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tv   NEWSHOUR  Al Jazeera  July 6, 2020 1:00pm-2:00pm +03

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it cannot be crushed what about the guy that can afford it to bring him all rude when documentaries and live any. 0. 000 there on the stand and this is the news out live from coming up in the next 60 minutes india now has the 3rd largest number of cases of private 1000 in the wild as a prepares to reopen some of its famous monuments. an indefinite closure for the border between a strange is true most populous states after a sudden rise in cases that. china detains an academic theories criticized president xi over the pandemic and his efforts to consolidate power. and renowned
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italian composers the ennio morricone best known for his western film scores has died at the age of 91. still strikes. be leaving anytime soon according to the club's president. india has surged past russia with about 700000 coronavirus cases making it now the 3rd west head country in the wild globally nearly 11 and a half 1000000 people are now confirmed to have had the virus well india is reporting close to 25000 new cases every day and more than 19000 people have already died there so far many cities are now tightening restrictions to try to
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halt a new spike in cases in australia the border between its 2 most populous states is due to close on tuesday there's been a rise in cases in victoria prompting the decision to shut the border with new south wales indefinitely and latin america now accounts for about hoffa's of all new infections cases that have tripled in just a month with brazil and mexico the west affected nations. well let's begin our coverage this hour in new delhi and there's about piron is there for us india is our india now the west head country in the wild we've seen so many people suffer through the lockdown there already how are people that are responding to this spike and how is the health system coping. highness' to say well the indian government says that it has is continuing to expand testing in fact it says it's now tested 10000000 people at its testing 300000 people every day and what the worst hit states are doing is that they
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continue to test more people we saw. expand their facilities here in delhi been waiting for the syria logic pool the results of the syria logical survey to determine the spread to the virus we also heard from delhi's chief minister a few hours ago and he was positive about the situation despite the fact that delhi has reached needy 100000 cases and that's because he says that only a 3rd of the region's 15000 beds a currently in use do you remember a few weeks ago delhi had a real problem with a shortage of beds but he says that most people are now recovering at home having said that he pleaded with those who have achieved because that's another thing that the worst hit cities are doing is they really promoting plasma therapy as a way of treating patients and so people are trying to the government states are trying to deal with this by expanding testing expanding facilities but you can also
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see behind me i'm at delhi. it's one of the most popular tourist sites in the country on the 1st day that monuments around the country have been allowed to open and despite the fact that something like 8000 visitors would come to put the every day there's been about 50 who have come to visit in the last 8 hours that it's being opened. and the reason being is people are not going out for non essential things because of that rise in the number of cases lives you say that states are responding and i imagine in a country as vast as india states are responding individually and in different ways given the spike that we're seeing could we see restrictions re-imposed in some places. we're already seeing that and stasia and you know states are responding at different times as and really responding to their cases and their trajectory of cases so we have some states going into lock downs lock downs again while others are easing lock down the stretch and today the capital of
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the southeast asia all of kara let that have been on the food and for instance went into a very strict not down for a whole week and carola is the state that has been sort of dealt with the outbreak it has one of the lowest number of cases at deaths and despite that it's going into a full locked out the eastern city of kolkata has decided that it's no longer accepting flights from the 6 worst hit cities for the next 2 weeks the northeastern station has been in a lockdown for about a week now and the southern city of chennai in 3 may bring districts where in the strict lockdown for the last 2 weeks they're starting to ease restrictions and if you look at maharashtra which has throughout the last 3 months it's been the worst affected states but about 6 and a half 1000 new cases every day now despite that especially looking at guidelines finalizing guidelines to open hotels and restaurants so it's a really mixed picture around the country depending on where each state is at not
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just with its cases but also the political will to impose restrictions given the toll that the national lockdown had on the economy in the hundreds of millions of daily wage and a sense that that's that's the balance that state governments are trying to meet with the national government it has no appetite for imposing a national lockdown again elizabeth khurana that for us live in new delhi thank you very much for that update. well as we mentioned the border between a strain has 2 most populous states is closing on tuesday the new south wales premier says the decision was not taken lightly we have done mispriced on health advice and especially given the fact that when our nation had those hard number of cases back in february and march the vast majority of those prices were from overseas travel is illiterate hometowns what is happening in victoria is very different which is why we tried to take east necessary states we would have taken
