natural processes as much as possible the critics say there's nothing natural about taking guns to living beings and they start to let nature take its course spectacularly backfires i think it's abuse and it's pretty sad i mean how could you do that soon animal who doesn't have a voice i understand but want to see. those animals are. but it's also a very to joe's sure i think that we just need a revolving door and a more. or at least i'm on places where do not behind their ends and another opportunity is still just castrated me all animals that's a pretty expensive thing to do a bird it's the right thing to do. football's biggest
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event kicks off in russia in just over a month's time in the host nations already getting into the spirit of the world cup between march and the beginning of the tournament the fetal world cup football park is touring the host cities visitors can take part in master classes attend autograph sessions and practice their penalty taking skills the latest stop on the top is the russian city of among visitors their former spanish defender mikhail salgado he played a role model for more than a decade during his career and more than fifty caps for his country and became well known for his tough tackling you showed his impressions of his arm with r.t. . but i meant recently i took part in the opening of a new park in khazan that i think will become popular and tracked lots of people from all over the country for those who won't be able to get to the stadium there will be big screens for world cup matches in this park all this will create a great football atmosphere that's because and it's one of the oldest russian
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cities but at the same time it has the most modern stadiums and they have already been tested i visit because the arena stadium and really likes it i think it has everything that can make the fans happy it's a quality stadium with all necessary infrastructure and as a player i can see that the sound is very powerful the pitch is fantastic and just the right size for a fee for heads viewpoints and in general it's amazing stadium everyone will like it so for me is one of the cities to enjoy the world cup just like in some petersburg all moscow. getting some more breaking news this hour now because an israeli air strike is reported to have occurred near syria's capital syrian official said two missiles have been shot down in south of damascus it took place just an hour after donald trump announced the u.s. was withdrawing from the iran nuclear deal israel claims that iran was planning an imminent attack from syria in the north of israel let's go live now to
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a local journalist from damascus joins me on the line so let's see what we can find out to airstrikes reported this is from syrian officials have you seen or heard anything to back up that claim. well i heard the only official news is we have this from the syrian army command which confirmed that yes there was an israeli attack and that the syrian air defense system was able to repel that attack and shoot down two missiles that target targeted area there of course there is a syrian army base this is the only official news that came out from and you have to show a sign from the syrian government only the syrian army command issued this brief their statements of course this is definitely not the first attack of its kind israeli attack on syria and general not just in damascus countryside and guess where previously there were somewhat similar attacks and of course this attack
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comes shortly after israel announced it believes that iran is planning to attack israel from syria now of course we have to point out that it is very important that the syrian army of course from the syrian army side and from the syrian analysts it's very important that the syrian army's be able once again to shoot down israeli missiles and here we have to go to what the spokesperson for naming brush an air base said just two days ago nikolai to blow up said that the syrian air defense capabilities are in a state of continuous improvement tags to the efforts of the russian exports ex-pres now of course such an attack by israel is definitely seen here as a violation of syria sovereignty once again and international law but what's very important about what what can could be happening in the in the very near future is got russia has announced previously that it could be considering providing syria would ask three hundred. missile systems and this is what russia has said precious
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said also that it responded to israel's request three years ago providing as three hundred defense missiles to syria with the condition that israel does not attack the syrian army but now that it has done so sometimes this could be happening any time on the ground once again it's seen as a violation of syria's sovereignty and it is believed that what was the target it was iranian posts inside and side that syrian army base because it came just shortly after this israeli announcement that it leaves iran is planning an attack on israel from syria. and you don't have this information at this stage just wondered if there was any suggestion of possible casualties damage done any more reaction from local officials at this point. nor the reactions from local officials and their reports on the ground just that there were no casualties because if we look at what the syrian army said it's all down to only the only two israeli missiles that were fired at their. meaning that could be true that there were no
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counsel. ok thanks for clarifying the situation for us that's local journalist mohammed ali many thanks. because return to our breaking story this hour donald trump has announced the decision to withdraw the united states from the around nuclear deal i am announcing today that the united states will withdraw from the iran's nuclear deal in a few moments i will sign a presidential memorandum to begin reinstating u.s. nuclear sanctions on the uranium regime kill him or put in your computer all of it in berlin bring us more on the decision and the latest reaction. we heard him make a number of accusations he referred to iran's activities in syria as quote sinister now it's important to note in syria the iranian revolutionary guards have been
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aiding the syrian government in the fight against terrorism and actually been decisive in battles against al nusra and isis terrorists now from there we heard iran referred to by donald trump as the the leading state sponsor of terrorism and he talked about the danger of what he called a nuclear arms race breaking out of the middle east now we know that at this point the only country in the middle east to possess nuclear weapons is israel now donald trump did seem optimistic about nuclear negotiations with another country that being north korea there is a country that has withdrawn from the nuclear nonproliferation treaty and has successfully tested nuclear weapons has a nuclear arsenal of their own but donald trump said he anticipates his upcoming meeting with him jong un and he's hoping to resolve the situation on the korean peninsula this is donald trump talking about north korea plans are being made relationships are building hopefully a deal will happen and with the help of china south korea and japan
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a future of great prosperity and security can be achieved for everyone well this has not gone down very well here in europe in fact the first thing we're going to hear from is a joint statement from the leaders of germany the united kingdom and france who all came together to say that they deeply regretted this move by the u.s. it is with regret and concern that we the leaders of france germany and the united kingdom take note of president from his decision to withdraw all of the united states of america from the joint comprehensive plan affection together for size so a continued commitment to the way these agreements remains important for ocean security will be the job of delivering the more in-depth response from europe was left to federica mocha. rainey he was the european union's high representative for foreign affairs the the closest thing me you has to a foreign minister she said far is the e.u. was concerned they would keep on sticking to the deal as it was set out as long as
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iran continued to comply she also said addressing the people of iran told them do not let anyone dismantle disagreement she spoke about it. being the agreement as the result of twelve years of hard diplomatic work saying that back shouldn't just be thrown away the european union will remain committed to the continuance and effective implementation of the nuclear deal. we fully trust the wardak the competence and the autonomy of the international atomic energy agency that has published reports certifying that iran has fully complied with its commitments well we've also heard from here in germany from the german foreign minister who said that his country will do everything to keep the iran deal a life while benjamin netanyahu the prime minister of israel he's been opposed to
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the deal sense day one and he was opposed to the negotiations now recently he gave a power point presentation which he called on donald's not to do what he just did it would draw from the treaty the agreement now it's interesting to note netanyahu has started to allege that iran is moving the weapons into syria for the purpose of targeting israel and has said that he urges that the united states would draw from the agreement this is benjamin netanyahu. israel is opposed the nuclear deal from the start because. the grandmother of them blocking iran spoke through. the deal actually pretty of zero and to an entire arsenal of nuclear bombs and this within a few years time. now it's important to note that the current iranian president hassan rouhani he's from the reformist movement that he was elected on a platform of being more open to negotiations with the united states he was harshly
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critical of his predecessor. today i he came forward and he said that essentially they're going to continue consulting with countries in europe other can continue negotiating and such but with the nuclear agreement no longer intact they now have the right to read out the engines and start enriching uranium this is the iranian president hassan rouhani. but this was moaning and i ordered the iranian atomic energy organization to be brady for action if needed so that if necessary we could begin our industrial in bridgeland without any limitations until we implement this decision as we wait for some weeks and we will hold talks with our friends and allies and of the signatories over the nuclear deal. now the world is still reacting to this dramatic decision from donald trump but trump is fulfilling his campaign promise he promised to rip up the deal and it appears that he's done just that. well the iran nuclear agreement was reached back in twenty
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fifteen between tehran and the five permanent members of the un security council plus germany to go she took over the nine years under the deal around that was obliged to limit its nuclear program in return for the lifting of economic sanctions the us published a list of what actions it expects it around to take following the u.s. withdrawal from the nuclear agreement for example should not try to obtain an intercontinental ballistic missile to cease developing any nuclear capable missiles and stop proliferating ballistic missiles there where there's also iran is called on to end its publicly declared intent to destroy israel and the whole cyber attacks against the united states and israel as well. killisnoo back to the other breaking news story this hour an israeli air strikes reported to have occurred near the capital of syria syrian officials say two missiles were shot down in his way south of damascus it took place just an hour after donald trump
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announced that the u.s. was withdrawing from the round nuclear deal israel claims that around was planning an imminent attack from syria in the north of israel let's bring in a former pentagon official michael maloof joins me on the line now could speak to michael. tied up in a couple of major stories now this evening let's just on this latest one first of all the claim of a couple of missile strikes by israel in fear of an attack from around where do we stand now with tensions between the countries. well it's getting high higher by the minute by the moment so it's and i think that this is all part of an orchestration by the by the israelis including putting pressure on donald trump to exit the iran nuclear agreement at the same time but this is clearly. something that israel is pushing very very hard they're very concerned about any iranian influence coming up
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being in the man manifesting itself in syria. or even. in lebanon and and of course the parliament is now a majority so. i guess for israel it's even more disconcerting but this is this is something where i think they're what they're trying to do is it's all part of the saudi arabian israeli u.s. effort to limit. iran's influence in the region and it could it could actually this summer i think boil over just how significant a military threat does iran pose because we're saying that you know they already knew clear threat they're on the verge of that that painted as you know a real protagonist and could upset the region in a catastrophic way all they've done significant a military force. well israel thinks so seems to think so and.
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it is stronger than all the g.c.c. the. other arab countries combined in terms of military capabilities however it's they have they have shown tremendous restraint in terms of their military that they're not out conquering like a saudi arabia has attempted to do with through its proxy of the. solace in trying to recapture all of the middle east and and we see once again that this is all being orchestrated as i say by the saudis and the israelis in order to. to to not only put pressure on iran but alternately get the u.s. in gauged militarily and i think that if if iran were to resume its nucular. ambitions or programs for example through nuclear weapons development. it's most certainly will result in attacks even from the trumpet
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ministration so at this point i think in terms of the agreement i think. the iranians have shower showing restraint and i think that they have agreed not to get out of it they also are working with the europeans to to not only keep at it but to maintain trade and i think that ultimately what could it could occur is the that the u.s. in imposing sanctions on iran should they not be able to come up with an understanding and what is bothering the u.s. in terms of that agreement then i think we're going to see greater friction and trade tensions between europe and the united states which could lead then lead the possibility that russia china and iran all will combine to form an economic bloc i mean you have turkey for example that has said that they don't intend to buy
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a lot of that agreement. and there have increasingly close economic ties so this this is actually setting up a confrontation within nato and this could also have an impact on fracturing nato even further. let alone the european union generally in terms of the withdraw u.s. withdrawal from the iran nuclear deal is really only israel is offering them support although it is staunch support in your opinion who's really pulling the strings here who really wants this firm stance against iran and who's kind of helping out or they are they on an equal footing standing together side side by. well i think it's saudi arabia or israel through some unwritten alliance as well as the trump administration and. and i think that it's and you also have the u.a.e. involved in this i think it's part of that cabal that's putting increasing pressure plus for the trumpet ministry she's also appealing to his domestic audience and
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he's got the two thousand and eighteen elections coming up he's got to be able to show that he carried out his campaign promises and one of them was pulling out of the nuclear agreement. where does this leave you the signatories to that twenty fifteen deal because they've said they're not happy about the u.s. position this big streaming unclear what any of them will do next do they try and negotiate separately with iran and put some aside deal together where do they go. where they seem to have been meeting for some time now with according to president rouhani to try to work out differences even the even the germans have said that it's not it's not a perfect agreement and i think the sunset clauses is one of them ballistic missiles is another issue and something that wasn't even covered by the nuclear agreement this is something that trump is bringing in so he's actually balloon this whole thing i think what could happen is that if they can if they can if the
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europeans continue trading with iran the companies that do business with the united states inevitably could get sanctioned if. a side agreement isn't reached within the next ninety to one hundred eighty days and as a consequence we're going to see some bigger problems developing and between the united states in another trade war basically and this also includes china and russia because they the they signed that agreement as well and they've got extensive activities going on with. with iran and but the europeans are going to really feel the pinch unless something miraculous occurs and if that doesn't happen then i see russia as i said russia and china basically form in an economic bloc with the iran to basically separate itself from the europeans because europeans will not want to be sanctioned by the u.s. this is this just shows the power the economic power that the united states has and
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it's it's quite extensive and given how donald trump is been sounding he's willing to go forward full bore in and i think also it's also sending a message to the your peers that he doesn't really care that much about either the european union or even nato and he has made that point in the past even though he's paid lip service to to nato but during the campaign and even afterwards he he was really down on nato and he was even wondering whether united states should even remain in it so it's got some problems ahead if as a result of what the u.s. decision was today and thanks to my guest michael maloof former pentagon official thanks michael. but. in other stories from the day the woman who don't run once is new director of the cia is set to be grilled by the u.s. senate for the appointment of gina hospital would be controversial she's been implicated in the agency's so-called enhanced interrogation program read gaz the of
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explains. trump's really pushing gina haskell is the perfect candidate strong really strong smart tough and with thirty years of judy behind her so why all the hate one highly respected nominee for cia director gina her support who's come under for because she was too tough on terrorists think of that in these very dangerous times we have the most qualified person or woman who democrats want out because she is too tough on terror when jeana tough and terrorists meaning she ran a secret cia detention center where she those under her reportedly tortured prisoners by the way the videotapes which allegedly documented some of the most horrific tortures were destroyed by the cia tough woman all right with years of
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experience in the moral torture and any other reasons to vouch for her there's no one more qualified to be the first woman to lead the cia than thirty plus years cia veteran gina has spoke any democrat who claims to support women's empowerment and our national security but opposes her nomination is a total hypocrite interesting how someone's gender is now a factor when selecting a new cia head great argument as well that's like telling all black people all white people to only vote for the candidate of their skin color and people aren't buying that argument torture sarah torture is the reason why she's not qualified your ridiculous trump loving idiots feminism is about ensuring that women have the same rights and opportunities as men it also means holding women as accountable as man i oppose any torture of male or female for cia director that's like saying if
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you claim to be a group monger. i refuse to eat one of jack the ripper his prime cuts of meat your hypocrite women's empowerment is about getting their rights women nominated for the job not just one with seniority now gina who apparently had no problem torturing tied up suspects allegedly squeamish about the confirmation hearing all those tough questions and in public might prove too much but trump has her back don't tell me it doesn't work to what your works ok folks you know have these go torture doesn't work believe me it works ok trump was applauded for that and many are of course against haskell and for their troubles their targeted with this president trump is nominated hostile to lead the cia but rand paul is opposing her confirmation falsely accusing her of torturing it's right up there is a big ask you did exactly what our country ask of her and what was necessary to
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keep us safe call rep with mine to washington to represent us. fortunately those resisting on capitol hill alone one hundred nine retired generals and admirals have urged the u.s. senate to reconsider given her ties to you know torturing human beings as a retired general and flag officers of the united states military we are deeply troubled by the prospect of someone who appears to have been intimately involved in torture being elevated to one of the most important positions of leadership in the intelligence community with this much opposition to gina haskell's nomination the job is still far off but make no mistake if the former torture a gets the job despite everything many many people will cheer and applaud. it's been a fascinating few hours of breaking news but everybody needs a break take three minutes go to sort of grab
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a cup of tea whatever you need i'm going to do the same of the back in a few minutes. i am.
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listening to. the new global economic war is unfolding in the realm of education the right to education is being supplanted by the right to access education it's high education is becoming just another product that can be bullish and sold so there's not just about education anymore it's also about running a business where you could. also. want is the place of students in this business model before college i was born now and i'm extremely more higher education the new global economic wall.
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deep seated i still think. there are things i would say i'm not american but americans helped out really. world war two cures the depression far higher status is concerned prosperity or for a word from store. elite. elite. for the for us the whole world what it what and. historical rewrite ever since world war two to foment the cold war against russia against communism and. socialists nish pushed us to the soviet all made out she also lost a swath of the right to use could all go. well i think world war two has
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been distorted incredibly by the anglo-american media and that's because they want to minish the role of russia. and stalin who actually defeated hitler. a plate for many clubs over the years so i know the game inside guides. football isn't only about what happens on the pitch for the final school it's about the passion from the fans it's the age of the super money kill the narrowness and spend six to twenty million flying. it's an experience like nothing else i want to get close i want to share what i think what i know about the beautiful guy great so what chance for. peace it's going to.
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the united states will withdraw from the iran nuclear deal it's a no from the trumpets he announces the united states is now out of the iranian nuclear deal reached by numerous countries following years of full. response around promises to talk to other signatories of the deal most of whom have already confirmed their commitment to the agreement. while israel reportedly launches strikes near damascus as it claims that iran was planning an attack from syrian territory against israel.
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good to have you with this is a busy evening of breaking news stories let's get straight to it donald trump has announced his decision to withdraw the united states from the iran nuclear deal i am announcing today that the united states will withdraw from the iran nuclear deal in a few moments i will sign a presidential memorandum to begin reinstating u.s. nuclear sanctions on the uranian regime kill him or put in a new york peter all of it in berlin bring us more on the decision and the latest reaction. we heard him make a number of accusations he referred to iran's activities in syria as quote sinister now it's important to note in syria the iranian revolutionary guards have been aiding the syrian government in the fight against terrorism and actually been decisive in battles against al nusra and isis terrorists now from there we heard
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iran referred to by donald trump as the the leading state sponsor of terrorism and he talked about the danger of what he called a nuclear arms race breaking out of the middle east now we know that at this point the only country in the middle east to possess nuclear weapons is israel now donald trump did seem optimistic about nuclear negotiations with another country that being north korea there is a country that has withdrawn from the nuclear nonproliferation treaty and has successfully tested nuclear weapons has a nuclear arsenal of their own but donald trump said he anticipates his upcoming meeting with him jong un and he's hoping to resolve the situation on the korean peninsula this is donald trump talking about north korea plans are being made relationships are building hopefully a deal will happen and with the help of china south korea and japan a future of great prosperity and security can be achieved for everyone well this
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has not gone down very well here in europe in fact the first thing we're going to hear from is a joint statement from the leaders of germany the united kingdom and france who all came together to say that they deeply regretted this move by the u.s. it is with regret and concern that we the leaders of france germany and the united kingdom take note of president from his decision to withdraw all of the united states of america from the joint comprehensive plan a faction together for size so a continued commitment to the way this agreement remains important for ocean security will be the job of delivering the more in-depth response from europe was left to federica moco. raney he was the european union's high representative for foreign affairs the the closest thing the e.u. has to a foreign minister she said far is the e.u. was concerned they would keep on sticking to the deal as it was set out as long as a run continued to comply she also said addressing the people of iran told
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them do not let anyone dismantle disagreement she spoke about it. being the agreement as the result of twelve years of hard diplomatic work saying that back shouldn't just be thrown away the european union will remain committed to the continuance and effective implementation of the nuclear deal. we fully trust the work the competence and the autonomy of the international atomic energy agency that has published reports certify that iran has fully complied with its commitments but we've also heard from here in germany from the german foreign minister who said that his country will do everything to keep the iran deal a life well benjamin netanyahu the prime minister of israel he's been opposed to the deal sense day one he was opposed to the negotiations now recently he gave
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a power point presentation which he called on donald's not to do what he just did it would draw from the treaty the agreement now it's interesting to note netanyahu has started to allege that iran is moving a weapons into syria for the purpose of targeting israel and has said that he urges that the united states would draw from the agreement this is benjamin netanyahu israel is opposed the nuclear deal from the start because. the brother of them blocking iran spoke through. the deal actually pretty of zero to an entire arsenal of nuclear bombs and this within a few years from now it's important to note that the current iranian president hassan rouhani. he's from the reformist movement and he was elected on a platform of being more open to negotiations with the united states he was harshly critical of his predecessor. today i he came forward and he said that essentially they're going to continue consulting with countries in europe. i
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ordered the iranian atomic energy organization to be brady for action if needed so that if necessary we could begin our industrially in bridgeland without any limitations until we implement this decision we will wait for some weeks and we will hold talks with our friends and allies and signatories of the nuclear deal now the world is still reacting to this dramatic decision from donald trump but trump is fulfilling his campaign promise he promised to rip up the deal fears that he has done just that. the russian foreign ministry has issued a statement saying that is deeply disappointed by trump's unilateral decision to abandon the deal and to reimpose sanctions against iran iran nuclear agreement was reached back in twenty fifteen it was between tehran and the five permanent members of the un security council plus germany go she took over nine years under the deal around was obliged to limit its nuclear program in return for the lifting of sanctions the u.s.
