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tv   News  RT  July 7, 2018 6:00am-6:31am EDT

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what all the at that of our soldiers when we were attacking when we were liberating the syrian desert from isis most of the attacks on our soldiers from behind again from the sting area meaning that they're not only taking somebody's house they just but they're all collaborating with isis i mean this is clear cut and past with the reason in denial the reason may and some are some and b. is literally in the british knowledge. clearly said that they want to find as the white helmet guess what the why elements basis that we found and do my new single with our audience there were the same as the most of our basis they were surrounded by a little star and they were run by mozart and the messiah is our firehouse are in syria and their top supreme commander thought of war i know israel is a man so i'm very used to being the right hand of the lad and i mean really it's sickening to to repeat the to see a third of your jihadi towards him and now the british government there were some
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in its finest these groups the various you know phony organizations and forget organizations we have documents that we have receipts that this money reached out qaida because of god that is running the the white helmets everybody knows that it's ok well as i say the white helmet deny all of that but you don't think to raise a may is. is it a case of she doesn't understand because you seem to be saying that british taxpayer money is generating waves of islam ist insurgency in this yes yes they have but this that spares money is being it's been fun it's being channeled to jihad looks so what are you going to do and why syrian government going to do about this last time britain bombed your country you didn't appear to do much what what is syria going to do about britain's involvement maybe maybe we cannot really have all in with the with the with the u.k. and we don't have any intention to help war with the united that i mean we are the
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victims here and we've been at that by a country which is a permanent member of the security council a nuclear. nuclear country and a coalition you know against us maybe we cannot we don't have enough strength really to want to face off all of these enemies at one time we are now our priorities now to clean our land. from jihadi islamist radical radicalism and to to spread secularism and to go with our informs to have real democracy to have real lives you know western style maybe a lifestyle free of jihadi radicalism that's what we want to bring out people that maybe next if this oh if this u.k. . illegal interventions continue maybe you will we will have to defend ourselves with the military power that we have i mean we're not the ones at that can you look we're not like that in the united kingdom or great britain we are being attacked
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illegally to do by the this government there is i mean is government in order only in order to say if it's to say it's on radical jihadi groups and keep. proxies in our country jihadi proxies they can go now there are no wars unfortunately nato and now it's was not by sending direct soldiers to the who the area of interest but by using jihadi proxies and guess what we are the ones who are paying the heavy price of this in our economy and our life in our civilian life in our military life in our resources and this has to be due to the region and at one time i mean we cannot really stay in this like this forever. thank you. you know all after the break as london paints itself in the colors of the rainbow just celebrate diversity and pride in london what is it like to be part of the community the rest of the year we speak to all these vets who got assaulted intervening in
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a homophobic attack in central london and from the loneliness of the long distance runner to saturday night sunday morning where on today's working class bill near as we speak the legendary star of a taste of honey we just lost your soul the civil coming up in part two of going on the ground. the film money system is dying and so people are going to take money out of theater and see and put it into craft and they're going to have to broaden past which is they can put their cash into obedience going which would be china's social networking score and hope to get more frequent flyer miles and a freeway ending down if they change or they can go down the path climb path which is individual something. in the last days of the soviet union people were full of hope and anticipation of
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the upcoming changes underground music by young musicians of the time captured the mood perfectly what was it like to live and make music in that atmosphere. to. welcome back the british capital will all but shut down today not just because of russia twenty eighteen but also a london celebration of those who fought for us rights hundreds of thousands are expected to take part in pride and it's almost unthinkable. party to resume leads repealed its hated section twenty eight against the promotion of homosexuality less than sixteen years ago but can activists now just rest on their laurels or does justice need vigilance joining me now is war veteran lee ward elite thanks for
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coming on before we get to the downer part of the gov is a show and you're going to presumably be it today i will order to really literally we're going to mean. i work in a bar. in the west on stream a busy. cabaret bar. it'll be packed i'll be doing a very long shift but it was you meet in the news lately what happened to you which is. kind of shows a prejudice is no old good in this country so i was on my way home from the bar. there was a guy on the top deck it was my bar fire and. the venue and he'd had an altercation and he was using such a vile homophobic language are you a protester says you know you need to turn it down it's not acceptable another guy got involved. and he got a few months out of his had for. it was then i had to
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intervene to get him away from the victim had not been knocked unconscious he got involved i did indeed. quite dangerous although you are an army vet i guess i'm an army veteran but i never want to sit on the fence i call sit back and just watch these things happen which is unacceptable you see on a day like this when everyone is showing how things have changed some might say this is very very rare this kind of incident it's not happens every day a friend of mine was abused on trying for you know his sexuality. a drag queen a friend of mine just a few months ago i was abused by two so-called christians you know attacked just outside cross. is configured acceptable this is in central london cause problems in general and we're not even talking about outside the m twenty