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the stand on this we absolutely had to. gauge sent us this update from the capital canberra. there have been some people speculating about what happened during quarantine there when people did return from the ses but it has happened as well as restrictions have been easing across the country is generally has been very successful up until now really to suppress that 19 which means that shops have started to reopen public gatherings have returned and this is when we have seen a huge but in cases in specific pockets of the city of melbourne and the victorian premier daniel andrews gave an update a short time ago and he said that they had been 127 new cases reported in the states or even not on sunday now that he's like the biggest jump in cases that victoria has seen since the start of this hand demick which is why many different
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social distancing measures have now returned so dozens of suburbs now returning to strict social distancing measures but also 3000 paypal stuck at least 5 days if not more in 9 public health and towers in melbourne that means i can't leave their homes for the next 5 days until the government makes another decision on what will happen well intensive care units are filling up and colombia's capital as case a sad that and doctors are worried that many deaths are going on reported our correspondent on a sunday reports from bogota. coffin scaring the bodies of covered 19 victims arrive for cremation at this cemetery on the outskirts of bogota the recent increase in the number of deaths in the colombian capital has meant cremation service is tripled here in the last couple of weeks. funeral workers say it's
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a sad situation for the relatives who can't give their loved ones a proper goodbye. people are helpless they see their lives entering the hospital 1520 days before and never see them again until they meet us in the closed coffin of. columbia's reopening of important sectors of the economy in june following a strict quarantine seems to be responsible for a sharp rise in hospitalizations. intensive care units are now 80 percent full in the national government but new ventilators to increase availability but a lack of trained doctors means not all of them can be used at the same time and now authorities are worried by a sharp surge along colombia's caribbean coast soldiers and police in full protective gear or on the streets of the port city of butler in kenya to enforce quarantine measures. the atlantic of provinces registered almost double the number
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of deaths compared to begin with only one 3rd of the population. authorities say here people have been more openly flouting social distancing rules holding parties in other gatherings and doctors fear some 1000 related deaths are not being reported dozens of. patients dying at home or arriving at the hospital dead are not being included in the statistics but from feedback from families and clinics it is clear that the person died of corona virus and we are not reporting it. the sharp upturn in colombia still pales in comparison with some neighboring countries like brazil this very worrisome especially since health authorities say we're still weeks away from reaching the peak of infections and the government is excluding the return to stricter measures saying it's time to revive the country's battered economy leaving much of the responsibility in the hands of people wearing
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face masks and maintaining social distance alyson them just you. know hundreds of scientists say there's now evidence that covert 19 is airborne 239 experts and 32 countries are publishing an open letter to the world health organization saying the virus can spread through small apostles in the end they want the w.h.o. to update its recommendations on how the virus infects people but the agency is resisting the mounting evidence saying that it's unconvincing. maintains that covert 1000 spreads primarily from person to person through small droplets from the nose or mouth we cannot speak to simon clarke is an associate professor in cellular microbiology at the university of reading and he joins us now on skype from there simon just to begin can you explain the strength of the evidence that we're looking at here and talk us through the seeming resistance we're seeing from the. well the
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more people have studied transmission of this coronavirus occluded 90 the more evidence they've come up with to suggest that it is spread further than the one beat the world health organization has said all along that people need to stand away from one another in order to to reduce their risk of picking up the infection there is and has been for some time now increasingly what eleventh's to suggest that up to 70 says it can be exposed to the virus and that's because it's so if their eyes in that models it is handy at a much finer spirit the droplets than the large ones will kind of who i say should has has been looking out and has been worried about the world health organization's justification perhaps is that just because you were exposed to a virus doesn't mean you're exposed to enough of it cools an infection so the longer reaches of a cough or sneeze with
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a finer particles of risperidone droplets carrying virus will be found you may not be exposed to any effects of stoves to enough virus to cause an infection so just because you're exposed to a virus doesn't mean you're exposed to enough of it to enough of it to be infectious saw but here in this case if the virus is add on that potentially could be a real focus then on additional precautions right like wearing masks and daws better ventilation f.l. doesn't that's especially as we see now economies are reopening this could all presumably have a huge impact on the ongoing spread of the virus so given the stakes is that not an argument to err on the side of caution. possibly of course but if you tell everybody to keep away from $100.00 several beats that's that's going to grind the economies of countries around the world to a halt what needs to be done is that it have proper evidence probably clarity on