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has published also a lengthy list of indicators of what actions it expects iran to take for example it should not try to obtain an intercontinental ballistic missile it should cease developing any new clear capable missiles and stop proliferating ballistic missiles to others also iran is called in the end it's publicly declared quest to destroy israel and hold cyber attacks against the united states and israel to. bring in now our political commentator and former u.s. state representative in massachusetts that's paul root nice to speak to you paul i just want to domestically in the united states how's this decision being received both and they will do with them separately publicly what do they make of this but also politically well it should be received pretty poorly sixty three percent of americans that were polled in every c.n.n. o.r.c. poll support the iran deal on only twenty nine percent were opposed to the iran deal this is
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a sickly donald trump engaging in politics not very good i'll see his own secretary of defense says indicating that the jury comprehensive plan of agreement the iran deal is actually working. could this be just the possibility of throw it out there a case of donald trump doing what we've already seen in daily doesn't like deal the people maybe wants to show that he can do them better this is a bit of brinksmanship is he trying to show that he can renegotiate a better deal. it may well be that donald trump has certain delusions of grandeur if you will and he has withdrawn from other international agreements the paris peace treaty. climate accord for example. moving the. u.s. embassy to jerusalem so he's thumbed his nose at various international students in the past and international agreements but this is lately donald trump thinking that he could do something better then a lot of people who worked on this deal for
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a long period of time but this is iran has already indicated that they're not willing to buy renegotiated treaty. what if they do think this will have on u.s. relations with the other signatory countries you all to a man all opposed to this decision u.s. really only as israel on side does it damage relations or will they survive it's going to strain relations to certain because if sanctions are imposed on iran and there are certain european countries that are interested in doing business continuing to business with iran it's going to that's going to complicate things going for example had a deal a twenty billion dollars deal for different aircraft that they were negotiating with iran you know china and russia are likely to just ignore what the united states is trying to do want to the trump administration what the treasury department is seeking to implement right now so it's deviling us strained relations
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and it's actually going to put the united states against iran you know with europe and its allies choosing one or the other. i'm just wondering. what officials in north korea will be thinking right now do you think they're going to be suspicious even reluctant now to go ahead with any kind of deals with the united states for fear of what when the next president comes in we don't know who that would be they might just rip up any deal well that's exactly right the north korean regime is probably going to look at the united states as a country changer and. it's not going to i or honor its commitments the previous administration which you know president asked on are the same time the six continuity it's a good idea to at least entertain what donald trump has been saying since probably two thousand to fifteen two thousand and sixteen certainly when he was campaigning that this is a terrible deal when in fact he really didn't know anything about the deal back then and is certainly not seeking the advice of his secretary of defense right now
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paul great to talk to you political commentator former u.s. state representative in massachusetts paul her room again. now in other news that israeli air strikes reported to have occurred near the capital of syria syrian officials said two missiles were shot down the kids way south of damascus now this took place just an hour after donald trump announced that the u.s. was withdrawing from the iran nuclear deal israel claims that around was planning an imminent attack from syria in the north of israel local journalist from damascus mohammed ali told us more about the current situation. the only official news do we have this from the syrian army command which confirmed that yes there was. and that the air defense system was able to repel that attack and shoot down two missiles that are going to target an area north of the reactions from local officials and their reports on the ground suggest that there were no casualties because if we look at what the syrian army said it said that it's all down to the only two
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israeli missiles that were fired at. this point meaning that it could be true that there were no casualties on the ground previously there were similar attacks and of course this attack comes shortly after israel announced believe that you are at least ninety two sacked. from syria. ok just to recap reports coming from syria say that explosions were heard in the south of damascus it comes after the israeli army announced it believed iran was about to carry out an imminent attack from syria for its part syria reported israeli jets and the country's airspace also earlier on tuesday president trump said the u.s. would pull out of the iran's nuclear deal let's cross live now to israeli journalist yale she joins us on the line to give us perspective from that part of the world yell what kind of information now is coming out of israel on this story.
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yes just minutes after trump speech today in which he declared that the u.s. would be withdrawing from the iran nuclear deal of two thousand and fifteen israel's begun preparing for a strike and has lined up missile defenses on the golan border with syria there have been a few unusual sightings in syria and the i.d.f. has been put on maximum alert there have been loud explosions just south of the syrian capital of damascus there is also concern of an iranian strike into israel to retaliate for two two things first of course the declaration today for the withdrawal of the nuclear deal as well as the strike on the t. four air base last month which killed fourteen people including senior iranian officials so tensions continue between the countries are just wondered what's the opinion. of the u.s. pulling out of the iran nuclear deal is there a lot of public support for them. there is
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a lot of public support and it seems like the i.d.f. is now also on high alert they've ordered public bomb shelters in the northern regions to open including the golan heights. and the galilee and they've actually actually issued a statement that said quote the i.d.f. has decided to change the civilian protection instructions in the golan heights and instructs local authorities to unlock and ready shelters in the area so it looks like they're on high alert also all script school trips in the area have been canceled by the education ministry up to the golan. let me think really journalist bring us the very latest information the thank you. ok i believe we can bring in another guest now zach daniel is a middle east analyst he joins when i can see there indeed you can hear me ok.
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and you talk about that latest report that we're hearing about missile strikes by israel reported in the in the south of damascus they feared that there was going to be assault coming from it raining in. forces just how bad are the tensions at this point would you say between the countries. well you know this idea that iran and israel having a direct confrontation is a pretty new concept it hasn't happened up until a few weeks ago with these recent tensions but you need a little background first understand exactly how we're on you know operate in the area iran has not thought directly on the battlefield since iran iraq war the one nine hundred eighty s. so they achieve their objectives and confront their enemies through the use of proxy forces they use partners on the ground to destabilize to wage campaigns and you see this phenomenon happening across rock syria and lebanon on the typically have a very fairly residual advisory capacity on the ground with these proxies while the
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oxy does most of the fighting and of course the syrian army is busy trying to clean up these remaining rebel strongholds so there probably won't be a huge as to play sion versus iran right now. as well that happens there to be their proxy in syria and lebanon but they're still looking the wounds from this long drawn out you know syrian civil war in the short term they've had thousands of of their fighters wounded killed. reports of their funding isn't exhausted iran has cut their funding actually so longer term it means that here is a constant fighting experience in the present a great great israel in the future. you know but it remains to be seen where exactly this escalation comes from i would say from iran to be quite limited. israel's declined to comment on reports that they carried out a strikes on syria it's not the first time they reported he carried out strikes refused to give any information while they say secretive about this. well
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because you know it may put a onus on you know assad and other actors to have to respond to israel if it was confirmed that israel was doing it. even though i'm only going to be kept secret when you're having other countries pretty much admitting that this is what's happening in the israel is keeping quiet well i don't know people are still trying to save face i guess aren't they. do you think we can see a future hostilities increased hostilities now that the tension seems to be peaking at the moment well you know iran doesn't seek a direct war but their proxies also week so you know at this point maybe the best they can manage to hit in iran but how big could that hit be where they want it to be serious enough to evoke provoke a response you know from israel that would you know be continuous and in horror or you know what exactly they're looking for and you know i don't know if you want to
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get your take on the withdrawal of the united states from the iran nuclear deal today exactly one of the benefits being in the middle east from the decision or from the decision will be the people will be benefiting from it or the people who are opposing this iranian expansion and it would be of course the west israel. the you know the arab gulf states so that are concerned about the stability in their security and. so that's that's who have been. sacked krishi time humans will sat down in the middle east analyst thank you thank you sir . in other news the woman who doesn't trust ones is new director of the cia set to be grilled by the u.s. senate's the appointment of gina has bill would be controversial she's been implicated in the agency so-called enhanced interrogation program as the ever pulls
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. trump's really pushing gina haskell is the perfect candidate strong really strong smart tough and with thirty years of judy behind her so why all the hate one highly respected nominee for cia director gina her support has come under because she was too tough on terrorists think of that in these very dangerous times we have the most qualified person a woman who democrats want out because she is too tough on terror when jeana tough and terrorists meaning she ran a secret cia detention center where she those under her reportedly tortured prisoners by the way the videotapes which allegedly documented some of the most horrific tortures were destroyed by the cia tough woman all right with years of
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experience in the moral torture and any other reasons to vouch for her there's no one more qualified to be the first woman to lead the cia than thirty plus years cia veteran gina has spoke any democrat who claims to support women's empowerment and our national security but opposes her nomination is a total hypocrite interesting how someone's gender is now a factor when selecting a new cia head great argument as well that's like telling all black people all white people to only vote for the candidate of their skin color and people are buying that argument torture sarah torture is the reason why she's not qualified if you're ridiculous trumper being idiots feminism is about ensuring that women have the same rights and opportunities as men it also means holding women as accountable as man i oppose any torture of male or female for cia director that's like saying
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if you're going to be a group. refused to eat one of jack the ripper his prime cuts of meat your hypocrite women's empowerment is about getting their rights women nominated for the job not just one with seniority now gina who apparently had no problem torturing tied up suspects is allegedly squeamish about the confirmation hearing all those tough questions and in public might prove too much but trump has her back don't tell me it doesn't work to what your works ok folks should do you know have these go torture doesn't work believe me it works ok trump was applauded for that and many are of course against haskell and for their troubles their targeted with this president trump is nominated hostile to lead the cia but rand paul is opposing her confirmation falsely accusing her of torturing did lunch right up to is a big ask you did exactly what our country ask of her and what was necessary to
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keep us safe call round with mind he's in washington to represent us. fortunately those resisting on capitol hill alone one hundred nine retired generals and admirals have urged the u.s. senate to reconsider given her ties to you know torturing human beings as a retired general and flag officers of the united states military we are deeply troubled by the prospect of someone who appears to have been intimately involved in torture being elevated to one of the most important positions of leadership in the intelligence community with this much opposition to gina haskell's nomination the job is still far off but make no mistake if the former torture a gets the job despite everything many many people will cheer and applaud. workers at the museum of the former nancy death camp auschwitz say they've become
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the target of a hate campaign waged by polish nationalists. they're also concerned about an increase in anti-semitic incidents most recently the home of an italian guide at the museum was vandalized with swastikas xenophobia slogans included poland for the poles and only polish guards in auschwitz polish nationalists of accused officials at the site of downplaying the deaths of non jewish prisoners at the camp. what we hear is that people who died here mostly were jews that's a lie let me speak and so it is the government of israel and jews polish jews especially our attacking us they make us look bad. auschwitz museum officials deny claims they underrepresented the deaths of poles and also say that workers have been the target of online harassment and fake news reportedly incited by nationalists that coincides with the introduction of poland's new holocaust speech law it was passed this year and it bans any claims that the country collaborated
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with nazi germany during world war two specifically the legislation bridget's references to water time nazi death camps in the country being polish as violate the law or face up to three years in prison the law though has faced a backlash in particular from israel in the us. why the polish government has seen fit to come up with this legislation for beating people to have an opinion about the guilt or lack thereof of the polish nation it is bad for governments to try and regulate culture and history and literature. one no one can understand what why they would like to have some control over the narrative but it is all in all a bad practice the history of auschwitz no matter whether they are polish or foreign should be the guts there and this should be. the
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standard everywhere in every museum or memorial and this claim that guides should only be natives. is really easy against foreigners it has nothing to do with some effort to make the the museum better informed. watching out internationals been a very busy news even thanks for staying with this latest updates coming your way at the top of their.
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war in remembrance day marks the seventy third anniversary of victory in europe over fascism this is one of the most important dates on the russian calendar that can't be said of the europeans and americans we discuss how that conflict continues to impact question view of the world to this day. ministries police forces and city administrations of many countries depend on one corporation that does what mike was hoping the board does not perform on the presence of god i'm constructing this adama's on the guns not the woods as the three that he got into the sea at the last also by the proprietary software you don't know the source code isn't that a such a security risk when you have a black box operating in the public eye to microsoft dependency puts governments
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under a cyber threat and not only that something's off must put us in more than what we call softness of the assistant does it still exist also one of the more vocal to almost all this for all. of those. things this is the i still. don't miss the all business stop and there was listing of all the fun is up and describes in the five. million. in the middle of the sixties there with eighteen million students in world in higher education in two thousand and fifteen there were two hundred million in less
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than fifteen years there expected to be four hundred million total change in the jewish i'm not sure you hold live between. your legs between a hall door and door. while the demand keeps growing university tuition fees skyrocket the world over the cost of education is high increasingly i am terrible for college i was more now i am in the stream i don't understand how can a school be a scam. in the name of so-called economic pragmatism. and as a result of international competition university is a turning into a huge money making machine so. that in my family members went to university i think i wanted to be i wanted to be got one. from shanghai to new york paris to go and countries around the world reflect trying different moves each remodelling its system in its own way but at what price and
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who profits from it was. the distorting point of our story which begins at the end of the ninety's. at that time you had this financial izing itself all the while expanding many intellectuals european university presidents and expert groups engage in a vast reflection on how to build a more complete more ambitious europe. how to strengthen its intellectual scientific and technological influence. what is the secret of the united states and its economic power. the answer lies in higher education and research. a realm that has become undeniably strategic.
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the e.q. at the end of the twentieth century american universities prevail and. europe is afraid afraid of finding itself on the sidelines it needs a strategy and so europe in gauges and a series of reforms to make its higher education more competitive so it can serve europe's economy its product. its job market and its liberal project england will quickly set the tone before anyone else and to get straight to the point. after the second world war we had a system where local education authorities around the country were responsible for providing a grant to students and giving tuition covering tuitions fees. and that was at a time when roughly three percent of eighteen year olds went to university around
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twenty thousand a year. all science students will have their first to be required to attend lectures on physics chemistry mathematics and biology it will also be possible for science students to major in philosophy knowledge is not bullshit look at what a huge net them in one and covering all suck in all all places. in the one nine hundred eighty s. and nine hundred ninety s. there was a funding crisis amongst universities lots of vice chancellors complaining that they didn't have enough money to cover the amount of students are now coming through the system so the government commissioned a report and this was called the deering report and that came up with a number of recommendations almost one hundred recommendations roughly half for the government about how it could. maintain sustain and improve higher education in the
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u.k. and one of the most controversial parts of that report was the introduction of was i in one thousand nine hundred seven the british left led by its young charismatic candidate tony blair wins the elections after eighteen long years of conservative rule. at the age of forty three the head of the labor party takes charge of the country with a program whose foundation is to apply private sector management models to public services so as to make them more efficient more productive in the higher education will be no exception. right. we need to widen access to universities get more money into universities and the best and fairest way to do it is a balance between the state and the graduate. face became reality and nine hundred ninety eight and it was a key landmark in the history of higher education in the u.k.
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because at that moment the principle of free education free higher education and you terry finished. for this historic reform tony blair introduces the yearly one thousand pound tuition fee a smooth way to start five years later prompted by his second term election tony blair authorizes universities to charge tuition fees up to three thousand three hundred pounds and tony blair. head of britain's labor party successfully passed a reform that the conservatives would never have dared bring forward. in two thousand and ten the labor party rallies the opposition the coalition made of liberal democrats and conservatives led by david cameron take charge of the country very rapidly the debate of a jewish and fees arises on the political scene again this time the government intends to authorize tuition fees up to nine thousand pounds all the while reducing
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the portion of public funding and it catered to universities this new reform violently divides both members of parliament and public opinion the have been very difficult choices to make we have opted for a such of policies that provides a strong base for university funding which makes a major contribution to reducing the deficit and introducing a significantly more progressive system of graduate paper and stuff we inherited and i'm proud to put forward that magic so this. order. there is nothing a bank that tiny benefit to the lowest income graduates that justifies doubling or tripling the debt of the vast majority of brides isn't it credible that the party opposite who actually introduced the principle of graduates paying and thank
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you for two jewish fee increases is able to drum up quite so much fake anger on the issues out there was any young person ask any young person in any poor communities in our country what is your prospect what is your what do you want to do many would say i want to study i want to qualify i want to go to university i want to achieve something in life. yes they are very poor or they're going to borrow money to survive to get through university they simply will not do it and this decision matters so much to so many people. i'd say to the house if you don't believe in it vote against. it for the right three hundred twenty three you know most of the last three hundred true god.
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was. i was when it was really from three thousand that it became one thousand pounds i was up to the university if they wanted to introduce nine thousand pounds. face or anything between six thousand and nine thousand and unsurprisingly most university decided to set nine thousand pounds most students have now half a million students going through every year most of those will be paying a minimum nine thousand pounds a year and that's stuns. over the course of fifteen years british politicians are ruling class that had enjoyed free access to education inflicted a paying system on the new generation. british students along with
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a european fellows now have to deal with these new rulings that's the way it is. they're young they long for a solid future that dusty for knowledge and dream of climbing the social ladder all that has a price tag and they'd better get used to him. and if i grew up in a working class family in the south of poland the young woman could have enrolled in a university in cracow in copenhagen or even amsterdam. it would have been free in england and it was granted a student loan to pay for her nine thousand pounds tuition fees. i knew i was going to go abroad to study and i think well for a little while i thought it was going to be scotland but then. i think i decided it was england you know like way back and it just stuck with me and i and i came here
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and it was it was scary it was so scary because i was away from home i was here alone i didn't have anywhere to turn to and look at me now i study chinese of all the courses that i could have chosen i can't wait for you know what the future holds and what i'm going to do i have so many ideas but we'll see. i talked to my grandfather once and we're talking about everything else and then kind of started talking about university and how much money that costs and everything and i had many thoughts about ok maybe maybe i'll quit maybe i'll you know it's too much maybe it's not worth it and then i realized well how my going to pay it back but that's one of the reasons why i stayed and other reason bigger even is that i like what i do i think i'm not quite sure where that came from my need to go to university i think is because. none none of my family members went to
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university i think i wanted to be i wanted to be that one first person who did that and my mom my mom really wanted me to do that as well she did encourage me strongly i don't know what i would do with her if i fail i would i would feel like i failed her and i never want to do that ever. because being here and doing what i do and being university is my way of paying her back problem that she's to me i think. oh yeah i'm good it's my way of paying back for everything. and.