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five motorway i'd hate to think what it's like outside london or even worse i mean that i should say dres i'm a voted against the repealing of section twenty eight he regrets it now but what you're saying is borne out by statistics stonewalls hate crime report from last year said one in five people experiencing a hate crime in the previous twelve months but four out of five n.t.l. g.b.t. hate crimes go unreported and they found that people really were reluctant to go to the police what why would that i think they just want to forget about it i mean if this was a racist incident. do you think people would be more likely to go to the police i suppose there would i think of a system is less accepted. i'm homophobic attacks when the bus was packed and i think it's only one person that she's stepped in apart from myself i'm sure if it was myself you know that was a shock to racist abuse it would be
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a different matter i'm sure. an awful lot would actually get involved with law people would and we would come such a long way off to so many people groups like stonewall and people like peter tatchell and. the legacy of of evil they will lead fighting for these raids up why do you think the media here in britain basically says the war is won for the right arguably i think the lazy answer to be honest so we've got as i thought to go i suppose i've got a life in london is easier. i mean for people to live in these little villages in. middle of nowhere you know it's not as you talk it's a very difficult life the wardle thank you. now to an award winning british screen legend who helped to revolutionize how the u.k. saw itself sixty years ago sheila delaying his groundbreaking play a taste of honey brought mixed race relationships teenage pregnancy enormous
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sexuality center stage changing the world forever while in recent years elites have arguably tried to temper its radical focus on class with your identity politics the star of the film version we did touching and went on to act in the leather boys dr zhivago and being julia rita who won the best actress award at the cannes film festival for a taste of honey will be at a special screening of the film at the curzon so in central london the three pm to more rita amazing to have your going underground so what is the honey this searching for which makes up the title a taste of honey i would say the honey was she was looking for love that's what she wanted someone to love and to love her and say look what is the plight of a single mother and well no not really because she starts off obviously and she's with her mom and they move from place to place from house to house and that the mother really is interested in what she's going to do with her life not necessarily with her daughters and she meets this young man who's
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a sailor and their relationship develops a very quick relationship but it develops and she falls in love with him as he does for that moment with her i mean we don't to give it away but i mean i suppose it's not really so much of the blood it's the fact that it is so resonant or is seemed to be so resonant. in twenty eighteen when it comes to people living on the margins what would you think about well you know more things really haven't changed that much have they we just got instead of small little houses we've got high rise. but . you know i don't think they've changed that radically not as much as they should of you were coerced. as seventeen year old joe from soffit the director tony richardson said he saw with over two thousand girls and you came out of absolutely nowhere how how did you get the job i was working backstage in liverpool rep as an
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assistant stage manager and i read in the newspaper they were looking for an unknown to play the role of joan a taste of honey i knew about the play and i thought this might be interesting and i think as you do when you're young fell out of i'll grab this opportunity and i did and i wrote to tony richardson and john osborne would four films and they wrote back and said if you're coming to london come and see us and my mum said we're going and we went and i saw terry and i did a small scene from the play well actually this is the script that they had that she delineated written and some improvisation and then i went back to the pool and i was asked to go back to do a film test which i did and then about two weeks after that i was working backstage and calling the actors on to stage and things like that when the phone went and i ran and said yes hello it's tony richardson and he said you've got the plot and i
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said thank you very much all right you said we started eight weeks and i put the phone down and in that mad moment i thought. they say you've got the part of me you haven't got the part you know that i think you know i'm sure it's like when people win the lottery they think have we got the right numbers have we won and yes i had got the part but it was nearly a year before we started shooting did you know that did you find out later that richardson said it was the the eyes of the close ups that were new the poet well i'm obviously heard that i would have no background what is the problem nobody yes i i think he did. he said the old speaking or speaking did you i suppose he didn't have any consciousness about george osborne are you mentioned obviously the writer of look back in anger and one of one of the twentieth century's great playwrights he says the financial people involved in the film were already going. you need
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a much bigger star than well you know who they wanted audrey hepburn and tony was adamant i mean it's obvious the next film to be a switch what an amazing actress and beautiful woman but you know tony and john were adamant that it should be an unknown and they wanted it to be me because brad was a very lucky there's a different he's was released that year yeah that's a year so what did he i mean it's difficult to remember now but the mainstream media press predictably at the time they compared your walk to marilyn monroe but not in a good way and it was it all very snidely you know i'm married i think nowadays people could see what was said but i really don't read that that's their opinion and i knew i was a different looking kind of actress to a lot of actresses who had done roles need roles in film did you realise you were a bit after that in your office you go to so many more roles did you realise at the
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time you were part of a new generation of actors as it's been called with albert finney tong courtney richard harris all men by the way but i think. you sort of did i came from liverpool because that's. and and then to london and then i was involved with the royal court theatre and a lot of actors from all over the country were there but different types of actors they weren't just from london there they were from all areas had all different accents and were accepted and you could feel there was an energy yeah there certainly was that but you have to understand that because i arrived in london at that time i thought that that was normal that that's how it was only quite a few years later on reflection did you realise my god that was such a lucky time because now inevitably.

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