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where the risk lives are and what the risks are if we're going to say the mosque where it's more important seems likely that the best mosques are only going to be the ones that the useful because we know that cloth face covering or a surgical mask probably isn't going to stop tiny tiny microscopic particles i mean the virus is small of the wavelength of light go straight through it what might well spot that is much more likely to do so in 95 there are more effective ones then the ones where evidence actually exists for them but i'm having an effect. where we might also see changes activation existence absolute systems and the filters that are used on those if any used top and of course how frequently they need to be changed so the effects that are actually systems have on the spread of the virus is another area these the investigative so that presumably that little
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really only take place if the w.h.o. acknowledge this and changed its guidance and i know this was raised by the w.h.o. by expert says back in april i think 36 ex-pats raised it with them then and critics have been saying that debates over policy is at the w.h.o. can really be dominated by individuals rather than than taking the whole tape into account and also then having. on the side of conservatism is there an argument some structural reforms that might need to take place. what you've got to remember is that the world health organization is just a party of vice governments and governments make rules and governments are free to take their own advice and to ignore or say he did advice is given to them by the will help organize ation so if individual governments the world health organization is coming to its its view you know a proper way that it's incumbent upon them to do their own theory and many many governments do that they do just that. here in the u.k.
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i would say we'll tell you who guys ations advice is just one piece of advice that the government takes into consideration when it's forming it's rules and regulations so yahoo where there are all sorts of political discussions going on all the time about effectiveness and governance and procedures that in both of my station really need to be to governments better in mind so i saw some last i do want to ask you about this letter i mean we're talking 239 ex-pats 32 countries and there was the face moss debacle where the w.h.o. resisted changing their advice and then they eventually did so let me ask you within the medical community is there a sense that the w.h.r. isn't lagging behind the science and how much credibility does the agency actually have among medical experts right now. credibility amongst the experts well occupancy you are asked if you have half a dozen doctors and scientists that really you know get 7 right things so that the
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idea that the everybody conforms to one monolithic piece just does not water on the great there will always be sent there will always be disagreement sides but since that's a healthy thing this that causes people to stop and think about things like us who are who i say should does take a. conservative look small see you on this because any o. person can come along and start making trades and they do so. people need to be a bit more careful i think simon countdown associate professor of cellular microbiology at the investor of reading many went to go inside town out of their thanks for joining us mr carro. well there's plenty more ahead for you this news hour including. we still have to let the world to know that now is the time to spam a phone call hong kong's pro-democracy activist joshua long the peasant court accused of organizing an illegal protest last year. and iran says that as days fire
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at the natanz nuclear site caused significant damage to the valves to rebuild. and support peace will be here with all the action from usually way into milan made to pay for damages to. the 3 high profile hong kong activists have appeared in court charged with organizing an illegal protest last year that trio intuited pro-democracy leader just one who denied the charges his political party disbanded last week off to china imposed a controversial national security you know on hong kong he said activists would be prime targets of the norwich fans any activity that beijing considers subversive outside the court he said protest as should not get on with the race of our personal safety with
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a friend of life sentence that we might be worried and also. by beijing but we also encourage the war global community to let voice be heard in the world once we still have any possibility we still hope to let the world to know that now is the time to spend with home and now is the cry for home home and keep our momentum well let's speak to sara correspondent who's in hong kong for us sara today's hearing is about what happened in court today. they were the charges were related to an incident last year this is during the height of the anti extradition in the anti-government protests in hong kong it was outside the police headquarters now these 3 agnes chow ivan lamb of course joshua wang they've been charged with inciting organizing and participating in this particular assembly which was deemed illegal by the police now i should state that joshua young and ivan lamb they're pleaded not guilty about agnes child has it all
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those charges but agnes child has proven guilty to inciting and taking part in that particular legal assembly so what they do on a rival they certainly appear defiant they've called on hong kong was too rich to continue their fight for democratic reform but they've also acknowledged or considered that they're concerned about these national security laws which were introduced in hong kong last week they do fear that their participation in various activities of the last year could put them at risk and as a result they said they could be extradited to china as a result but as you heard in that that's not there that quote from joshua one he's calling on international help the international community to stand with hong kong but they did sound defiant despite the risks and the threats of these newly introduced national security laws now all these 3 members are up for the 3 people are members of demister and this is the pro-democracy group which disbanded on the eve of the july 1st introduction of these national security laws and we also have night the law he was one of the founders he's already fled hong kong because he