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will all european students be forced one day to get into debt. should education become a sellable good. must didn't speak i'm self-made finance he has to earn an education . northern european countries see things a bit differently. i am. i am. i am.
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still. seemed wrong but all in all just all. the world is yet to ship out just to get the ticket and engage because betrayal. when so many find themselves worlds apart we choose to look for common ground. would you give it more seriously let's milton's i would say i'm not american but americans helped out really. world war two cures the depression cars to live shows of concern prosperity are for
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all sorts of store. for the for us the whole world it would end. with historical rewrite ever since world war two to fall the cold war against russia against communism of. socialist mishmosh. the soviet army out to all costs right the way through this could call the little. boy i think world war two has been the story credibly by the anglo-american media and that's because they wanted to minish the role of russia. and stalin who actually defeated hitler.
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about your sudden passing i've only just learnt you worry yourself and taken your last wrong turn. your attitude up to you as we all knew it would i tell you i'm sorry suddenly i could so i write these last words in hopes to put to rest these things that i never got off my chest. i remember when we first met my life turned on each fact. but then my feeling started change you talked about war like it was against still some are fond of you those that didn't like to question our arc and i secretly promised to never be like it said one does not leave a funeral on the same as one enters my. it's consumed with this one there's a speech as there were no other takers. saying that mainstream media has met its make an even.
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keel. so there's nothing wrong with them balanced or acting or just to dump on and on and most of it's all a new year to some pull and thought last minute building. don't think all this is. if i didn't ask mr don't submit all of our institute of used to be that sounds like us at the vastness out to down to spit. or leak it on to for new found skill angles going to put together is going to get is my boy or so but all of the hammer in our studio beefed up so the majority belive hmong are suited up able to scold me for okaying is miles from comedy and at last on hamlet being proactive sca. comedy from an it appears not and so most of the bittorrent studio. sweden just like denmark and finland not only offers free education to european students
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but also allocates a universal ground to each three to student three hundred euros a month for six years. this way the student sees his or her time at university as an experience of freedom and learning a way to shape a critical mind and apprehend the world here it's important it's called the student experience. they are in love with the us the for us to them no matter internet from . their. mics on manic or. don't hold their friends photo and number her fur at twelve can ask op us in from paid. tank a feat oke tank. made and yelped i'm a forty four and i said that being a scene from to. london something i have.
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done. that made me have a heart was that we got to draw on the film of the week joseph and it had to do with the year of the start ups are kidnapped at the end of moment by this because you know the show you might use to coming out of the city. the fatality of. but there was something to the whole goal of your earliest thing. alone to those trying to solve all summonses not just. or soon to most or all cells will come to more question out of this i mean the whole thing for him to mount some say i have to do flawless you know fun here no p.o.v. so. the moment the sun you know you know funky will come here and thing during a time i think that today on monday our mothers' i mean man the sun this is the good news for us at the close in the film to the sea of a man the judge and he i'm a sucker for them so i'm going to go to the senate call them and you call this vine
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you say on the surface the more you don't get some effort on to about stuff to fight about stuff how the ball the school room the home or about yourself the more how you all hold about a mother who not to know if you know what he's going to discuss with mom so that's where the moments come from doing the show in the film. was interesting is that from we call murder taught us a real thing as a social stimulus i just wanted to talk to you the most because the most about. your picture of your teacher i just played it when he went to call start on the town hall feeling numb they come to you all sleeping you know the drill yeah the side doing for my state the fourth because i live it and it just about the most minute i think of the oaks of the store how are you also think i'll see over your total how this been going on not just when i was trying to figure this out do you congressman off campus since you know that some famous cocaine i'm still young as they go out there but see it at their peak this week somebody coming out i thought
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you know anything new on sunday some of the most complex number six on the c.d.c. the same time to your point that three hundred to some your thank you for them time means it was already out in the middle of the standard somebody's going. despite. what happens elsewhere the tuition fee increase hasn't deterred young english students from enrolling. in one thousand nine hundred eight just before the introduction of tuition fees there were eight hundred thousand students in english universities. there are now two point three million the cost to access knowledge hasn't deterred them so why stop there. dave vice chancellor is already making noises about the cap but he still to live life thousand pounds a year. many are saying that we need to move to an american style system where it's
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much much more expensive it's not a nine thousand pounds capital b. much much more but i think what we're witnessing i'm in a cross the public sector an equation on public sector within the united kingdom within the u.k. it's probably the third phase of competition and privatized marketisation since since the second world war and that's what we've seen in terms of higher education it's a slow creep and when you start to introduce that you get the leadership of universities stop thinking necessarily about the education that they are providing or about the public good and start importing the behaviors of what they see is a competitive environment elsewhere within the private sector. manchester so you students see we've got many different universities here manchester metropolitan university university of so forth northwestern college of
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music manchester articulate a million songs or a total student population is about one hundred thirty thousand students which is pretty much one third of the city our campus year it is almost as big as manchester city center. the division of communications and marketing communicates everything that's good about the university both internally and text and it's developing and it's also professionalizing the higher education sector is probably like behind the commercial sector for some time but it's catching up very fast our university has its very own starbucks if you're into starbucks if you're into like taking selfies with your starbucks cup and everything this is pretty much the clothes to go if you go to subway you're going to get a free cookie if you go to mcdonald's you're going to get a free mc for ian so. saw the series pretty much made for students so make great
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use of a student fees have increased from three thousand pounds to nine thousand pounds that does mean that students want better value for money they want more and marketing can help and communicate what what the benefits of an organization are so we always have many many different people coming over we had some professors from many different countries we had also movie directors and everything you know if you want to make a good impression stuff you can get a job offers in higher education in the u.k. traditionally like historically communications and marketing have been very much a support function what we're seeing now is a transformation where we're moving from a supporting role to a leadership role. and that's the feeling that as has come very very quickly over the last few years that
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it's not just about education anymore it's also about running a business many universities are now businesses and the vice chancellors are also chief executives and they make no they're not shy in saying this they have to make money they have to make a profit and startlingly what we found is that over a period of five years vice chancellors salaries had increased by on average somewhere in the region of twenty six percent whereas in the same period for your main gate lectures those people are actually providing the service to the students saw their pay drop in real terms by twelve percent on this is a clear normally and you have to ask yourself the questions of why is this happening. reform this is the only system similar to all those worldwide that support paying education rely on an essential concept an economic theory born in the sixty's. and it rose to. at the end of the ninety's.
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the human capital. but capital you must take what i say faith course you there. and i need you disposed us took the good bit also the good is also a very noisy. a.q.r. don't. you know that bt lost all of the reform as you of us rule of farmers for the disturber course you state. this would be so they were it was you pause. the songs. you give that is that the name they both knew it so they don't do them on the island remember the feel say that pharmacy also give either a pause or a larger society yeah don't have a bottle to come does it true that is the truth was also happy it what you fear most at rouge like on a sauce not blue green valley or economic is very likely to meet at a saucy d.c.
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printed if you jump so that your course you pause desire may lead to your street are good or proceed you know says it you did kill or some other top receiver you got bigger share. in the toilet meet the bush plan to it really. is. influenced by the english tidal wave in two thousand and six germany also raised this tuition fees authorizing universities to charge one thousand euros per year little italy within a few years all the lender of federal states slowly abandon this policy to return to an entirely free system. deutscher first it was for not only has it. it's business as for homes and buildings i'm
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a big dog how does midget buck does the owner visited if i had to go to when he visited. the top of. the first roof or the m for his truck or for knobs to him to be at odds of. so in other words order to human doors led by to him to be on fire fighter and you don't count. as many action scene come. on. skips us getting another connotation when you visited and get. this and shaft its business model to tighten daughter leading to it skips is because in that benzine. xen they just wouldn't be on z. but listen and. we visit if it's must believe university of manchester
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doesn't seem to us a pushing this it's your aunt to florida to the arctic with for cedar fair become. decent in the states you and placed. despite some resistance the english model is spreading throughout europe. it applies theories elaborated by large international instances mostly by the world bank and the o.e.c.d. . from now on the knowledge market is the new doctrine universities are expected to become a strategic force in wealth production. they must become like companies and industries they must promote applied research they must favor in playability they must produce a qualified workforce consistent with companies desires. mogs does these took to it a bit of affinity socially as you duffer gonna fix that i'll speak i'm going to harm and see if you can be moved. the audion technician that i consider.
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traineeships into neeman human though it depends if a. doctor isn't a name is not meant to be did we hadn't does it just off that is to give it the it could in on the. last you want to name and boy does not in the guy says the indian engineer isn't shafton is he they can play ability absolute fi to get it from owned up to z. dolphin does the divisions of the funny tate's sister that she did often stood in need to identify. this british m drama common first did when he visited freddie's youngest member who was always been with institutes who one this is it just wasn't george will and. these i want to she is their visa at least by months i'm snitched fifty eight that's just belonging to the team. that. i've been saying the numbers mean something they matter to us is over one trillion
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dollars in debt more than ten thousand dollars fine tamping each day. eighty five percent of global wealth you long for the ultra rich eight point six percent market saw thirty percent just last year some with four hundred to five hundred three per circuit first check. point rose to twenty thousand dollars. china's building two point one billion dollars a i industrial park but don't let the numbers overwhelm. the only numbers you need to remember one one doesn't show you can't afford to miss the one and only. war in remembrance today marks the seventy third anniversary of victory in europe over fascism this is one of the most important dates on the russian calendar that can't be said of the europeans and americans we discuss how that conflict continues to impact russia view of the world to this day.
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across europe municipalities are taking their water supply back from private companies who create images of people themselves with simple song alone events like on the biggest elsewhere they invite private companies to take over the utilities any part of. you go on the program because. i've been this is. for you remember the lift bill brought up locals are ready to stand up for the basic human right of access to water it's about water but it's also over much more than the war it's about the hurt and the redistribution of . their debt downwards do you want or will.
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the. united states will withdraw from the iran nuclear deal. president donald trump announces the u.s. is now out of the iranian nuclear deal reached by tehran in six major causing twenty fifteen fifteen years of towards. iran promises to talk to the other signatures of the deal most of which have already confirmed their commitments to the agreement. and the israeli military reportedly no interest strikes near damascus as it claims iran was planning an attack against israel from syrian territory.
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this is r.t. international coming to you live from moscow i'm kate partridge thank you for joining us and we start with the news that broke a little earlier donald trump has announced his decision to withdraw the u.s. a from the iran nuclear deal i am announcing today that the united states will withdraw from the iran nuclear deal in a few moments i will sign a presidential memorandum to begin reinstating u.s. nuclear sanctions on the a rainy and regime. artie's kellam orpen in new york and peter oliver in berlin bring us more on the decision and the latest reaction to it. we heard him make a number of accusations he referred to iran's activities in syria as quote sinister now it's important to note in syria the iranian revolutionary guards have been
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aiding the syrian government in the fight against terrorism and actually been decisive in battles against al nusra and isis terrorists now from there we heard iran referred to by donald trump as the the leading state sponsor of terrorism and he talked about the danger of what he called a nuclear arms race breaking out of the middle east now we know that at this point the only country in the middle east to possess nuclear weapons is israel now donald trump did seem optimistic about nuclear negotiations with another country that being north korea there is a country that has withdrawn from the nuclear nonproliferation treaty and has successfully tested nuclear weapons has a nuclear arsenal of their own but donald trump said he anticipates his upcoming meeting with him jong un and he's hoping to resolve the situation on the korean peninsula this is donald trump talking about north korea plans are being made relationships are building hopefully a deal will happen and with the help of china south korea and japan
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a future of great prosperity and security can be achieved for everyone well this has not gone down very well here in europe in fact the first thing we're going to hear from is a joint statement from the leaders of germany the united kingdom and france who all came together to say that they deeply regretted this move by the u.s. it is with regret and concern that we the leaders of france to the united kingdom take note of president from his decision to withdraw all of the united states of america from the joint comprehensive plan a faction together when the size of a continued commitment to the way these agreements remains important for ocean security well the job of delivering the more in-depth response from europe was left to federica moco. raney he's the european union's high representative for foreign affairs the the closest thing we you have to a foreign minister she said far is the e.u. was concerned they would keep on sticking to the deal as it was set out as long as
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a run continued to comply she also said addressing the people of iran told them do not let any war dismantle disagreement she spoke about it. being the agreement as the result of twelve years of hard diplomatic work saying that that shouldn't just be thrown away the european union will remain committed to the continuance pool and effective implementation of the nuclear deal. we fully trust the water the competence and the autonomy of the international atomic energy agency that's published reports certifying that iran has fully complied with its commitments but we've also heard from here in germany from heiko mosse the german foreign minister who said that his country will do everything to keep the iran deal a life while benjamin netanyahu the prime minister of israel he's been opposed to
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the deal sense day one he was opposed to the negotiations now recently he gave a power point presentation which he called on donald's not to do what he just did it would draw from the treaty the agreement now it's interesting to note netanyahu has started to allege that iran is moving a weapons into syria for the purpose of targeting israel and has said that he urges that the united states would draw from the agreement this is benjamin netanyahu israel has opposed the nuclear deal from the start because. the brother them blocking your own spoke to. the deal actually proves your own spur to an entire arsenal of nuclear bombs and this within a few years from now it's important to note that the current iranian president hassan rohani. he's from the reformist movement and he was elected on a platform of being more open to negotiations with the united states he was harshly critical of his predecessor of a division today he came forward and he said that essentially they're going to
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continue consulting with countries in europe that this was moanin i ordered the iranian atomic energy organization to be brady for action if needed so that if necessary we could begin our industrially in bridgeland without any limitations until we implement this decision so we wait for some weeks and we will hold talks with our friends and allies and of the signatories over the nuclear deal now the world is still reacting to this dramatic decision from donald trump but trump is fulfilling his campaign promise he promised to rip up the deal fears that he has done just that. well meanwhile russia's foreign ministry says it's deeply disappointed by trump's unilateral decision to abandon the deal and to reimpose sanctions against iran their own nuclear agreement was reached in twenty fifteen between terror and the five permanent members of the u.n. security council china france russia the u.k. and the u.s. as well as germany the negotiations have taken more than nine is under the deal
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iran's obliged to limit its nuclear program in return for the lifting of sanctions well the u.s. has published a list of what actions it now expects iran to take following america's withdrawal it should not try to obtain an intercontinental ballistic missile cease developing any nuclear capable missiles and stop proliferating ballistic missiles or others also iran has been called on to end its publicly declared quest to destroy israel and hold cyber attacks against the united states and israel. well that's now i discussed this issue with political scientists call in cali thank you very much indeed for joining us today to talk about this well donald trump announced the u.s. attorneys withdrawing from the u.s. steel so what happens now. world with the us the no argument. donald trump as basically put the united states in minute material
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breach of the joint comprehensive plan of action that modular agreement as you just mentioned signed between the via permanent members of the united nations with germany and the european union so once the sanctions are real of holes particularly on the iranians that you know that states will be in the breach of this agreement. well looking at the reaction there the u.s. has published a list of actions we were just talking about that it expects iran to take i mean how likely is it that iran will comply well iran can either maintain its position of not being nuclear weapons and maintain the agreement with the european powers or it can retain the go to a its agreement as president downhole crop seems to suggest or.
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agreement the president are really wrong about the war though and they can stop their nuclear weapons program once again well as also have a look at their wider picture on this it seems that the israel and the and the u.s. are they're relatively isolated in this the u. e.u. members as well as russia and china they've expressed support for the agreement so why is it that trump has gone against the opinion of what seemed to be so many nations well he did. real against this agreement you are in the presence you know the of twenty six being so he's followed through on its campaign promise but as well as your report mentioned it is really prime minister benjamin netanyahu is very different that trumpets announce the u.s. will roll many observers are saying that the israeli prime minister is dictating from the fall of the minute the name of the dar with the who under an overthrow of
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the iranian government so trump is made been near you very happy with there's enough but also what you might care less any are his accusations towards iran i mean do you believe the israeli pete pm has credible sources on this there's really no accusations that the run as either skirted the parameters of this agreement or violated the parameters of this agreement are all routine years ago and no one at their government and no other agency within the united states has verified these claims by the israeli prime minister. for all practical purposes they are in the konar there is only for publicans and let's also come back to what you were talking about before and in terms of tehran it says they will continue to remain committed to the deal with the remaining signatories as we're hearing i mean does the deal still make sense for iran without the u.s. i mean will will iran respond to the u.s.
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actions in this way. iran does not want to develop nuclear weapons it has signed this agreement. assuming that the world's most formal will power or will keep to its word and not fall out of this agreement in fact there are no terms in the agreement for the possibility of either the us or any of the five permanent members of the un security council for pulling out though this is quite unprecedented in international terms. house who because of it isn't going to. make a decision. really the further they go in it means that it will be because the us is already in there it won't need its word for us.
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iran to develop nuclear weapons or trace of them then it. is grow or a common a group in the united states and we want to review it well and that we leave it comic of our political scientists many thanks case or thank you. for meanwhile an israeli air strike is reported to have a cut near syria's capital syrian official said to miss hours have been shut down in case where south of damascus local janice mohammed ali in damascus and the in jerusalem tell us more about the situation. yes i just minutes after trump speech today in which he declared that the u.s. would be withdrawing from the iran nuclear deal of two thousand and fifteen israel's begun preparing for a strike and has lined up missile defenses on the golan border with syria by syrian air defense system has intercepted two israeli missiles just south of the capital and the missiles were fired at the all cost why area near southern damascus
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according to several sources israel has attacked iranian targets in the syrian capital of damascus the only official news there we have this from the syrian army command which confirmed that yes there was an israeli attack and that the air defense system was able to repel that attack and shoot their way through missiles that target it targeted area you know one of the reactions from local officials and their reports on the ground suggest that there were no casualties because if we look at what the syrian army said it said that it's all down to the only two israeli missiles that were fired at their dad's area and gets their meaning back there it could be true that there were so no casualties on the ground. well former pentagon security policy analyst michael maloof things events are leading towards a military confrontation with iran see once again that this is all being orchestrated as i say by the saudis and the israelis in order to. to to not only
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put pressure on iran but ultimately get the u.s. and gauged militarily and i think that if if iran were to resume its nucular. ambitions or programs were example through nuclear weapons development. it's most certainly will result in attacks even from the trumpet ministration we're going to see greater friction and trade tensions between europe and the united states which could lead then lead the possibility that russia china and iran all will combine to form an economic bloc so this this is actually setting up a confrontation within nato and this this could also have a an impact on fracturing nato even further. donald trump's nominee for cia director has cost control the say yes she's been implicated in the torture of political prisoners long lasting after the break.