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conceded he fights risk of life in prison or certainly imprisonment under these new laws but these 2 agnes chow and joshua and i have to stay in hong kong to face these criminal hearings but both concede they do face an uphill battle uphill battle ahead stay with us there because i do want to ask you about a development that we're seeing on the mainland china has detained a law professor who strongly criticized president xi jinping over the pandemic and his efforts to consolidate power in an essay titled viral alarm when shiri overcomes fear she's young roun wrote the cause of all the is lies ultimately is the axis. that's a reference to xi jinping and the cabal that surrounds him and began with the imposition of stern bans on the reporting of accurate information about the virus which have to embolden deception at every level of government well sarah and surprisingly little details coming out of china about this arrest what do we know so far we do not have
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a number of sources confirm that he has been arrested and put in his friend's arms watch situ received a phone call from police in sichuan saying that he'd been arrested for soliciting prostitution and he was reportedly taken away by more than a dozen police from his residence in beijing and his friends say that he'd be put under house arrest from in beijing from around a few days before so between june 30th and july for when they had gone to his house to a welcome his release but as a result they found he'd been already been arrested now a bit of background about him as a prominent legal scholar he had a publisher in new york published a number of his articles which were critical of the communist party is paying and his friends think that might have triggered he's a wrist his friend said by say that he confirms arrest but they've also confirmed he was suspended by his university in 2019 and it was after publishing an article once again critical of the government that can i also add on the earlier discussion about the arrests made in hong kong and charges as well in the court appearances here in hong kong monday we've also had the 1st person charges certainly appear in
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court a based on the charges of inciting terrorism inciting secession under these new national security laws and his lawyer has said that hong kong is now facing its darkest hour sarah clarke there in hong kong for us will continue monitoring the situation very closely thanks erin. beijing has accused washington of sending warships to the disputed south china sea to provoke tension between the countries in the region the u.s. says its 2 navy aircraft carriers have been conducting military exercises since saturday china says the u.s. is deliberately trying to show off its military power. now iran is now admitting that thursday's fire at its natanz nuclear facility caused significant damage its atomic energy organization says the damage could slow development of centrifuges used to enrich uranium but terror on says it's planning to update the facility with even more advanced equipment saying he has. what exactly happened at the natanz nuclear facility last week it's
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a question people in iran and around the world have been asking since a fire was reported at iran's main uranium enrichment facility on thursday a fire incident like this at the centerpiece of the country's nuclear program is easily a cause for global concern but iranian leaders downplay the incident latest satellite imagery however seems to show the scale of the damage whatever the cause is bigger than initial reports seemed to suggest on sunday the spokesman of the atomic energy organization of iran confirmed the seriousness of the matter speaking to state news he said enrichment activities continue but the damage was significant enough to slow some work at the facility this incident may create delays in the medium term plan for the development and production of advanced machines god willing we will compensate in such a way that the capacities at the site will be greater than before. the natanz nuclear plant has been the target of cyber attacks in the past at the time iran blamed various western nations and israel iranian investigators say they know what
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caused the latest incident but cannot release details due to security concerns but military leaders have promised to retaliate if sabotage is confirmed the incident at natanz happened just days after another explosion at a military base where iran develops missiles on june 26th a gas tank explosion at the parchin military complex northeast of the capital caused a fireball so big some to her own residents could see it from their homes on june 30th a fire and explosion at a medical clinic in north to her own killed 19 people. on saturday a fire broke out at a power station in the western city of laws causing partial outages on the same dale chlorine gas leak at a petrochemical plant on the gulf coast injured 70 people these were likely just industrial accidents perhaps triggered by rising summer temperatures but the fire at the natanz nuclear complex happened in the backdrop of serious incidents that have rattled the country in recent weeks. now malawi's
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new president lazarus to cuero was sworn into office last sunday but a scaled back and all gratian ceremony is now currently underway just 100 people attending the event in the capital a long way because of the 1900 it's also independence day and allowing an event that was originally planned as a $20000.00 seat national stadium to where a won an election rerun after more than a year of political turmoil triggered by a result that was canceled by the courts but our correspondent. in harare more developments in your eyes and bob we see the ceremony was scaled down in size from 20000 people to no more than 100 that's quite the statement. well as a ticker with sworn in as president more than a week ago and monday's inauguration was meant to be ceremonial it was demonio in fact and it was going to be
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a big occasion pull of pump pump and fanfare lots of people gathering but because the coronavirus pandemic official decided to scale it down the only $100.00 invited v.i.p. get attended now throughout the campaign period and when people voted in the presidential reed right on the 23rd of june and went to a creator with foreigners president more than a week ago we saw people not wearing mohsen people one social distancing and that is the reason why from people in malawi a saying that the case of prone to violence has risen to nearly 2000 the malawians blame the former president to the ticket for not enforcing lockdown or not doing enough to tackle the current of endemic what is the port to say it was entirely his fault they say that when he tried to enforce a nationwide lockdown some people feel tied to groups went to court and auggie that many people in malawi are poised to shut down the market if you shut down the shops how are people meant to make a living so the judge didn't buy the with civil society groups and no lockdown was imposed so quickly if you're not going to enforce
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a total nationwide lockdown he says the understand that people are struggling to make ends meet and. fell in the market lot of people live hand to mouth but do you think that his administration will try to encourage more people to wear practical to different thing and limit public gatherings. there in harare for us monitoring events in malawi thank you very much kyra. well it is now time for the weather and rob has news of even more rain. yes every year it's inevitable that it will take some lives has done the same just $700.00 millimeters of rain has fallen in key in the last 5 days you can more or less see why if you see the cloud is just moving in the same direction across the islands or took a while to get it but want to come in is just sort of stocks that are key issues when the major was just the western side of of mainland japan and this particular 7 to 8 is not didn't just cause of it there is a coup. is the might this area of japan much of it is of course i think you should
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not see the water level as indicated there surprisingly there's devastation still looking for people who have gone missing unfortunately i would like to give you good news not current there is more rain to come it's following the same sequence. the orange indicating heavy rain mr we've had 700 of these already this is more like a 2 or 300 which is the you want to. of course is only part of the system the system goes back into china system that means plumber sounds beautiful doesn't it well yes it's welcome for our code reporter view because every year it creates these sort of problems it's a rescue effort in which you are well aware of. a lot of rain following the yanks you get full of water this time the this is largely welcome but again. next 2 or 3 days you can see the snaking form of this. truck for the because central china through japan for days and days we've got no 2 months of this to come so be
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reporting. still ahead fair there. how the u.s. and afghanistan gather. and. strength . and the quarantine weight gain that helps this golfer where when his laces title that's coming up a piece of. plastic . al-jazeera explores prominent figures of the 20th century and how rivalries influenced the course of history steve jobs a much better marketer than bill gates which is going to reinvent stuff fall below made software what it is to change the world to high tech visionaries whose
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breakthroughs inspired a digital revolution jobs and gates face to face on al-jazeera. london is one of the most important cities in the world and decisions made here have an impact on fright or around the globe and so here it out just in the right we will show you the true impact of those decisions on people then how it affects their everyday that. we are free to put them on air and to really engage those stories because we know there are all he says interested not just in the mainstream news but also the more hidden stories from parts of the world that often go under reported.
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know that you're watching al jazeera remind us of our top stories this hour india has overtaken russia to become the found one country from the coronavirus pandemic it's now reporting nearly $25000.00 new cases every day with nearly 700000 infections now confirmed nation warnings. china has arrested a professor who published the essays criticizing president xi jinping for handling of the pandemic on rooms friends say he was taken from his home in beijing by more than a dozen offices on monday. and iran's atomic energy organization has acknowledged that last week's fire as a major nuclear facility course could significant damage this could slow the production of advanced centrifuges which are used to enrich uranium. now one of the wilds most visited museums is opening its doors again after the pandemic forced its closure the news and paris home of the mona lisa was last opened back in mid march
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directors say the 16 week closure has cost the museum about $45000000.00 and last ticket sales found during peak tourist season the museum usually draws up 250000 visitors a day but manages expects those numbers to drop drastically with tourism still at a standstill while the british government is investing $2000000000.00 to help its cultural institutions in the arts during the pandemic the emergency grants and loans will be available to both public and private museums galleries there says heritage sites and music industry leaders have been calling for financial help for several weeks now warning that many venues were on. brink of collapse while we can now speak spanish or a challenge is amid the sailfish as i see that of london's west end i worry i magine this must be she 20 from the out saying that. there has been a collective gasp of relief from across the arts and cultural world in the u.k.