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up like for many flips over the years so i know the guy even so i got. the ball isn't only about what happens on the pitch for the final school it's about the passion from the families it's the age of the superman each kill you know a round is expected to go to twenty million life. it's an experience like nothing else on here because i want to share what i think what i know about the beautiful guy my great so well for chance for. peace going to.
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welcome back the woman whom donald trump wants to see his new director of the cia set to be grilled by the u.s. senate the nomination of gina housefull is controversial in the she's being implicated in the agency's so-called in homs to interrogation program what i guess the of us will. trump's really pushing gina haskell is the perfect candidate strong really strong smart tough and with thirty years of judy behind her so why all the hate one highly respected nominee for cia director gina her support has come under because she was too tough on terrorists think of that in these very dangerous times we have the most qualified
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person a woman who democrats want out because she is too tough on terror when jeana tough and terrorists meaning she ran a secret cia detention center where she those under her reportedly tortured prisoners by the way the videotapes which allegedly documented some of the most horrific tortures were destroyed by the cia tough woman all right with years of experience in the moral torture and any other reasons to vouch for her there's no one more qualified to be the first woman to lead the cia than thirty plus year cia veteran dina has spoke any democrat who claims to support women's empowerment and our national security but opposes her nomination is a total hypocrite interesting how someone's gender is now a factor when selecting a new cia head great argument as well that's like telling all black people all
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white people to only vote for the candidate of their skin color and people aren't buying that argument torture sarah to choose the reason why she's not qualified if you ridiculous trump loving idiots feminism is about ensuring that women have the same rights and opportunities as man it also means holding women as accountable as man i oppose any torture of male or female for cia director that's like saying if you're going to be a group monger. refused to eat one of jack the ripper his prime cuts of meat your hypocrite women's empowerment is about getting their rights women nominated for the job not just one with seniority now gina who apparently had no problem torturing tied up suspects is allegedly squeamish about the confirmation hearing all those tough questions and in public might prove too much but trump has her back
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don't tell me it doesn't work to what your works ok folks you know have these go torture does it work believe me it works ok trump was applauded for that and many are of course against haskell and for their troubles their targeted with this president trump is nominated hospital ie the cia but rand paul is opposing her confirmation falsely accusing her of torturing good luck trying to accuse a big ass bull did exactly what our country asked of her and what was necessary to keep us safe call rep with mind washington to represent us. fortunately those resisting on capitol hill alone one hundred nine retired generals and admirals have urged the u.s. senate to reconsider given her ties to you know torturing human beings as a retired general and flag officers of the united states military we are deeply
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troubled by the prospect of someone who appears to have been intimately involved in torture being elevated to one of the most important positions of leadership in the intelligence community with this much opposition to gina haskell's nomination the job is still far off but make no mistake if the former torturer gets the job despite everything many many people will cheer and applaud. workers in the museum at auschwitz the former nazi death camps say they've become the target of a hate campaign waged by polish nationalists. they're also concerned about an increase in anticipated incidents recently the home of an italian guide was dogging graffiti with swastikas and xenophobe explosions they included poland for the poles and only polish guides in auschwitz polish nationalists have accused officials at the site of downplaying the deaths of known jewish prisoners at the camp. what we hear is that people who died here mostly were jews that's
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a lie let me speak and so it is the government of israel and jews polish jews especially our attacking us they make us look bad. when museum officials deny claims they've under represented the deaths of poles they also say workers have been the target of online harris mint and fake news reportedly incited by nationalists and that coincides with the introduction of poland's new holocaust speech and or it was passed this year and bans any claims the country collaborated with nazi germany during world war two specifically the legislation prohibits references to wartime nazi death camps in the country as being polish that was in violation of the north face up to three years in prison however the law has faced a backlash in particular from israel and the us. why the polish government has seen fit to come up with this legislation for beating people to have an opinion
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about the guilt or lack thereof of the polish nation it is best for governments to try and regulate culture and history and literature. one one can understand what why they would like to have some control over the narrative but it is all in all a bad practice the history of auschwitz no matter whether they are polish or foreign should be the guts there and this should be. the standard everywhere in every museum or memorial and this claim that guides should only be natives. is really zina fabi keets against foreigners it has nothing to do with some effort to make the the museum
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better informed. the deliberate killing of animals into nature reserve in the netherlands respond to outrage that the punks officials claim the cow is actually in line with nature itself. she said she takes a closer look. the russian screen pastures bundles of gold and hate blue skies and sunny valleys picture of flock of wild animals scattered across these meadows and you've probably conjured up perfect wildlife preservation park. but in one park in the netherlands something clearly went wrong to the point where the park authority started to shoot some of the animals yes you had it right.
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the reason all the ponies deer and cattle which were roaming free had been reproducing too much last summer and when winter came there wasn't enough food for all the hungry mouths and the weakest started to die local animal lovers try to come to the rescue and feed the animals but tend to livestock control or thoughts of legal. you see according to the ranges the more animal fats the faster they will reproduce the less food there will be and the more that will eventually die to minimize suffering they began shooting the weaker ones more than three thousand animals were either killed or starved to death within the last few months this is how it works in nature and here we try to follow natural processes as much as possible but critics say there's nothing natural about taking guns to living beings and this touch plan to let nature take its course spectacularly backfires i think it's abuse
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and it's pretty sad i mean how could you do that soon animal doesn't have a voice i understand but want to see. those animals are. but it's also fair to joe's sure that i think that we just need to read all those animals so or oh they start places where dare not be harmed friends and another opportunity is to just castrate the male animals that's a pretty o.-o. expensively thing to do but it's the right thing to do well for more on these and plenty of other stories guys who are otherwise i'll be back at the top of the hour with the latest news to see if the. local blogs sell you on the idea that dropping bombs brings police to the chicken
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hawks forcing you to fight the battles that don't. produce offspring to tell you that celebrity gossip the public by files. off the bad guys and tell me you are not full enough to buy their product. all the hawks that we along with all those watching. what politicians do something. they put themselves on the line. they get accepted or rejected. so when you want to be president. or some want to be rich. it should like to be this is what the three of them will be good. interested always in the water. there should be.
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more in remembrance of a marxist seventy third anniversary of victory in europe over fascism this is one of the most important dates on the russian calendar but can't be said to be europeans in america we discussed how that conflict continues to push your view of the world to this day. this is boom bust broadcasting around the world from washington d.c. i'm bart chilton and coming up today president obama has just announced that he is making good on his campaign promise to withdraw from the iranian nuclear agreement saying that iran is noncompliance with the agreement former pentagon official michael maloof is standing by to help us break it down and consider the foreign policy and business impact plus our t.v.
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correspondent alex high which tells us how the shipping industry is carbonized if there is a word for you dick farben ising and our team is actually banks look at look at how artificial intelligence and robots are impacting the jobs of the future plus the meteor merger madness gets even more complicated but important attorney andre barlow is back to help explain the new state of play with the major media moguls in telecom and archie's trinity trial those reports on and from a luxury movie theater it's a segment worth waiting for all that coming up but first we had some help. the chinese lead asian infrastructure investment bank or a i b has now reached an agreement with regional development banks in asia and africa the ai ai be initiated at twenty thirteen as a project of president xi jinping has now signed a memorandum of understanding with both the interim merican development bank and
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most recently the african development bank on financing of projects in a recent interview with bloomberg nor a ib president jim lee quinn said that the a ib will not try to be a quota or copy of existing institutions such as the world bank or asian development bank and would distinguish. itself by resisting bureaucracy and corruption mr lee quinn also repeatedly emphasized his view that while the b. and the one built one road initiative are both chinese proposals belton road is a chinese led initiative while he is conceived as a multilateral development institution. russian president vladimir putin freshly sworn in for a fourth term on monday says he plans to make russia one of the top five global economies by twenty twenty four russia's economy currently ranks wealth in size analysts say the russian that russia's economy would have to increase by fifty percent to achieve the goal of mr putin will also face some added difficulty with
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such an economic expansion given the troubles of recent years including economic sanctions and a recession in two thousand and seventeen russian gross domestic product g.d.p. grew weakly at one point five percent still it is a nor girl address at the kremlin on monday president putin called for a modern and dynamic economy and later signed a decree prioritizing technological development manufacturing and agricultural notable among mr putin's inaugural audience was former german chancellor gerhard schroeder mr schroeder is now chairman of the russian state oil company rosneft and is advocated for an end to economic sanctions on russia. and moments ago u.s. president donald trump announced that the united states will draw from the agreement between six nations and iran on nuclear issues the move has been expected as trump has been a loud critic of the agreement has telegraphed is intent on do the major diplomatic accomplishment of his predecessor barack obama mr trump announces he will the u.s.
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he will pose the highest level of economic sanctions and had this which had been suspended as part of the agreement however the reimpose sanctions may have much less force now that allies and partners to the agreement have broken with the u.s. and said iran has met its obligations under the agreement but president trump says iran has violated the agreement other parties to the agreement besides u.s. and iran are china france germany russia and the united kingdom last week the leaders of france and germany made their final pleas to mr trump to let the agreement stand french president mccrone responded to president trump's announcement just moments ago via twitter writing france germany and the united kingdom regret the u.s. decision to get out of the iranian nuclear deal the international regime against nuclear power for liberation is at stake and here discusses for a pentagon official michael maloof michael thank you for being with us as always we
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sure appreciate it so give us the hundred foot for people that may not have been paying attention how do we get to this place well back in two thousand and fifteen an agreement was signed that in which with iran by the people us five countries that you mentioned earlier and they basically was that iran would limit its enrichment as well as development of centrifuges that would exceed that that could make a nuclear weapon but there are time limits imposed and this is what president trump is rebelling against the sunset clauses as he calls it he wants them extended indefinitely and. has basically said no but he said weird things so i understand look he wants to make gordon as promised so it was a raw deal that obama created but then he added this thing about the iranians being non-compliant which is directly in contrast to the new to the nash purity adviser dan coats former senator dan coats and also to secretary of state mike pam peo both
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of them before the senate senate last week or the week before perhaps said that they thought iran wasn't compliant why did he add this does he know something about our intelligence that maybe his own security people don't know well the i.a.e.a. similarly has agreed that they have been comply international atomic energy correct agency and. the problem is is that he believes that the spirit of the agreement has been violated and and he feels that iran is not giving the inspectors full access to certain military facilities and that's what he he wants that once those opened up now the europeans will have an opportunity to talk to iran over the next up to one hundred eighty days and try to work something out and. rouhani the president of iran has basically said that if since the united states has dropped out they still intend to stay in it the europeans will stay in it but the problem
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will be in the longer term of what the economic impact will be should president trump initiate or impose sanctions against those companies that will assist iran and its nuclear development and its missile development you see one of the that was one of the spin violations of the spirit was its missile program iran's missile program he wants them to stop making ballistic missiles and and if that happens we have particular economic war trade war issues now going on it's going to be even worse if it comes to that well let's break that down a little bit further. michael so we know like with the russian sanctions that there are countries that have companies like germany angela merkel made the case that she was worried that that german companies doing some business with russia would be impacted and in part because of the proximity of germany to russia that maybe they
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should get a break how will these sanctions if instituted impact businesses and where specifically well it could certainly impact any high tech company any maybe even aircraft industries it will be pretty wide pretty sweeping i mean when you when you look at what goes into missile and nuclear development it's an array of enabling technologies for example those all could be limited and and if these companies have to stop producing providing two to iran that could create even greater problems and economically for them and for us and i think a full blown trade war could could occur you know i wonder michael we will get into this on the program perhaps tomorrow but there's a big impact going to be with regard to all prices to which incidentally dropped three percent after the president's announcement because iran because of the
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sanctions dropped their oil production and so now it's back up but that's that's the economic engine of that whole government over there is oil prices right you know i think so and if we can if we have an economic war going on with europe. which refuses to stop dealing with iran i envision the possibility that russia china which are signatories to the agreement along with the european along with iran could actually create a separate economic block to bypass and this fits right into the hands of the i.r.g.c. the revolutionary guard because it has. it the agreement they were against the agreement effected their businesses and so this actually plays to their to their new block that a super interesting we may have you back to talk more about that michael maloof former pentagon official pritchett your time sure thank you.
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the international shipping industry is joining the fight against climate change and c o two emissions the initiative is being led by a un agency which is promising to cut emissions from shipping by at least fifty percent by twenty fifty r.t.s. alex my hell of it joins us with more alex i was surprised to learn that the shipping industry actually creates and causes more fuel emissions than aircraft maybe it's because out of sight out of mind but how are they going to tackle this problem. well it's actually pretty amazing yeah there's a lot of carbon emissions coming from ships and this is critical this is a mega shift in the shipping sector they're talking about making some drastic changes and as a massive sector as it is you know you'd think that they would have had a plan but this plan is relatively new it just popped up last month that they're going to actually move forward with this now let's look at a graphic just to get into what you just said that this is a graph of comparison of c o two emissions between modes of transportation as you
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see airplanes wow they're like way out there that they have the longest line in the graph but think about this is about tonnes this is about tonnage and the amount of c o two that comes out per ton so obviously ships are absolutely massive if you look at the tankers if you look at the ones that have containers on them they carry a lot more than an airplane does but the amount of airplanes that are flying we're looking at about three percent of the c o two emissions the world and that's the same with the shipping industry when you look at the shipping industry that three percent i mean that's that's massive who talk about fifty thousand plus tankers that are out there freighters container vessels ferries except these are boats that are moving constantly fifty thousand of them and these are big machines like that you know what they look like absolutely huge so this is a good number to to get a bit of a gauge of what this looks like the amount of emissions between two thousand and two thousand two thousand and seven and two thousand and twelve alone global shipping by sea a minute around one billion that's one billion metric tons of c o two per year and that's according to the international maritime organization or imo that's that
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subsidiary of the of the u.n. that we're talking about that is actually working on this now that amount if you're looking at about three point one percent of all emissions that we see that's number one percent ships are pushing up as much of missions all of germany annually so that is a big amount of pollution now there's many ways that this can be solved on the interim for at least cut down building ships differently you don't have to use these have these deals in metals you can use aluminum again with a lot of these ships are not that old so until about two. thousand and thirty we're not going to see the ships coming to their end of their lives most of the ships at least that are in the water right now there's also new propellers that are are much better as well as the fact that slow down these things can slow down we saw in two thousand and eight when the there was a crisis the ship slowed down they use less fuel alex that's super interesting and what a great chart unbelievable how much of those containers pollute it with c o two r.t. correspondent alex my hyla bitch thank you as always thank you. and
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time now for a quick break but hang here because when we return our keys ashley banks looks at how artificial intelligence and robots are expected to impact the jobs of the future plus the merger of media madness to get even more complicated what tim hortons on three barlow is back to help explain and archie's trinity each of us takes a look at luxury movie theaters you're going to want to mr dan as we go to break here the numbers at the closing bell and we'll be right back.
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with your line. i believe facebook's market share is increasing despite all the hoopla concerning its surveillance technology that they sell lies better including foreign governments but yeah the multi-trillion dollar market top of these companies is a testament to the nature of the fight for the platform is now superseded the nation state facebook's got two billion users that's bigger than china so it's the biggest kind of entity there is in the world or has ever been in the world and
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probably ever be in the. deep seated crises. milton's i would say i'm not american but americans helped out really. world war two cures through a depression forest fire stations concern prosperity of course for sure. for the for us the whole world what it what and. historical really ever since world war two to foment the cold war against russia against communism. socialists mishmosh. it was so you call me out you all close to strike we were so used to call
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the real. world war two has been the story credibly by the anglo-american media and that's because they wanted to minish the role of russia. and stalin who actually defeated hitler. welcome back there's more news on the labor front in the united states this week as fifty thousand workers in the ten campus university of california system it started a three day strike worker demands include a six percent raise and guaranteed against any premium increases in health care as
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well as action on gender and racial pay disparities the u.c. system has held out on a new contract with workers represented by unions including asked me the american federation of state county mishal employees and others the california nurses association which represents fourteen thousand workers is also currently in negotiations with the u.c. system and say they are striking in solidarity today and the university employees technical union says they will also strike to show support on wednesday even graduate students say they will join the solitary actions later this week. and another u.s. education related news the state of maryland has taken a significant stride towards affordable access to higher education the state's republican governor larry hogan has signed a bill that would offer up a five thousand dollars scholarship to students whose families make less than one hundred twenty five thousand dollars a year or adults with incomes under ninety thousand dollars the it will take place
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in the form of so-called last dollar scholarships which only cover tuition costs once other aid such as pell grants has been exhausted the new policy falls well short of the proposal that pushed the governor to embrace a milder version one candidate vying for the governor's seat in the current election battle for november is the former end executive director ben jealous who spoke to a rally yesterday with senator bernie sanders to push a plan to make public college and universities free to all marylanders. now we move to artificial intelligence and robots how will they impact the jobs of the future r t correspondent ashley banks joins us ashley thank you for being here so are they going to steal our jobs are actually well bart machines could leave millions of people and shoplift in the near future and clued in us now experts
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argue artificial intelligence is a good thing for the economy and will open opportunities for many new jobs now mashad banzai the engineer for google says quote for sure there is some shift in the jobs there's lots of jobs which will be created which don't exist today think about flight attendant jobs before there were planes and commercial flights no one can really predict that this job will appear so there are jobs which will be appearing up of that type that are related to the artificial intelligence so you still will be some i don't know managers or some sort of people power real people power won't you as this shift for grassroots maps right so far experts are saying that many companies they're discovering they need the samantha power to help their smart technology to run smoothly so ai technology as it continues to develop companies will look to hire software developers managers operators and artistic designers consulting firm mckinsey and company and predicts between seventy five
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million and give me one second at thirty five million and three hundred seventy five million people globally may need to switch their job positions due to the adoption of automation now the company says due to investing in ai technology it will create twenty to fifteen million jobs globally by the year twenty thirty and here in the us it would create close to three hundred thousand software application developers one hundred eleven thousand system. where developers one hundred eight thousand computer system analyst ninety four thousand computer user support specialist and eighty four thousand computer programmers so bart technology based companies they won't be the only ones affected by this they're basically experts are saying that he's an i.b.m. chief digital officer he's saying that obviously to technology jobs won't be the only ones of fact dead in every profession like ours no one is going to be
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untouched by ai even when you talk about the creative world we're working with the music producers right now to be their creative muse to help them write songs hit songs so i don't think there's any profession in the world that will not be hit by artificial intelligence and the coming years so the good news is experts say the ai technology isn't smart enough at the moment and won't be for some time so for the time being jobs will be transformed rather than completely eliminate it which is great. well the two things one are when you talk about the non-technical stuff you and i were speaking before the program about the japanese robots that are going to milk crows so there are some things out of tech and well we can replace we cannot replace you archies as she banks thank you for being here thank you.