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because as he was saying that this sense of desperation has been really building volume over the last few weeks with campaigns to try and prompts the government into some sort of action you can see one of them here outside this closed there it's a missing life they say the tape has been spread across the doors there has been that if nothing was done then 50 to 70 percent of the is and music venues and galleries except for just wouldn't be able to reopen their doors again when the coronavirus crisis is some redundancies already been happening the national theatre announced recently that it was laying off $400.00 casual stuff the sector employees around 700000 people in total so many many jobs could have been lost and then of course says the hits that would have been taken by you know that they're the that the soul of the country really because culture is so important to
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how a country sees and views itself from britain is famous for its culture around the well site this so you $1000000000.00 in grants and loans is an absolute lifeline bots there are still big questions that remain because this is like this say they need some something like 50 percent of capacity to be filled just to break even so with social distancing and audience is reduced there are still you know a cloud hanging over the industry and that question hasn't really been answered yet so all and rory all of this assistance at this 2000000000 it's for venue isn't it what about the artists themselves. yeah well exactly i mean i was out on saturday when britain reopened or england at least reopened its bars and restaurants etc not spite to a man there who is saying i'm a singer it seems a bit weird that i can be out having a drink in a pub but i can't be singing yet i wanted to be making any money and. the vast
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majority of performers are self employed so they're not stars that are employed by 5 of the theatres as permanent employees so they have their own system of support from the governments but there are many ways in which performers can fall through the cracks and find it difficult to access the the assistance the financial assistance that the that the government has put on for self-employed people so yeah it's it's obviously still going to be tough times for artists and actors except up but of course you know unless the theatres survive to be able to employ them they will never be able to go back to work anyway so that's a start of the ted royal challenge then in london's west end thank you very. now some of the earliest statues of buddha among precious items housed at the national museum of afghanistan but the u.s.
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estimates that nearly 70 percent of the treasures of a new set or destroyed during 4 decades of war and under strict taliban rule now historians 2 at the university of chicago and teaches in afghanistan are working together to preserve what's left of this cultural heritage john hendren reports. under the taliban this would have been unthinkable bringing pre islamic art to students boys and girls across afghanistan. we feel like we're inside the national museum and watching all the history our country has 5000 years of history we knew about it but we did not see them close up there are in conflict ravaged afghanistan travel can be prohibitively expensive often dangerous sometimes impossible so in an extraordinary collaboration with the u.s. state department the university of chicago's oriental institute has crafted 3 d. replicas of the historic treasures of the national museum of afghanistan in kabul
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afghanistan is one of the richest areas in the world for the history of the development of civilization and this very rich heritage has been threatened over the last 30 or 40 years by constant warfare that has devastated not only the country and its people but also the cultural heritage the history that defines what that country is. now halfway around the globe a mobile museum is taking replicas of afghanistan's cultural heritage on tour to doco shango did that i saw all these specimens only in but but today we saw them right here this creature is called a little massu it's stood outside the assyrian palace of king sargon in what is now northern iraq around $700.00 b.c. it has the body of a bull the wings of an eagle and the wisdom of man and for that reason it's just
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the kind of graven image the groups like i still have destroyed a sack religious the goal of the museum is to preserve endangered art like this and in afghanistan where many people can't come to the museum to bring the museum to them. and the project is one part education one part cultural preservation and the kind of efforts to a race known islamic cultural heritage that occurred when the taliban blew up these massive 6th century buddhist figures that bombing. the factional happen in the village if because of the lack of knowledge of voting both of the city. with the taliban actively seeking a return to power the replicas recreated in a university of chicago lab or also insurance that whatever happens to the original objects of art crafted on afghan soil the country's historical artifacts will not be erased john hendren al jazeera chicago. now the oscar winning italian film
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composer ennio morricone has died at the age of $91.00. marconi wrote music for more than $500.00 films but he was famous for the haunting and original score was put in west of the classics the melodies and a fistful of dollars and the good the bad and the ugly where among his most well known one. well let's now speak to andre perry he's a music writer and he joins us now on skype from london and your music can be such a powerful tool when it comes to storytelling tell us about how it can change a film and how marconi changed the art of filmmaking itself well the thing about shelby say was that it was always really days just like your emotions through the story and. you know you didn't really notice it that was important and what morricone soundtrack kind of. mid sixty's on words.