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and here to discuss the recent media merger mad this is andre barlow of the law firm doyle barlow and mozart thanks for joining with us you know this comcast is now talking comcast is now talking about out out doing their bid with the with related to disney what's going on it's hard to keep track of all the players i tell you what my bracket is wow you know another big media deal another one that raises significant and i trust concerns you know with comcast they own and control n.b.c. you so an acquisition of these fox assets would. lead to a number of what they need i mean some of the they are comcast says n.b.c. universal so that c n.b.c. and m s n b c and all the other the sports that is the stand they have far i mean that does seem like a lot of concentration you're a famously been at every one of these court dates or the time warner eighteen t.v.
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deal but with this raise a lot of anna trust concerned this would raise concerns because one there's going to be horizontal competition concerns meaning that they they overlap so the bargaining leverage that they would obtain through this acquisition would be much more significant then then the time warner transaction which is clearly a vertical transaction com past its acquisition of fox would have both horizontal and vertical issues and we're talking about the regional sports networks that they would obtain we're talking about the overlap in the movie studios so there could be some power over the movie theaters so the licensing fees make may be an issue there so it's not just horizontal it's vertical as well comcast also is a monopolist numbers all of the markets that they're located in right there the incumbent cable provider so they're a monopolist adding additional must have content very interesting you know i want to also check in with you on the we haven't had you back since the the. a deal was
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announced with a tween sprint in t. mobile what do you think about that one it seems to be not getting the scrutiny for example that the time warner eighty and t. deal is is that the case and why so it's matter of time it's a matter of time they will get scrutiny four years ago they attempted this deal and the obama administration basically told them don't bother here they've come back again and it's under the trumpet ministration so what has changed is anything changed that's the argument that they're going to have to make. you understand this everyone does there's a big for in terms of mobile wireless service providers in the united states so this transaction would eliminate competition and we'd be left with a big three and both sprint and t. mobile have been aggressive competitors t. mobile has been very successful over the past four years in terms of growing it subscribership and so the question is what is change what is why why do they need this deal and that's what sprits going bankrupt it's probably one of the reasons
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they need it right that's right i mean sprint is having some troubles in terms of money you know i wouldn't call it a failing firm but you know they're flailing and they're not doing so hot so the argument is that through a merger that they could you know be a stronger competitor to eighteen t. and verizon right so combined the assets through the increased efficiencies and economies of scale they can roll out technological innovations much faster and quicker i want to ask you about one of those we only have a little bit of time left let me try to get it quick yesterday we spoke about this with manila correspondent and she had a theory that. that they're talking about t. mobile and sprint about they're going to get russia to five g. and that that is sort of a ploy as it were for president trump who might want to be president five g. to go ahead and try to push the f.c.c. to approve this deal that that has any merit it has some merit if there's some
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substance behind it if there's not any substance by. and it it won't it won't carry the day right now what we've heard from t. mobile and sprint is that they're doing just fine they've been doing great and in terms of being able to roll out for five g. so what is you know what's real what's not here you know do you need this merger or don't you under a bar a law firm a borrower mozart thank you for joining us and deep sure for shit. while the advancement of technology has certainly taken a hit on old school movie theater business that doesn't mean that the business is done for across the nation some theaters are changing their model in order to get more people in their seats to give us a look at how these theaters are stepping up their game we hand it over to training each of us. while some people like to netflix and chill there are some theaters that are actually worth leaving your couch for some have. an fancy drinks and some
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have some of the most comfortable recliners that you've ever sat in revolutionizing your movie experience one theater at a time. our goal is really for guest escape for them to create memories with us and for them to have access to this experience through what we call an affordable luxury and you could have it all at your fingertips it starts with the touch of a button and then just server greets you maneuvering themselves around the theater so they don't disturb other moviegoers my name is carl to your new dresser and then they take your order and minutes later a gourmet meal is delivered with a beverage of your choice and you could enjoy it all in a premium plush pod or a leather recliner everything you need to make it your all to midnight out when you come into the theater you're just immersed in comfort from the pods from the fully reclining chairs a pillow the blankets. a leading competitor in the dining in the dark concept i picked entertainment currently operates one hundred fifteen screens in fifteen locations nationwide including california new jersey and new york although i pick
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is currently only in the us the company does want to go worldwide recently announcing plans to expand to saudi arabia and they aren't the only ones on april eighteenth amc entertainment holdings opened the first theater in the kingdom in thirty five years in the capital of riyadh and this is just the beginning we expect to open about forty seven miles across fifteen cities in saudi arabia. just in the next two years meanwhile other theaters are experimenting with innovative concepts of their own take a look at this london based hot tub rooftop that doubles as a cinema or at the a limpia theater in greece i mean what could be more comfortable than lying in bed watching your favorite movie but according to a recent report sales aren't what they used to be since the rise of streaming in two thousand and seventeen movie theater attendance fell to its lowest levels since one thousand nine hundred ninety five industry experts say movie theaters each alert customers who have plenty of options to watch at home with
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a special reason to come out and in an effort to do so the nation's three largest movie chains amc entertainment holdings regal entertainment group and cinemark holdings have each dedicated hundreds of millions of dollars to the receding efforts saying that between forty and fifty five percent of their auditoriums will eventually be renovated am c. the world's largest exhibitor said that two hundred forty seven of its six hundred forty locations were out that it was recliner seats at the end of last year although ticket sales haven't exactly been booming in recent years that hasn't slowed the development of these luxury movie theaters or the efforts in creating memorable experiences for their customers reporting in new york trinity chavez r.t. . if that doesn't want you to go see a movie boy i don't know what will i want to go that's all the time we have thanks for watching sure to catch boom bust on youtube youtube dot com boom bust our t. will catch you next time.
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for a world cup twenty eight team coverage we've signed one of the greatest goalkeepers of all time but there was one more question by the way is going to be our coach. guys i know you are nervous he's a huge star among us and the huge amount of pressure come out you have to meet the center of the track. and we will break the grid to get you out of the rock at the back nobody gets to you we need you to. go. alone. and i'm really happy to join. russia meet the special. needs to. teams the latest edition of.
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the new global economic war is unfolding in the realm of education the right to education being supplanted by the right to access education. higher education is becoming just another product and sold this not just about education anymore it's also about running a business and what you. want is the place of students in this business model for college now in an extremely high education the global economic war. war in remembrance today marks the seventy third anniversary of victory in europe over fascism this is one of the most important dates on the russian calendar that can't be said of the europeans in america we discussed how that conflict continues to impact russia view of the world to this day. legals warhawks selling you on the
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idea that dropping bombs brings police to the chicken hawks forcing you to fight the battles but still believe the new socks for the tell you that will be gossip and probably less trials of the most important news today. october telling me you are not cool enough and wants to buy their product. these are the hawks that we along with our audience will walk. that.
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was. the united states will withdraw from the iran nuclear deal. president donald trump announces the u.s. is now out of the year a new nuclear deal reached by tehran and six major powers in twenty fifteen after years of towards. iran promises to talk to the other signatories of the deal most of which have already confirmed their commitments to the agreement. and the israeli military reportedly launches strikes near damascus as it claims iran was planning an attack against israel from syrian territory.
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thank you for watching the news headlines here at the international broadcasting live from moscow i'm kate partridge donald trump has announced his decision to withdraw the u.s. from the iran nuclear deal i am announcing today that the united states will withdraw from the iran nuclear deal. in a few moments i will sign a presidential memorandum to begin reinstating u.s. nuclear sanctions on the uranium regime artie's caleb maupin in new york and peter oliver in berlin bring us more on the decision and the latest reaction to it. we heard him make a number of accusations he referred to iran's activities in syria as quote sinister now it's important to note in syria the iranian revolutionary guards have been aiding the syrian government in the fight against terrorism and actually been decisive in battles against al nusra and isis terrorists now from there we heard
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iran referred to by donald trump as the the leading state sponsor of terrorism and he talked about the danger of what he called a nuclear arms race breaking out of the middle east now we know that at this point the only country in the middle east to possess nuclear weapons is israel now donald trump did seem optimistic about nuclear negotiations with another country that being north korea there is a country that has withdrawn from the nuclear nonproliferation treaty and has successfully tested nuclear weapons has a nuclear arsenal of their own but donald trump said he anticipates his upcoming meeting with him jong un and he's hoping to resolve the situation on the korean peninsula this is donald trump talking about north korea plans are being made relationships are built with hopefully a deal will happen and with the help of china south korea and japan a future of great prosperity and security can be achieved for everyone well this
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has not gone down very well here in europe in fact the first thing we're going to hear from is a joint statement from the leaders of germany the united kingdom and france who all came together to say that they deeply regretted this move by the u.s. it is with regret and concern that we the leaders of france germany and the united kingdom take note of president from his decision to withdraw all of the united states of america from the joint comprehensive plan affection together the size of a continued commitment to the way this agreement remains important for ocean security will be the job of delivering the more in-depth response from europe was left to federica moco. raney he was the european union's high representative for foreign affairs the the closest thing the e.u. has to a foreign minister she said far is the e.u. was concerned they would keep on sticking to the deal as it was set out as long as a run continued to comply she also said addressing the people of iran told
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them do not let any war dismantle disagreement she spoke about it. being the agreement as the result of twelve years of hard diplomatic work saying that that shouldn't just be thrown away the european union will remain committed to the continuance and effective implementation of the nuclear deal. we fully trust the wardak the competence and the autonomy of the international atomic energy agency that's published reports certifying that iran has fully complied with its commitments well we've also heard from here in germany from heiko mosse the german foreign minister who said that his country will do everything to keep the iran deal a life while benjamin netanyahu the prime minister of israel he's been opposed to the deal sense day one he was opposed to the negotiations now recently he gave
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a power point presentation which he called on donald's not to do what he just did it would draw from the treaty the agreement now it's interesting to note netanyahu has started to allege that iran is moving a weapons into syria for the purpose of targeting israel and has said that he urges that the united states would draw from the agreement this is benjamin netanyahu israel is opposed the nuclear deal from the start because. the druther been blocking iran spoke through. the deal actually pretty of zero and birth to an entire arsenal of nuclear bombs and this within a few years time now it's important to note that the current iranian president hassan rouhani. he's from the reformist movement and he was elected on a platform of being more open to negotiations with the united states he was harshly critical of his predecessor of a dinner. today he came forward and he said that essentially they're going to continue consulting with countries in europe that this was moanin i ordered the
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iranian atomic energy organization to be ready for action if needed so that if necessary we can begin our industrial in bridgeland without any limitations until we implement this decision as we wait for some weeks and we will hold talks with our friends and allies and signatories over the nuclear deal now the world is still reacting to this dramatic decision from donald trump but trump is fulfilling his campaign promise he promised to rip up the deal well appears that he has done just that. well meanwhile russia's foreign ministry says it's deeply disappointed by a transfer unilateral decision to abandon the deal and to reimpose sanctions against iran there are new clear agreement was reached in twenty fifteen between tehran and the five permanent members of the u.n. security council china france russia the u.k. and the u.s. as well as germany the negotiations had taken more than nine years under the deal
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iran's obliged to limit its nuclear program in return for the lifting of sanctions the u.s. has published a list of what actions it now expects iran to take following america's withdrawal it should not try to obtain an intercontinental ballistic missile cease developing any nuclear capable missiles and stop proliferating ballistic missiles for others also iran has been called on to end its publicly declared quest to destroy israel and hold cyber attacks against the united states and israel well here's how that initial iranian nuclear deal was reached in twenty fifty. it took nine years of talks numerous attempts hours even days of meetings. what we're seeing. the e.u. u.s. russia china and iran had to overcome their trust issues were the.
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races for those that they believe it was even possible. it would get paid to be optimistic and yet it happened a diplomatic breakthrough a true success after a decade long standoff. one country to what happy i think this deal is a bad bad bad bad deal for a while he was all on his own until the new guy came to the white house the worst deals i've ever seen as a disastrous deal one of the dumbest tales one of the worst deals ever heard was the iran deal i'm all for agreements but that was a bad one first came decertifying the daigle we cannot and will not make this certification the e.u. took it personally the president of the united states has many powers not this one but trump went even further threatening to pull out of the deal altogether by be
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a total terminations that's a very real possibility some would say that's a greater possibility israel was jubilant but they're trying to bamboozle the entire world and i'm very glad that president compass well enough without the e.u. tried to knock some sense into trump with france germany and the u.k. sending their top guys to try and change his mind the president has been right to call attention to it but you could do that without just throwing the baby out with the bathwater nine years of talks a diplomatic breakthrough a true success was it all for nothing. well last month israel's prime minister benjamin netanyahu gave a presentation which he said proved iran had lined about its nuclear program tonight i'm here to tell you one thing iran lart well in a dramatic power point presentation as anyone who claims to ron had lied about its
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nuclear ambitions and was continuing weapons research despite its commitment saying we're hearing his iran line speech he underlined his hope that the us president would take action in response but it wasn't the first time been even a senior who had trying to convince the world an agreement with iran was a bad idea so this is a terrible deal i think this do this is bad. it should never have been concluded also in genesis believes netanyahu is report provides poor justification for trump's decision to pull out of the deal is really influence is absolutely key here trump cited netanyahu is kind of used cars a salesman style presentation in order to justify withdrawing from the iran deal and his new policy of rollback that much of the intelligence that netanyahu would use in that presentation had already been given to the cia in two thousand and four
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by a source from the people's m e k which is an anti iranian cult that is actually paid figures like john bolton now and is dedicated to regime change in iran so it's another intelligence scam driving us to war. we won an israeli air strike is reported to have taken place near syria's capital damascus syrian officials claim two missiles have been shot down in the city of kids with thirteen kilometers south of the capital local journalist mohammed ali and in jerusalem at this update just minutes after trump speech today in which he declared that the u.s. would be withdrawing from the iran nuclear deal of two thousand and fifteen israel began preparing for a strike and has lined up missile defenses on the golan border with syria a syrian air defense system has intercepted two israeli missiles just south of the capital and the missiles were fired at the all cost why area near southern damascus according to several sources israel has attacked iranian targets in the syrian
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capital of damascus the only official news there we have this from the syrian army command which confirmed that yes there was an israeli had sacked and that the air defense system does able to recover that attack and shoot down to the cells that target it targeted history area known as the reactions from local officials and their reports on the ground suggest that there were no casualties because if we look at what the syrian army said it said that it's all down to the only two israeli missiles that were fired at their dad's area and it's clear meaning back there it could be true that there were certain no counsel on the ground. a former pentagon security policy analyst michael maloof thinks events are leading towards a military confrontation with iran see once again that this is all being orchestrated as i say by the saudis and the israelis in order to. to to not only put pressure on iran but ultimately get the u.s. and gauged militarily and i think that if if iran were to resume
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its nucular. ambitions or programs were example through a nuclear weapons development. it's most certainly resort will. attacks even from the trumpet ministration we're going to see greater friction and trade tensions between europe and the united states which could lead then lead the possibility that russia china and iran all will combine to form an economic bloc so this this is actually setting up a confrontation within nato and this is this could also have a an impact on fracturing nato even further. donald trump is no many phocion a director has caused controversy as she's been implicated in the torture of political prisoners on that ask after the break.
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and when else seems wrong. just don't. let me. get to shape out of this thing comes out to. and in detroit equals betrayal. when so many find themselves worlds apart when she's to look for common ground. here like. i believe facebook's market share is increasing despite all the blue ha ha concerning its surveillance technology that they sell high is better including foreign governments but yeah the multi-trillion dollar market cap of these companies is a testament to the nature of the plot for the platform is now superseded the nation state facebook's got two billion users that's bigger than china so it's the biggest kind of entity there is in the world or has ever been in the world probably ever be
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in the. welcome back the woman whom donald trump wants has his new director of the cia set to be grilled by the u.s. senate the nomination of gina housefull is controversial if she's been implicated in the agents who so called in hong interrogation program what i guess the of. trump's really pushing gina haskell is the perfect candidate strong really strong smart tough and with thirty years of juji behind her so why all the hate one highly respected nominee for cia director gina her support who's come under for because she was too tough on terrorists think of that in these very dangerous times we have the most qualified person
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a woman who democrats want out because she is too tough on terror when gina toughened terrorists meaning she ran a secret cia detention center where she those under her reportedly tortured prisoners by the way the videotapes which allegedly documented some of the most horrific tortures were destroyed by the cia tough woman all right with years of experience in the moral torture and any other reasons to vouch for her there's no one more qualified to be the first woman to lead the cia than thirty plus years cia veteran dina has spoke any democrat who claims to support women's empowerment and our national security but opposes her nomination is a total hypocrite interesting how someone's gender is now a factor when selecting a new cia head great argument as well that's like telling all black people all
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white people to only vote for the candidate of their skin color and people are buying that argument torture sarah to choose the reason why she's not qualified if you ridiculous trump loving idiots feminism is about ensuring that women have the same rights and opportunities as men it also means holding women as accountable as man i oppose any torture of male or female for cia director that's like saying if you claim to be a group monger. refused to eat one of jack the ripper his prime cuts of meat your hypocrite women's empowerment is about getting their rights women nominated for the job not just one with seniority now gina who apparently had no problem torturing tied up suspects is allegedly squeamish about the confirmation hearing all those tough questions and in public might prove too much but trump has her back
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don't tell me it doesn't work to what your works ok folks you know have these go torture doesn't work believe me it works ok trump was applauded for that and many are of course against haskell and for their troubles their targeted with this president trump is nominated hostile to lead the cia but rand paul is opposing her confirmation falsely accusing her of torturing good lunch right up there is a big ask you did exactly what our country ask of her and what was necessary to keep us safe caldwell reminded he's in washington to represent us. fortunately those resisting on capitol hill alone one hundred nine retired generals and admirals have urged the u.s. senate to reconsider given had ties to you know torturing human beings as a retired general and flag officers of the united states military we are deeply troubled by the prospect of someone who appears to have been intimately involved in
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torture being elevated to one of the most important positions of leadership in the intelligence community with this much opposition to gina haskell's nomination the job is still far off but make no mistake if the former torture a gets the job despite everything many many people will cheer and applaud for my cia analyst john kiriakou thinks the democrats are probably vote to confirm hospitals appointments despite a record. five democrats in the senate seeking reelection in states that donald trump want in two thousand and sixteen they are probably predisposed to vote yes on haskell the cia delivered two cases of classified documents to the senate intelligence committee yesterday and i suspect that for most senators that's going to be good enough i think she's probably the single worst pick in all of washington d.c. i applaud the president's decision to name a woman i think after seven years of leadership by white men and it's time for
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a woman to head the cia just not this woman that has personally i worked for gina haskell i don't care of gina haskell's a man or a woman or a combination of the two she's not right for this job everybody is tough on terrorism all of us at the cia we're tough on terrorism that doesn't mean that you have to ignore the constitution of the united states and to ignore international law to prove that you're tough that's that was just nonsensical. because at the museum at auschwitz the former nazi death camps say they've become the target of a hate campaign waged by polish nationalists they're also concerned about an increase in anticipate take incidents recently the home of an italian guy who was dogged in graffiti with swastikas and santa phobic slogans they included poland for the poles and only polish guy and in auschwitz polish nationalists have accused officials at the site of downplaying the deaths of non jewish prisoners at the
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combine. what we hear is that people who died here mostly were jews that's a lie let me speak and so it is the government of israel and jews polish jews especially our attacking us they make us look bad. it's museum officials deny claims they've under-represented to the deaths of poles they also say workers have been the target of online harassment and fake news reportedly incited by nationalists and that coincides with the introduction of poland's new holocaust speech in or it was passed this year in bands and he claims the country collaborated with nazi germany during world war two specifically the legislation prohibits references to water nazi death camps in the country as being polish those in violation of the law face up to three years in prison however the law has faced a backlash in particular from israel and the u.s.
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. why did the polish government has seen fit to come up with this legislation for beating people to have an opinion about the guilt or lack thereof of the polish nation it is bad for governments to try and regulate culture and history and literature. one no one can understand what why they would like to have some control over the narrative but it is all in all a bad practice the history of auschwitz no matter whether they are polish or foreign should be the guards there and this should be. the standard everywhere in every museum or memorial and this claim that guides should only be natives. is really easy for be keats against foreigners it has nothing to
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do with some effort to make the the museum better informed. the deliberate killing of animals at a nature reserve in the netherlands has sparked outrage that the park's officials claim the cow is actually in line with nature itself. takes a close innit. the russian screen pastures bundles of gold and had a blue skies and sunny valleys picture a flock of wild animals scattered across these meadows and you've probably conjured up a perfect wildlife preservation park. but in one park in the netherlands something clearly went wrong to the point where the park authority started to shoot some of the animals yes you had it right.
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the reason all the ponies deer and cattle which were very mean free had been reproducing too much last summer and when winter came there wasn't enough food for all the hungry mouth and the weakest started to die local animal lovers try to come to the rescue and feed the animals but tend to livestock control or thoughts of legal. you see according to the ranges the more animal fats the faster they will reproduce the less food there will be and the more that will eventually die to minimize suffering they began shooting the weaker ones more than three thousand animals were either killed or starved to death within the last few months this is how it works in nature and here we try to follow natural process is as much as possible but
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critics say there's nothing natural about taking guns to living beings and this stuff to let nature take its course has spectacularly backfires i think it's abuse and it's pretty sad i mean how could you do that soon animal doesn't have a voice i understand the want to see. those animals are. and it's also fair to joe's sure that i think that we just need to read all those animals or place them on places where do not behind that ends and another opportunity is to just castrate the male animals that's a pretty expensive thing to do but it's the right thing to do and we'll be back in just over half an hour with the latest news but for more in the meantime. it's.
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what politicians do you suppose. they put themselves on a lot. to get accepted or rejected. so if you want to express. yourself want to be rich. it's a good way to be this is what you. are able to get. interested in is it the law as it. should. when lawmakers manufacture consent to steam to public wealth. when the ruling class is to protect themselves. the final merry go round be the one percent.
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we can all middle of the room sit. around. a deep seated pisces. milton's i would say i'm not american but americans helped out really. world war two cures the depression cars united states was concerned prosperity of course the store. for the for us the whole world what it what and. historical real ever since world war two to foment the cold war against russia against communism and. socialists nish bush. the soviet army out to all just
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a swath of the earth so you could call them. all i think world war two has been the story credibly by the anglo-american media and that's because they wanted to minish the role of russia. and stalin who actually defeated hitler. i.
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hello and welcome to cross talk where all things are considered i'm peter lavelle wore in remembrance day marks the seventy third anniversary of victory in europe over fascism this is one of the most important dates on the russian calendar that can't be said of the europeans and americans we discuss how that conflict continues to impact russia's view of the world to this day. cross talking the great patriotic war i'm joined by my guest mark sloboda he's an international affairs and security analyst we also have exactly he is a founder of the center of political strategic analysis trackball and we have peter
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cousin and he is a professor of history at american university as well as co author of with oliver stone the untold history of the united states all right gentlemen crosstalk rules in effect that means you can jump in in any time you want i always appreciated let's talk about what the russians call the great patriotic war or as the rest of the western world calls it the second world war now peter you've been visiting in moscow. you've probably seen a lot of evidence so liberating the victory day on may ninth but you don't see that in the west you don't see that in the united states why the significant difference . one big difference is that the soviet union lost twenty seven million people how many people in the west know about. well actually i've got some statistics on that i did in show unscientific sampling by students undergraduates not history majors and i asked them how many americans died in world
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war two the median answer i got was ninety thousand which means they were only three hundred thousand off ok that's not bad that's in the ballpark asked of his university students to be able person to do this mostly freshman game are these are mostly structure and i was at university i used to teach university. a few chairs yet and i asked them how many soviets died of world war two and the median answer i got was one hundred thousand which means that they were only twenty seven million off so these kids know nothing not only about world war two they can't understand what's happening in ukraine they can't stand anything that's going on between the united states and russia now there is an extraordinary degree of ignorance in the united states about world war two. it's not intentional ignorance i think it is i think there is a deliberate role both officially from the us government the dominant within the us
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media and particularly perpetuated by hollywood of the role that the u.s. played the hugo put out a poll just this year asking the question to the u.s. and six seven european states in your opinion which one country would you say contributed most to the defeat of germany and world war two most americans surprise believe the. they played the biggest role by fifty five seemingly private ryan rival brian france most french this is a big change from right after the war right after the war fifty seven percent of french believe that the soviet union played the biggest role in the defeat of nazi germany today forty seven percent a plurality believe that the united states played the biggest rise where only fifteen in germany a plurality believe the united states played the biggest role by thirty seven to twenty seven percent in the u.k. they believe they played the biggest role by fifty one percent. to fifteen percent
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denmark sweden finland norway all also a plurality believe that the u.s. will that big but that's a function of the cold war that's a function of nato i would say it started it started just after the second world war i turkey and specially for germany because if you remember. ok it was not created himself after the second world war it was not. you were you were you believed in germany but you were adviser for. the west germany army the chief of staff. in the one nine hundred forty it was advisable for that to be. so it's one of those interesting things that you had good not spare the good nazi ok and then you whitewash the rest of you know one of the most important things the legacy of the second world war we have the division of
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europe we have the cold war. but on the bright side we had the establishment of the united nations charter. and i think that's really significant speed up to the present i think mark how many. posture reports of three i think already. china russia iran north korea there are the revisionist powers i would posit in light of the establishment of the united nations charter and in light of what's going on in syria it's the western powers the revisionist powers if you put it next to the united nations charter we have the french we have the british and the americans going all the way back to one thousand eight hundred six put. in deciding the fate of syria in the middle east by passing in the job they would say it's a legitimate bypass of the united nations charter peter that we're going backwards and we're not learning some of the very few good things that we got from that
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conflict that ended in one thousand nine hundred ninety. one of the first item on the agenda for the united nations was nuclear disarmament to make sure there was a doctor and that there's only been seventy two years we haven't gotten exactly close to that i mean the real purpose of the united nations has never been achieved and the potential for the united nations has never been achieved but during world war two roosevelt had initially different approach in forty two here start to set mala talk than a trusted general to washington and they may have forty two and that's when roosevelt promised to open up the second front in europe before the end of the one nine hundred forty two and it's also when roosevelt said what we need after that war is for police but that the united states russia britain and china should get together and we should maintain world peace security stability and that was a vision that clearly was never put into effect but we need leaders now.
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who are going to act the part that kind of well we have a deficit of leaders in the institutions under attack mark it's worse because there is a wheel from the west to twist the idea of the international structures and not only new ones but every kind of strip that you could be on to do. it could be anything i just want to make this is true which we created and i think it was a good thing just after the war to avoid future wars they want to use it as an instrument. for input and that it's very dangerous what we have. said this many many times on this program really a whore the term used in the west the international community what does it mean it means nato membership japan australia new zealand israel and some of the sponsor ok so again this is a vision of the vision that was supposed to come about with the end of the most
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horrific war which given the statistics that you've given us most western publics forgotten to have never been taught if you are the speech of. which is foreign minster just after syria was incredible telling that. you know it's not talking about legality because it's not the legal setting up but leave it to me to. lead you to what's the you know just me personally and also oh you can define it as they want to say we did for you there was a return to just war yeah of you know the late medieval period. in the west in the halls of government academia and the media which all echo they continually talk about russia and sometimes china as revisionist or revanche powers against they don't there's two different world orders we're talking about they
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refer to the liberal world order not to the un stablished. world order they're talking about the world order that they believe started with bretton woods and continued up through the collapse of the soviet union and came to its biggest height of the union polarity of u.s. led western hegemony during the one nine hundred ninety s. and what they're talking about is russia and china returning to positions of great power status in the world are blocking their control of the world whereas russia and china and i'm not going to stand for it k.k. from a realist perspective and of course from a relativist position of weakness they'll to the us prefer the rules bound system one thousand nine hundred five established by the un whereas the us regards the principle un prince of the security council principles un charter principles of sovereignty and non interference to be antiquated policies ok i think you're
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paraphrasing mr john bolton there you know peter one of the things one of the biggest problems and we'll talk about russia's relationship with the west in the next part of the program but i think one of the biggest problems is that you have policymakers and media in the west we can never put themselves in rush's shoes have to look at how they see the world you know nato has demonstrated. that it is it will pursue policies that are beyond the bounds of international law meaning that it. rises above it and we've got the legality versus legitimacy issue here i mean the russians see nato expansion is a threat ok and then they there are you know here we are in two thousand and eighteen and we have. american and other nato countries having their militaries on russia's borders i mean this is the worst nightmare for for the russian leadership considering today it's focusing on what happened in june one thousand nine hundred one corporates have got
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a promise in one nine hundred ninety when he allowed the unification of germany. that nato would not expand one thumbs with to the east and then they started to. hedge on that and hungary. what's interesting i'm sorry but you know but then now nato has expanded thirteen countries to the east doubled its membership since the end but but the real turning point came in two thousand and eight when george bush said we want to expand to ukraine in georgia and that was passed russia's red line and they were there and putin has not allowed our key can't really stop it but he stood up to it and what's happened since has made this a very very dangerous world. beginning with syria and the u.s. involvement in syria and the syrian civil war and then what happened in ukraine and they're very conscious effort to wrest ukraine from the russian orbit and what we've seen now with not only with nato but with the nuclear confrontation
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increasing putin's march first state of the nation address announces five new nuclear weapons that can all avoid america's ballistic missile defense program but it was the all of branch of let's sit down in talk we haven't heard a response from the well we're going to jump in here we're going to go to a short break and after that short break we'll continue our discussion on some real news stay with our.
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here like. i believe facebook's market share is increasing despite all the blue ha ha concerning its surveillance technology that they sell the highs better in sort of foreign governments but yeah the multi-trillion dollar market top of these companies is a testament to the nature of the plot for the platform is now superseded the nation
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state facebook's got two billion users that's bigger than china so it's the biggest kind of entity there is in the world or has ever been in the world will probably ever be in the. ministries police forces and city administrations of many countries depend on one corporation and another one might also be on the board doesn't want the eyes of god to just go home is not the guns. would be good you don't want. was it the must also bribe them proprietary software you don't know the source code isn't that a such a security risk when you have a black box operating in the public eye to microsoft's dependency puts governments under a cyber threat and not only that to think off message and put us in more of the net that's what we call softness of the assistant is it is the interest of the one bloke all the more thought to be walking through most of the world in this in the
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world with all of those with. the ism and all this in the ice jams that often started on with the old business start in a more sustainable or as a fun is up and describes the final. straw. and of course a. good leader. welcome back across the uk where all things considered i'm peter lavelle to remind you we're discussing some real news. if you want to finish up on this promise that was made to go to bunch of the. alliance would not move further east beyond a united it's very important united germany. i think it was during the interview it
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was a question about that with all of us tone. to go but sure of that should we get a signature. not on the premises and. the just i'll tell you even if you don't be so i didn't expect it but you just i just have one question at least getting a signature and of course if you don't you didn't get it and and i'm sure. you can sign with us to know it wasn't just to ask you a rainy. day well the the ok the u.s. was not part of them is going to nonetheless you know he want to do. more about nato yeah yeah i mean as a u.s. military veteran of nato operations peter brought up the number of the increase in the number of nato countries since the end of the cold war thirteen almost doubling
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the size of nato but that hasn't led to an increase in either nato as military strength nor in its security for either itself or the world to the contrary it has led to greater insecurity for europe montenegro and these other countries that haven't contributed to the safety of the people in nato countries and there's a lot of challenges you know that we need to expand to protect europe from russia right now. and they don't that when russia resupplies and they feel threatened by nato expansion how could you be threatened by us it it's a fact that nato and its member states are the most aggressive military bloc on earth the number of interventions regime change military operations in the past twenty years or just over that since the end of the soviet union from serbia to iraq to libya to syria to yemen today how could russia not feel threatened
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by nato they would be fools and if they did you could see this blatant illegal military aggression as a threat and that there is nato is a fig leaf to them to which washington to even call it seems there's a lot in the legitimisation and shiela moves it's gotten more and more dangerous yes we're closer to a conflict for more divisions in eastern europe nato plus the american troops more funding and the russians respond of course source and they sent troops to their side of the border they've got nuclear capable the scanner missiles. kaliningrad and now we're developing hypersonic you know weapons and where the u.s. is trying to make battlefield meaning nukes more usable right we're living through there was printed in chile you know this is exponentially more dangerous it reduces reduces decision times it makes strategic conflict much more problematic and difficult to stop even seen any perceptible that's what's really scary about even
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acceptable i think we're in a worse position than we ever were in the cold war but that the russian was very clear there was no and you were there on the nuclear war as soon as you was used you couldn't a nuclear bomb you would get a nuclear bomb right there where there's no fuel as we put it in the studio that we're. talking about and equipments nuclear weapons in my opinion but indeed suspended from that reagan did with the ideas in one thousand eight hundred three. started a new. race but this time the trap is for the u.s. and it works actually if you look at u.s. senate yes. i have already noted. a strong declaration look at what. does russia we have to. i mean you have the anti-ballistic missile treaty the u.s. i walked away from one of the pillars of arms control and as we speak right now we
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have decision time with iran again i was a very strong critic obama's foreign policy but i laud him for this amazing move in because it's going against. fighting nuclear proliferation and it should be said is an example i have to disagree with you didn't start any arms race the china india and the you have all been developing you know everybody thought well you must do you mean you misunderstood me when i think it's putting exactly no works in us that there is a search. for a military complex that if you just put some new cards on the table all the systems would start to work. with any control. because if you look at the difference in the defense. the defense of the website the us defense which
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side newspapers and magazines and they are talking about oh we are going to get again the first place before russia they want to know there is again one billion to develop some well i mean but that's also a function of the military industrial complex there's a lot of money to be only you know ok. it's putin create the trap yes because they're doing it pretty nine hundred. it's interesting he starts going to be a new system of protection and so on all right let the u.s. bankrupt themselves with that exactly and. peter. you were talking about the things that obama did well they read the treaty but obama also supported the trillion dollar modernization program over the next thirty years of america's nuclear arsenal which we now estimate is going to probably close to what. he's prized right
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hey david if they have to go. well you get everything out to the i don't know bit of the you know the only president for a few months before the head of the nobel committee has said i made a mistake with that no kidding. so you don't know how much of it i'm going to get back so no prizes the longer had it you mean it right ok gentlemen how do we get out of this downwards spiral. because it's good to ask this question today on the anniversary of the peak of fascism in europe because the soviet union in the united states along with france along with britain were allies and it was a. world historic moment now look where we stand people how do we get out of this hole or we don't. we have no international leader on a global scale who represents anything beyond his own country's national interests you are talking about the need to see the world through the eyes of your adversaries and nobody's really doing that trump is incapable. of
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not sure what he's more narrowly focused certainly merkel is not doing that i could with all my interviews i keep pushing putin to play that role. but he hasn't done that yet but we need somebody to speak for humanity will be called aggressive behavior i'm sorry i'm sorry we did ok and so but between the u.s. and russia there are three conflict areas now but we've got to find some way to sit down and talk and try to to begin. resolve some you know find something we can work together on the problem with. and it's a discursive dilemma because if you sit down and talk p's minute ok that's what how it's been painted by the current political establishment i tell you the trouble accuse me of appeasement and why do you want to talk to north korea and moon told them you know go f. themself is now. is now.
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made progress in terms of resolving this thing that result because of trump's threats look out result you can't make that claim that syria is well if you when you look at non non western powers that are involved i mean what we could put turkey iran and russia working towards peace you know that's something they don't recognize again this is seen as a as a strategy of appeasement in this is what i find most. frustrating because we had more we had two major cease fires in the works in syria what power up ended it was the united states. since the since you know. the establishment of the neo. liberal global capitalist system which has inevitably led to its own the structure and by the trade of the west anyway it's a originators by the slow transfer of wealth from the west to the east as as the west declines in their relative share of global g.d.p.
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and other countries rise to the fore until the us and its client states in the west give up on the idea of the uni polar world of the us again many where they set the values and standards for those of the world i'm afraid there won't be any peace but there is no doubt that you know poland moment is you know very interesting if not no recognition is not of recognition or is it recognition because the one who announced it was charles krauthammer and first he went for the unit moment and then in two thousand and three said it's the. you know paul era is going to be unbounded in two thousand five hundred what the unipod about what is over so there is a growing recognition for it given up on the end of history but but do you know at all those books generally the us government the us political and it must be said now the european political elite have exceptional it's views that haven't given up on that until there is radical political change which i believe is structurally impossible for policy wise in the united states then it is only the us is economic
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decline that will allow room for the real both of a multi-polar world i don't believe we need one global leader to lead the pack i think we need recognition the are multiple both the polar centers of power and we need these world leaders recognizing their own limitations russia recognizes certainly now that it has liberated you know we know there can exacerbate elizabeth . that is more limitations that you know just in my opinion there is a reason for hope that the russia. of course mark. a mistake because russia is an open country we are in the cold war when we have in the in the west such an image of the. soviet union that you know a great country where it's over the winter and everybody under you know. those
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three and so for instance in one month and in my opinion is that the reason why the west tried to get out of this event where. the hundreds of thousands. of supporters you see that there are bears roaming around the streets. obviously talking about the war and it's not you know it's not. it's not into the gentle us into just normal people you know. living a full suit is the example. yeah. there were they would come to russia they would talk to russia and they would say that. works not so bad in russia i took it that there was no aggressivity from from the russian population even though with a u.s. citizen for the whole of their quarterly that are here many thanks my guest here in moscow this is the end of our broadcast segment stay with us for the expanded version on or you tube channel see you next time and remember across the.
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the new global economic war is unfolding in the realm of education the right to education is being supplanted by the right to access education loans higher education is becoming just another product that can be pulled and sold and it's not just about education anymore it's also about running a business and what you good models of the regime. that they could and. want is the place of students in this business model before college i was born now and i'm extremely more higher education the new global economic war. with deep seated forces. milton's i would say i'm not american but americans helped
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out really. world war two cures the depression far the united states is concerned prosperity of course for store. for the for us the whole world what it what and. historical rewrite ever since world war two to foment the cold war against russia against communism and. socialists nish motions to the soviets all made out to all close to swath and we're so used to call go. all i think world war two has been distorted incredibly by the anglo-american media and that's because they want to minish the role of russia. and stalin who actually defeated hitler.
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across europe municipalities are taking their water supply back from private companies who feel it's an interview this will simple song alone events like on the biggest elsewhere they invite private companies to take over their utilities many by the telescope of a luxury wish you guys who got on the program because. this is. where you run for their lives bill brought up locals are ready to stand up for the basic human right of access to water it's about water but it's also over much more and more it's about the hurt and the redistribution of our worst girls and their debt downwards the war. was.
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acts. of god. the united states will withdraw from the iran nuclear deal. president donald trump announces the u.s. is now out of the iranian nuclear deal reached by terror on in six major powers in twenty fifteen years of top's. iran promises to talk to the other signatories of the deal most of which have already confirmed their commitments to me cleaned. and the israeli military reportedly launches strikes near damascus says it claims iran was planning an attack against israel from syrian territory.
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i'm kate partridge and you're watching the latest headlines here at r.t. international thank you for joining us and we start with that top headline that donald trump has announced his decision to withdraw the u.s. from the iranian nuclear deal negotiated back in twenty fifty. i am announcing today that the united states will withdraw from the iran nuclear deal in a few moments i will sign a presidential memorandum to begin reinstating u.s. nuclear sanctions on the uranium regime why are more pain in new york and peter all over in berlin bring us more on the decision and the latest reaction to it. we heard him make a number of accusations he referred to iran's activities in syria as quote sinister now it's important to note in syria the iranian revolutionary guards have been aiding the syrian government in the fight against terrorism and actually been
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decisive in battles against al nusra and isis terrorists now from there we heard iran referred to by donald trump as the the leading state sponsor of terrorism and he talked about the danger of what he called a nuclear arms race breaking out of the middle east now we know that at this point the only country in the middle east to possess nuclear weapons is israel now donald trump did seem optimistic about nuclear negotiations with another country that being north korea there is a country that has withdrawn from the nuclear nonproliferation treaty and has successfully tested nuclear weapons has a nuclear arsenal of their own but donald trump said he anticipates his upcoming meeting with him jong un and he's hoping to resolve the situation on the korean peninsula this is donald trump talking about north korea plans are being made relationships are building hopefully a deal will happen and with the help of china south korea and japan a future of great prosperity and security can be achieved for everyone well this
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has not gone down very well here in europe in fact the first thing we're going to hear from is a joint statement from the leaders of germany the united kingdom and france who all came together to say that they deeply regretted this move by the u.s. it is with regret and concern that we the leaders of france germany and the united kingdom take note of president from his decision to withdraw all of the united states of america from the joint comprehensive plan a faction together for size so a continued commitment to the. disagreement remains important for ocean security well the job of delivering the more in-depth response from europe was left to federica moco. rainey he was the european union's high representative for foreign affairs the the closest thing me you has to a foreign minister she said far is the e.u. was concerned they would keep on sticking to the deal as it was set out as long as a run continued to comply she also said addressing the people of iran told
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them do not let anyone dismantle disagreement she spoke about it. being the agreement as the result of twelve years of hard diplomatic work saying that that shouldn't just be thrown away the european union will remain committed to the continuance pool and effective implementation of the nuclear deal. we fully trust the water the competence and the autonomy of the international atomic energy agency that has published reports certifying that iran has fully complied with its commitments well we've also heard from here in germany from heiko mosse the german foreign minister who said that his country will do everything to keep the iran deal alive whoa benjamin netanyahu the prime minister of israel he's been opposed to the deal sense day one he was opposed to the negotiations now recently he gave
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a power point presentation which he called on donald's not to do what he just did it would draw from the treaty the agreement now it's interesting to note netanyahu has started to allege that iran is moving the weapons into syria for the purpose of targeting israel and has said that he urges that the united states would draw from the agreement this is benjamin netanyahu israel is opposed the nuclear deal from the start because. the rather than blocking your own spur to. the deal actually pretty of zero and perth to an entire arsenal of nuclear bombs and this within a few years time now it's important to note that the current iranian president hassan rohani. he's from the reformist movement and he was elected on a platform of being more open to negotiations with the united states he was harshly critical of his predecessor did their job today he came forward and he said that essentially they're going to continue consulting with countries in europe that this
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was moaning i ordered the iranian atomic energy organization to be ready for action if needed so that if necessary we could begin our industrially in richmond without any limitations until we implement this decision so we wait for some weeks and we will hold talks with our friends and allies and signatories over the nuclear deal now the world is still reacting to this dramatic decision from donald trump but trump is fulfilling his campaign promise he promised to rip up the deal well appears that he has done just that. well meanwhile russia's foreign ministry says it's deeply disappointed by trump's unilateral decision to abandon the deal and to reimpose sanctions against iran the iran nuclear agreement was reached in twenty fifteen pertwee in terror on and the five permanent members of the un security council china france russia the u.k. and the u.s. as well as germany the negotiations have taken more than nine years under the deal
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iran's obliged to limit its nuclear program in return for the lifting of sanctions the u.s. has published a list of what actions it now expects iran to take following america's withdrawal it should not try to obtain an intercontinental ballistic missile cease developing any nuclear capable missiles and stop a proliferating ballistic missiles for others also iran has been has cooled as being called on to end its publicly declared quest to destroy israel and halt cyber attacks against the united states and israel well here's how that initial iranian nuclear deal was reached in twenty fifteen. it took nine years of talks numerous attempts and was even days of meetings. we're seeing kerry. the e.u. u.s. russia china and a rusty shoes. are phrases for those
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that they believe it was even possible. to be able to destroy and yet it happened a diplomatic breakthrough a true success after a decade long standoff in. one country to what's happening i think this is a bad bad. deal for a while he was all on his own until the new guy came to the white house the worst sales i've ever seen and it's a disaster is still one of the dumbest details one of the worst deals ever heard was the iran deal i'm all for agreements but that was a bad one first came decertifying the day we cannot and will not make this certification the e.u. took it personally president of the united states as many posts not this one to
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trump went even further threatening to pull out of the day altogether by be a total terminations that's a very real possibility some would say that's a greater possibility israel was jubilant they're trying to bamboozle the entire world and birdland the president well enough without the e.u. trying to knock some sense into trump with france germany and the u.k. sending their top guys to try and change his mind the president has been right to call attention to it but you could do that without just throwing the baby out with the bathwater nine years of talks a diplomatic breakthrough a true success. well to discuss trump's decision let's cross live now to international criminal law attorney jennifer braden jennifer thank you for joining us so the u.s. has withdrawn from the deal but it seems like other parties to the deal want to keep it going i mean will the deal survive without the u.s. . i think it will survive especially because you know the deal has
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a lot of stipulations in place and the european union nations that have worked with the rand are going to continue their economic easy in a sanctions and be able to do trade with iran in fact at what we've seen since the deal before the deal was actually passed the city rollers able only to economically trade globally or internationally with about two or three countries and so now that spread within the european union so that will certainly continue to ease their economic restrictions despite the the united states on on the deal where you mentioned there the european union i mean do you think you will stand up to the u.s. in this case or are they do you think they're willing to keep the deal going i think they are i mean the european union has a greatly expressed that it's going to be interesting to see what france and germany do in the next few days germany has been very outspoken against any u.s. decision or unilateral moves about this france however president mccrone has tried to get in all of branches from has been working with the trump administration so it's going to be interesting to see with those two countries do one is trying to
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play nice to appease donald trump and to work with donald trump while the other on that would be on the a merkel of germany has been very against this is likely going to be very outspoken and very committed to wanting to stay within the iran nuclear deal where we know that it was one of donald trump's election pledges but i mean what he's trying trying to achieve in this summit is going against the opinion of so many other nations who want to stick to the deal so why is that that he's going against it. he's going against that because this is a guy that is his entire platform was on strength as on wanting to say that he's not he's going to add here to the red lines and he said when he when he did declares a somebody is an enemy of the united states declares a somebody has been abusing the united states or its allies and in other regions he's going to stick to that and he wants to show he's become kind of the anti obama if you will in that way to the american people which is where obama would say we'll set a red line here will do this and would not do that trump is trying to do the opposite and i think that's what this show is that we're going to declare that iran is not
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doing some good things with our allies and other things we have intelligence here stating that there are people protesting that they're still able to pay too much for bread despite the easing of sanctions and so we want to make sure that this will be adhered to in a way where we can there can be more transparency into their nuclear program besides just the international atomic energy agency when you talk about sanctions i mean what does the u.s. reimposing sign mean and a great distance now for iran. well hopefully it doesn't go to hurt the people more but i think one of the things us was looking at especially when the deal was struck i was on capitol hill during those negotiations and that was the people of iran and the iranian regime people were paying seven dollars for a loaf of bread were unable to support themselves and their families they were told that the easing of sanctions would mean they could pay less for food and the same sions would help their families and that hasn't seemed to change and i think that's one of the reasons that that this is happening but hopefully this isn't going to go to harm the people more hopefully that it's not going our hearts the civilians of
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iran and the economic situation there and i think with the european union nations sticking to it if they do which i think some of them will it's going to still ease up economic relations with iran more but it's just going to depend on how much money to virtue to some other foreign foreign clime flex and some of their foreign affairs situations we also we've seen the extraordinary power point presentation by benjamin netanyahu me what do you make of his accusations tools around the mean do you believe the israeli prime minister has a credible sources. i think so i think i think no matter what people say or what people believe or feel about israel it's very hard to deny despite your opinions on on the state of israel that their intelligence services are ill equipped i mean israeli intelligence mossad their forces there are there one of the highest ranked intelligence officials they know things that's how they've been able to keep themselves safe despite some of the attacks and things like that and and they do seem to have very good intelligence sources i mean some of their sources even
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within the borders of iran i think it's i think it's very plausible that a group as highly skilled as an israeli intelligence would would put out a power point presentation on this with faulty information. that jennifer breathe in international criminal law attorney thank you very much thank you you thank. meanwhile an israeli air strike is reported to have taken place near syria's capital damascus syrian officials claim to massage have been shut down in the city of kids with thirteen kilometers south of the capital local journalist mohammed ali and in jerusalem happiness update just minutes after trump speech today in which he declared that the u.s. would be withdrawing from the iran nuclear deal of two thousand and fifteen israel's began preparing for a strike and has lined up missile defenses on the golan border with syria a syrian air defense system has intercepted two israeli missiles just south of the capital and the missiles were fired at the all cost why area near southern damascus
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according to several sources israel has attacked iranian targets in the syrian capital of damascus the only official news there we have this from the syrian army command which confirmed that yes there was it's really had sacked and that the syrian air defense system was able to repel that it sack and shoot their way through missiles that targeted targeted because we're here we know all of the reactions from local officials and their reports on the ground suggest that there were no casualties because if we look at what the syrian army said it said that it's all down to the only two israeli missiles that were fired at their. meaning that it could be true that there were certain no counsel. former pentagon security policy analyst michael maloof things events are leading towards military confrontation with iran. see once again that this is all being orchestrated as i say by the saudis and the israelis in order to. to to not only put pressure on iran
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but ultimately get the us in gauged militarily and i think that if if iran were to resume its nucular. ambitions or programs. for example through nuclear weapons development. it's most certainly will result in attacks even from the trumpet ministration we're going to see greater friction and trade tensions between europe and the united states which could then lead the possibility that russia china and iran all will combine to form an economic bloc so this this is actually setting up a confrontation within nato and this this could also have an impact on fracturing nato even further. the woman whom donald trump wants as his new director of the cia is set to be grilled by the u.s. senate the nomination of gina haskell is controversial this she's been implicated in the agency's so-called and const interrogation program artie's what i guess the
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if has will. trump's really pushing gina haskell is the perfect candidate strong really strong smart tough and with thirty years of judy behind her so why all the hate one highly respected nominee for cia director gina her support has come under because she was too tough on terrorists think of that in these very dangerous times we have the most qualified person a woman who democrats want out because she is too tough on terror when gina toughened terrorists meaning she ran a secret cia detention center where she those under her reportedly tortured prisoners by the way the videotapes which allegedly documented some of the most horrific tortures were destroyed by the cia tough woman all right with years of
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experience in the moral torture and any other reasons to vouch for her there is no one more qualified to be the first woman to lead the cia than thirty plus years cia veteran gina has spoke any democrat who claims to support women's empowerment and our national security but opposes her nomination is a total hypocrite interesting how someone's gender is now a factor when selecting a new cia head great argument as well that's like telling all black people all white people to only vote for the candidate of their skin color and people are buying that argument torture sarah torture is the reason why she's not qualified if you ridiculous trump loving idiots feminism is about ensuring that women have the same rights and opportunities as man it also means holding women as accountable as man i oppose any torture of male or female for cia director that's like saying if
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you claim to be a group monger. i refused to eat one of jack the ripper his prime cuts of me your hypocrite women's empowerment is about getting their rights women nominated for the job not just one with seniority now gina who apparently had no problem torturing tied up suspects is allegedly squeamish about the confirmation hearing all those tough questions and in public might prove too much but trump has her back don't tell me it doesn't work to what your works ok folks you know have these go torture doesn't work believe me it works ok trump was applauded for that and many are of course against haskell and for their troubles their targeted with this president trump is nominated hostile to lead the cia but rand paul is opposing her confirmation falsely accusing her of torturing good lunch right up there is
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a big ass paul did exactly what a country asked of her and what was necessary to keep us safe call rep reminded washington to represent us. fortunately those resisting on capitol hill alone one hundred nine retired generals and admirals have urged the u.s. senate to reconsider given her ties to you know torturing human beings as a retired general and flag officers of the united states military we are deeply troubled by the prospect of someone who appears to have been intimately involved in torture being elevated to one of the most important positions of leadership in the intelligence community with this much opposition to gina haskell's nomination the job is still far off but make no mistake if the former torture a gets the job despite everything many many people will cheer and applaud former cia analyst john kerry on things the democrats will probably vote to confirm
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hospital's appointment despite her record. five democrats in the senate seeking reelection in states that donald trump won in two thousand and sixteen they are probably predisposed to vote yes on haskell cia delivered two cases of classified documents to the senate intelligence committee yesterday and i suspect that for most senators that's going to be good enough i think she's probably the single worst pick in all of washington d.c. i applaud the president's decision to name a woman i think after seventy years of leadership by white men and it's time for a woman to head the cia just not this woman that has personally i worked for gina haskell i don't care of gina haskell's a man or a woman or a combination of the two she's not right for this job everybody is tough on terrorism all of us at the cia we're tough on terrorism that doesn't mean that you have to ignore the constitution of the united states and to ignore international
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law to prove that you're tough that's that was just nonsensical. terrorism as back said plans have had to head off to the british government lost a vote on a cool bill in the house of lords rally has more. it's been a tough time recently for the prime minister in trying to keep the governments united on the question of bragg's it and last week there was a meeting between the in a cabinet on the question of what to do with regard to costs and union there was no agreement so over the weekend there were emerging reports that's a customs partnership whereby the u.k. would collect tariffs on behalf of the e.u. that would be something that was on the table and mr johnson coming out with it with his own interview in one of the papers here in the u.k. say that he thought that a customs partnership would be crazy now of course the foreign secretary coming out
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against it and also other pro deaver's. brigs that tory m.p.'s like jacob reese mark who said that any customs partnership would mean that the u.k. in effect hasn't left the european union another theme over the last few weeks was is defeat on a vote that would have kept the u.k. as members of raiatea of european agencies and government plans on that have been defeated and also another vote that would have fixed the date of march twenty ninth of twenty nineteen for the u.k. to leave the e.u. again those government plans being defeated by the house of lords so it seems that at every turn the house of lords while not having the power to outright block the government's plans certainly trying to put up whatever resistance they can conservative policy analyst ben harris quiney thinks the british people would let the house of lords obstruct the bracks it process. i think everyone expected the
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house of lords considering its makeup which is almost entirely of the establishment which we know very anti breck's it to frustrate the brics it process as much as they could. but i think in this case in terms of the the issue of removing the ceiling date of britain leaving the european union which was provided for in the article fifty statutes. of the which were members of the european union in the house of lords has overstepped its mark both constitutionally and also politically and i think they may find that this is one of the last major interaction with the house of lords the house of lords make because. i think the british public will not accept another that chamber of political credit is frustrating the democratic will of the british people. workers at the museum of
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auschwitz the former nazi death camp say they're the target of a hate campaign by polish nationalists who are also concerned about a rising and his semitic incident recently the home of an italian guide was dogged in graffiti with swastikas and xenophobe explosions including poland for the poles and only polish the lights in auschwitz polish nationalists accuse officials at the side of downplaying the deaths of non jewish prisoners. what we hear is that people who died here mostly were jews that's a lie let me speak and so it is the government of israel and jews polish jews especially our attacking us they make us look bad. auschwitz museum officials deny claims they are under represented the deaths of poles they also say workers have been the target of online harassment and fake news portably incited by nationalists this coincides with the introduction of poland's new holocaust speech
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law it bans claims the country collaborated with nazi germany during world war two specifically this prohibits references to war time nazi death camps in the country is being punished those who break the law or face up to three years in prison if the law has faced about clash especially for israel and the us. why the polish government has seen fit to come up with this legislation for beating people to have an opinion about the guilt or lack thereof of the polish nation it is bad for governments to try and regulate culture and history and literature. one no one can understand what why they would like to have some control over the narrative but it is all in all a bad practice the history of auschwitz no matter whether they are polish or foreign should be guards there and this should be. the
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standard everywhere in every museum or memorial and this claim that guides should only be natives. is really easy for big hits against foreigners it has nothing to do with some effort to make the the museum better informed. the deliberate killing about of us as a nature reserve in the netherlands respond to outrage but the punks officials claim the cow is in line with nature itself. takes a closer look russia screen pastured spend gold in hate blue skies and friendly valley have a flock of wild animals scattered across the fattest and you probably conjured up half facts wildlife preservation park.
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but in one park in the netherlands something clearly went wrong to the point where the park authority started to shoot some of the animals yes you had it right. the reason all the ponies and cattle which were roaming free had been reproducing too much last summer and when winter came there wasn't enough food for the hungry mouth and the weakest started to die local animal lovers try to come to the rescue and feed the animals but tend to livestock control orthe illegal. you see according to the ranges the more animal fats the faster they will reproduce the less food there will be and the more that will eventually die to minimize
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suffering they began shooting the weaker ones more then three thousand animals were either killed or starved to death within the last few months this is how it works in nature and here we try to follow natural processes as much as possible the critics say there is nothing natural about taking guns to living beings and they start to let nature take its course spectacularly backfires i think it's abuse and it's pretty sad i mean how could you do that soon animal doesn't have a voice i understand the want to see. those animals are but it's also very. sure that i think that we just need to read those animals or. places where do not be harmed and another opportunity is to just trade mail room walls that's
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a pretty expensive thing to do but it's the right thing to do or news at the top of the. greetings and salyut age. you know the united states navy just can't seem to stay out of the headlines this week oct watchers first it was lasers and now it's the second bleat you remember them the fleet that used to guard the picturesque u.s. eastern seaboard and protect the north atlantic from those evil soviet submarines during the heady days of the cold war the fleet was finally disbanded back in two thousand and eleven to save a couple bucks since the days of hunt for red october repeatedly thought to be relegated to the pages of history books and fiction well. much like hollywood it
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appears the us military industrial complex is fresh out of new ways to squeeze money out of its citizens so why not dust off and reimagine old ones yes the us second elite is coming back according to the chief of naval operations admiral john richards in the second elite will be reactivated and resume operations out of norfolk virginia on july the first right in time for the united states to celebrate its independence day and why why why oh why oh why are we bringing back the second fleet you ask well here's a hint starts with r. and with yes russia has now supplanted terrorism as the little black dress for us million military industrial tax dollars spending popular mechanics magazine justifies the new u.s. military buildup in the atlantic and frightening fashion writing russian submarines particularly the new ya's in class nuclear powered cruise missile submarine could creep up to north america and then launch
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a surprise attack of nucular armed rockets against washington d.c. in strategic targets across the eastern seaboard. wow are we really going to have to start hiding under our school desks again too as steve jobs once said it's more fun to be a pirate and to join the navy so let's go be pirates hang pentagon fear mongering from a yard arm and start watching the hawks. but you get the. real thing which. as you see the bottom if you. like you like i got. this. week so. well the watches are so you
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know that i'm having a wild are you scared are you scared yet well it's scary out there i have two reasons why my early tariff going to russia and making threats of sneaking up on the coasts number one is what worries me my son is just on the other side of the country it's in the do they know it's not me on land i get some of. it's absolutely insane i knew it was going to lose their moment fans would say if you're going to fight against russia why don't you do it on the side of that is that you so we have all our ships on the east coast waiting to get this come in and take california right over there to cross right over into alaska pretty quickly and easily and i really wanted to have one later and see where everyone's house from there you know i know right you know it's really incredible like the second fleet is set to do open for business on july first like i said it'll start
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with about eleven officers and four enlisted personnel and i'm like you know paul these ships over the whole bunch really grow though the actual organization. running the second plea was we got about two hundred fifty six personnel eighty five officers a hundred sixty four enlisted and seven civilians it's going to be a massive undertaking right of all the ships over chief of naval operations admiral john richards it was great tell you all of those told reporters that any costs associated with setting up the fleet and new command structure would be worth it totally worth it so all the tax money spent to do all this will be totally worth it and unequivocal he'd make clear that the focus of the second fleet will be on wait for projecting force yes our national defense strategy makes clear that we're back in an era of great power couple of this one will be blue water warfare using major elements of maritime power he loves to see references and that's
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a little unsettling considering just last year we had what four major incidents those that led to the deaths of about seventeen sailors and we were told the reason that happened was because the navy was already stretched too thin so if you've got mabel experts and other people telling the media that the constant deployments shrinking number of ships high demand on the crews is what's free of the u.s. navy how that hack is bringing back in the second flee to keep an eye out for making a reference coming to steal our cheese and. apple pie and stuff that really how does it always for you here are freedom on these certainly more obvious way but how does that not stretch them even more if and if you're just taking ships one area into the mads so there was no reason for them to be there but it's a perfectly logical question and that's the thing it's i do unless you're adding them building brand new ships and hiring
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a lot more people just like moving people around in the chest or that is ridiculous and the thing is too is that there's no. look i would be out is there's no real. threat from russia vladimir is not a lot of it is not sitting in russia saying how can i attack and destroy the united states with nuclear weapons most of the world doesn't want to see that at all and one of those that's not part of the fear mongering is still strong as you know as part of this russian fear mongering is that you know is that you're seeing defense one dot com raise the call now for a nato alliance against information. that r.t. and others write they wrote what approaches suddenly announced those baltic fleet had dispatched an armada towards britain would constant kremlin influence reports about the incompetence of british institutions make that make them conclude the people of britain that any resistance was pointless. i think it
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might just be that they're confused this happens a lie is this that means a lot of their russian not born yes there's a slight difference yeah there's two areas not borg so they're all resistance is futile thing we are not required by the borg i mean russian leader. it's really what if our reports yes i have a valid much power and i swear i didn't know i have this much power to make the whole of the united kingdom just sit back and do nothing as they're taken over and baited but i mean that's the that's why i'm going to do was he was one of us who like the idea that we have that much power is adorable and this is here it's just i want to dot org and i hope people are interested in that because generally what we're preaching peace which i know is a dirty word on who has airwaves remember russia not for russian war. it was the state of california is the fifth largest economy in the world there are two
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major problems they're struggling to solve slowing the effects of climate change on the states natural resources and a shortage of affordable housing this week new building regulations. and incentives are poised to make california the first state in the country to require almost all newly built homes condos and apartment buildings up to three storeys high to be energy efficient enough that its energy use can be offset by a modest array of rooftop solar panels so while some have decried the move over worries that the extra costs about ten thousand dollars per one family home many including the institute for market transformation found that certified energy efficient homes sell for two point one to five point three percent higher than those that the certification and the u.s. department of energy found the designated energy efficient home said to sell eighteen to thirty nine days faster than their competitors however it isn't just the rich and their new homes that benefit from energy efficiency it turns out the lowest twenty percent of income earners pay almost ten percent of their income on
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electricity while the highest twenty percent of earners spend under one and a half percent which is what makes the california move so interesting it isn't just about forcing solar panels on rubes it's about lowering the cost of those panels creating jobs for their installation and making new homes more affordable in the long run for families on any economic situation so the question is will the sun shine on california's new building codes or will it cloud the issue of the state's costly housing your god that's a great and awesome question who has an interesting kind of issue that's cool about it coworkers like you say go for it over the largest economy in the world the decision whether they want to or not are we want to believe it or whatever decisions made in california do actually affect the rest of the world when you're done talking about you know if there are only that big and one of the big questions is why now why has this become an issue. in two thousand and seven the energy commission california public utilities commission basically sudden binding goal of
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having all new residential construction by two thousand and twenty big zero net energy which is incredible i don't i'm all for this this is change for the better in the the. i'm sorry we don't need the fossil fuel thing anymore plus we're all gonna die but what's interesting is that the trump administration has been very vocal about limit the ability of states to cept their own environmental protection provisions i guess like states rights what doesn't count when it comes to protecting the environment that it's no longer a state's rights yeah states' rights of only a matter and you know slavery and civil war. but the poverty thing that a lot of the. time this is where this is where unfortunately i think the federal government does overstepped its bounds it's not just the trumpet ministration it's the federal government and it should not be off telling states that they can't do this because this is a major area of income inequality that states can find a way to solve and that's what i think california is doing in a way so michelle moore who's a c.e.o.
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of a company called ground swell they did a study on this about poverty and energy and what they said is the connection between electric costs of poverty what it was that energy is not a luxury good we can't afford these social costs of leaving economically challenged communities behind the people who can least afford the cost are paying the biggest electric bills and this i'm saying is that not only is that a percentage of cost as i talked about the beginning of the piece it isn't just the actual like these percentage of their income the bottom ten percent are actually paying more per square foot for electricity than people on the top ten twenty percent so you're one person or is in your top twenty percent ours pay less per square foot than the rest of us peasants in the it doesn't surprise me why that is because when you think about it those with the most money have the most influence right so they're the ones that energy companies who not only probably own the energy companies anyway but you know they're also the ones that the energy companies in this world don't want to mess with right so we're going to we're going
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to readjust and squeeze as much as we can out of the poor but hey you know the rich get a break because they got a lot more square footage than the poor those exactly homes. you know they kind of are going to be. right but it's also interesting too because this brings up another issue that's specific to california but other places around the world as well they have a building related pollution i didn't even know about this but building related pollution is responsible for twenty five percent of california's state's carbon emissions that's almost on par with like california's industrial sectors that's incredible if you're playing like sim city and cityscapes that's like the old boards just you know usually the part of the factories is all covered in clouds and the nice residential areas are nice in california be the same the air resources board that shows the direct from fossil fuel use these buildings largely from what natural gas burning purposes and water heaters are equal to emissions from california for his fleet of natural gas power plants ok so there's a great reason why we need homes right and we're conference interesting is that
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like i said the solar panels will cost about ten thousand dollars for out of pocket out of cars. and they say it's about twenty to twenty five perhaps the best to do with insulin different changes in insulation windows things like that but you're going to save i mean basically just on that power alone just by changing it into these these things will save sixteen thousand dollars at least over a thirty year time of having a house but the really important thing that i want to point out here is this idea that when pushing toward natural gas of course a lot of companies and appliance manufacturers push for gas and electric appliances are actually cheaper now so you're convections and that kind of south and they're cheaper to run the gas models in three out of four categories and they're less costly to run on the daily basis force who doesn't ultimately who anyone who's ever dealt with one of these like super conglomerate energy companies paying your electric bill or pay me a bill like we all love to see you fail of fall at some point so let's go solar let that happen all right as we go to break our watchers don't forget to let us know what you think of the topics we've covered on facebook and twitter see our poll
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shows at our t.v. dot com coming up political satirist right before they go joins us to discuss the shocking fall of new york attorney general eric schneiderman. randy's fun filled adventure inside the white house correspondents' dinner stayed true to the. plate for many clubs over the years so i know the game inside i. football 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 of killian erroneous and spending children twenty million a one player. it's an experience like nothing else i want to because i want to
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share what i think what i know about the beautiful guy my great so will more chance for. the base this minute. it would. leave.
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me. in our world of twenty four hour news coverage in the instant feedback loop of twitter and smartphones what a difference a day can make nobody would even venture a guess at the start of this week that new york's vaunted attorney general eric schneiderman was anything but president donald trump's legal arjan emphasis on par with robert mueller and james komi a celebrated cheerleader of the women's march and the fight against sexual assault and the long rumored future candidate for governor of governor of new york allows that was all not meant to be following a detailed report by the new yorker's own ronan farrow that reveals the progressive champions behind closed doors a record of brutal violence against his romantic partners along with a substance abuse problem that leaves one wondering how schneiderman was ever able to hold down his job let alone and her tenure and visions of an even higher office to break down just how this story managed to stay hidden from the public eye for so long we're joined today by randy credico an activist and comedian from new york and
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former acquaintance of mr schneiderman for you doing today randy hey it's great to be on the show particular talking about california where i grew up and and that's the worst smaug ever back in the sixty's and seventy's so this still. not good so i really appreciate i'm going there tomorrow i'm doing very well thank you for having me back on i love this show a tad of anti-hero thank you so much i want to start you know we know how eliot spitzer david paterson anthony wiener i'm sure the list goes on of what seems like half the states to york now or resign in disgrace over the last decade. you bet in new york a long time been political long time what is it with new york politicians and scandal i may not avoid it i don't know first of all they don't make a lot of money so i guess they do a lot of other things to make money and they cross lines at least in the assembly
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and in the state senate you get like sixty five thousand dollars a year and they come in from all over the state well below the national average i believe so. there's a lot of see the people up there i went up there i wish i had sent you a picture back in two thousand and nine dressed up as to greek philosopher diog in each the senate and i dress i had the toga and i had the the hair i had i had the lantern and i went inside a senate ethics hearing and looking for an honest man which is what biologists did looking for an honest politician up there it was huge on the greek t.v. picked up on a spanish t.v. picked up on it because there are no honest people up in albany you know you take that job you're there forever i mean there's a few i mean there are a few people up there but once again you never go out you just you're just there forever and they do it does attract a very seedy element you know so much like the intelligence and history and the mob
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there are young birds of a feather. well the one thing i'm wondering about is snyderman was one of the highest profile advocates of the mitsu movement and that's really what really. infuriated me if they aware of that on a day on television that you know he was one of the bigger sort of overall resistance to try and like i said let's talk about being a governor how did this not come out sooner because this man now has the fingerprints on some of the most important legislation to deal with sexual harassment in the workplace and sexual assault against harvey weinstein so how did this not come out sooner well listen i've known him for twenty years he was when i first met him he was a state senator i helped the when a very tough race back in two thousand and two which he was supposed to lose because he had a lot of latinos in this district and the republicans threw in
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a democratic primary candidate who. who was let tino a dominican get a moat lead us and he almost got beat but i got into that race a crevasse me for winning helping him win that race so i know the guy's party inhabits. back in two thousand and five he and i were at some place together we were doing some bad things substance wise and i didn't really want to bring that out but it's already out there i said to somebody in passing they wrote a big story on it so plus they introduced him to a couple of women that i know and when i spoke to them later they were not too happy that i introduced them to him now on the other side the guy was a champion back in the one nine hundred ninety eight all the way to two thousand and five two thousand and six with my group the way most concerts one for racial justice and trying to change the yorks races and draconian rockefeller drug laws he was my key guy in the senate and so he was out there he really built his career in
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the senate be in the point person there and then he would when he ran for attorney general in two thousand and two thousand and ten. you know anyone he actually switched he was using that office to go ask. there are these like forty five forty six people on drug charges and these poor black communities rounded them up by the state police and he was prosecuting them and i really got upset about that that's the reason why i think that i told somebody about the hypocrisy he was like the main guy the main guy in the senate then he totally flipped so i'm sorry this happened to him i saw him last year he asked me to stop picking on him because i was picking on him he was going after little welfare welfare fraud cases putting people in jail for that so that me too but he jumped on that because it was a popular issue. but there's a dr jekyll and mr hyde party him i suppose and i'm really sorry for the guy
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because i actually wanted him to run for governor you know this guy used to talk marxism with this kind of very bright guy and has really good politics but in the end he's a politician and i think a lot of the reasons why he went after some of these cases that normally he wouldn't buy the state police is because they knew i mean there have been rumors about him for a long time and but i really feel bad for him he says that you know he's contesting these charges but you know it's a sad thing because he really inside would have been the most progressive person if he had run for governor but you know there is that side and i was upset to a lot of my friends it's hard to defend him these stories are pretty hard hitting but it's something you really have to sort of learn over the last year is that you know when you when a movement like this happens when this moment happens which is so important for so
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many not just you know people like me but people around the world is when someone who is like that who's used that using that as a way to get you know their career up and running and i think it says it's a ranch that he's telling you not to be a man when his leg. or are they making excuses in the press that it was all just part of some you know role play and everything's fine i was like i know my difference between roleplay and athol it and we all know the difference and someone like that and in fact close the meeting with men should know that i think you're right there is such i have a there and hopefully will realize that. well you know you can just throw in i emceed its fiftieth birthday party and every politician from jose serrano in the house was there everybody was there mark green every local politician robert morgenthau the district attorney i am see that and stayed out with him to like five o'clock in the morning. and you know he was with one of those women back then so
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we the three of us hung out we were the last ones there are get thousand people there were the last three people there and i really had no idea but like i've said i've heard rumors about other things in fact roger stone called me up in two thousand and ten a week before the election and he said don't say anything to eric schneiderman that i know and i said what and then like a half an hour later eric schneiderman called and he says have you heard from roger stone lately and so you know rock and stone and something on him back then so maybe he's i don't know what happened here but he calls me up it was such a coincidence you know i want to get in and that's where we were at a time i want to get your other happier someone more exciting and interesting now apparently of the year you attended the white house correspondents' dinner and apparently from what i hear randy got your twitter pages but they are for the state are champions of free speech weren't that excited about your free speech no you
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know what i was there i was invited by yahoo news all because of the publicity you've given me a jimmy doors given me every melbourne all these others michael isikoff and those are the people that invited me is isikoff and yahoo news who got the book russian roulette it was so ironic. so you know a similar isolating this russia gate thing and so i was invited i went to may have these huge parties there and i'm talking to everybody adam shift i'm talking to adam schiff nancy pelosi i was talking to jeff weaver who is bernie sanders campaign manager bernie sanders campaign manager i did my oppression for him so we had it we had i really was having too much fun there you know i was talking to others i was having too much fun and then i went out after meeting everybody tom styer jimmy hoffa who who i know for ever and i was actually reporting for jimmy door at the same time i had a camera in my pocket and we were doing a live stream where jimmy door show so i go into the main room alley vashti
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he's talking to me everybody's talking to me and like i sit down i have dinner steak in and great they have wine and everything and i felt really bad i went to the c.n.n. table and i talked to that guy monte raw who called pronounce my name like i was a russian agent like they're rascality you know. and then i'm talking to joe johns kate baldwin chrysalis i'm sitting at their table and they're about to get the big award and i just couldn't you know take it anymore you know. julian assange is sitting in a little place he's like it's eighty degrees or no air conditioning he can't communicate only isolated his mother i spoke to the night before and i felt so guilty i had to take a bath so i stood up in a room that included rod rosenstein and everybody else every politician i stood up and i screamed like howard beale i said julian assad should be getting this award
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tonight he's the most trusted name in news not c.n.n. he's never had an accurate report so i went to four or five strategic areas there table wise and started bellowing that out because c.n.n. was banned under. and so i just felt so want comfortable even the food rubbing elbows with these people and corrupted said what i had to do it remembers you i love having you out there and congratulations for speaking to speak a little truth to them thank you so much for coming on our show today always a pleasure sir thank you very much tabitha anti-roll it's always a pleasure. last fall over sign days the fact agreement with us space agency now subject to develop new concepts for unmanned traffic management marial systems and this week at the company's elevate conference it will reveal the concept art for what will become our network of unmanned flying taxis in an effort to cut down on vehicle traffic in dense urban spaces the taxi is which will launch from the roof
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high rise buildings will seat four with no middle seat the taxi will have eight highly mounted helicopter like rotors to avoid having to duck when you get into the aircraft it will be able to reach speeds of two hundred miles per hour in elevations of between one thousand and two thousand feet and if you're wondering who's helping pay for all this research and development well look no further than the u.s. army's corporate research lab who will be putting in over a half million dollars to get flying taxes all of the ground and probably air traffic jams all right that is our sure over there and remember everyone in this world we are not told really loved enough so i tell you all i love you i am i robot and to have people watching those talks have a great day and that everybody. you do believe in we will resume folding in the realm of education the right to education is being supplanted by the right to access education alone higher
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education is becoming just another product that can be fortunes sold but it's not just about education anymore it's also about running a business where you know most of the regime could these songs. that. is the place of students in this business model. education the new global economic war. will withdraw from the iran nuclear deal. president donald trump announces the u.s. is now out of the arabian u.k. a deal reached by terror on in six major powers in twenty fifteen.
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while iran promises to talk to the other signatories of the deal most of which have already confirmed their commitments to the agreement. and the israeli military reportedly launches strikes near damascus says it claims iran was planning an attack against israel from syrian territory.

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