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to get you famous to get us to a soundtrack is that a thank you combustible problem to grow. they were almost pop music certainly years as a kid i remember. you don't have a. way to get crystal around in the playground it's good or bad you know it was. just what film film music for very different place he was also incredibly prolific not just in terms of the number of movies that he was on but also the real diversity of genres how would you describe his approach to score i saying. well the thing is initially. he was kind of guided by budgets. the whole pack sort of joke about could you actually get a fistful of dollars guinea was the day they had such
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a tiny budget they couldn't afford a proper orchestra so he was forced to do sort of cheaper things just get an electric car. use crashing whistling. they had a couple of trumpet players and through that sort of limitation and being very creative with it. he really broke the mold. and really came by necessity almost entered into the realm of pop music but from their own words. you know he was he would he were once he made his name he would have access to the full season match and he would have his troops and then you can see it's not just 3 or string arranging. and the
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full text to a story saying he broke the mold and whacked in a very minimal way that i believe it actually also used to write his music on a desk rather than at a piano and sometimes even without the scripts to hand can you talk us through his musical background and composing these huge all kestrel scores well the thing is that he was only he only became a star as it were when he was about 40 he was born in 128. certainly in terms of film music and he began in t.v. view. you know they spoke very new art forms and so. ideas on how to actually make music for boastful rats were kind of really make sure that states and so he started off you know his kind of apprenticeship if you like we've seen t.v. then in the. sort of early sixty's he started he was literally
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ghost writing as it were for. orchestrators so he was actually to go to work short. and not really getting a credit he had a couple of seed indians one of whom was not legal gray ok yeah so he didn't even get credit for the work you so you're kidding. because it was 3 movies and t.v. guy. it's quite a culture chasing. i guess it took him awhile to actually just rise rise up through the ranks saw and he mentioned that that you ran around with a toy pistol and some of his school was is that how you remember him is that his legacy. well that that was not was his point of entry but like you know like i guess you know everybody remembers the rolling stones for i
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can't get my satisfaction you know when it is sort of what sort of very earliest songs that they wrote and that point of entry tends to be what we really remember them because they see these crazy autists but. you know like not really so even. you know marco needs are incredibly prolific i mean. you know there are big works that people will remember once upon a time in the west one once at a time in america another fairy big moment. moving film from from yes he's i mean i lost sort of how things worked for own quentin tarantino movie thankful i ate i wish you sent me a few years ago. you know it's such a boss the mountains well. i mean possibly not all of it as strong as
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a credible spaghetti western scenes but you know the market for man is that you know from this awful which was you know very very limited which was very honest you can you didn't really know who made this music it was just this so that atmosphere was in the background of the story you were big. in later life morricone was. he. was the fairy and he conducts his doing it for him. but in she just read it so i mean it sounds you don't harm anybody played shows maybe you have ruined our whole and it's not needed. for everyone involved and yes it was the end of his life the next show is where the i was you were reading you know in front of 20000 people which you know is a city you need probably not no other composer and he's
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a banker and so it's i guess a that i'm sorry is when trying to thank you so much under finance and you parry that music reisa speaking to us from london thank you. now the coronavirus crisis has disrupted global food supply chains leading to shortages in some countries and the world bank is warning 150000000 people could be at risk of starvation but an increasingly popular than farming system could provide a solution for race reports from the swedish capital. it's harvest time but not as we know it these very modern farm hands are bringing in the crops from a vertical farm plants growing from the walls instead of the ground no tractors required just a pair of scissors and artificial intelligence senses that feed information on factors like speed of growth and nutrition content into a central database so that on this farm the computer is in charge. the farm that
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you're seeing here everything is basically connected so all the parts meters that we have that have an influence on the growth of upon we're controlling them we're building our basically food brain to control everything by help of artificial intelligence and recreate the perth or. the mint basil kale and rocket to get everything they could ever desire light water humidity temperature tailored to their individual needs and without the risky business of growing out in nature anyone inside the farm has to wear a protective suit like this to stop the bacteria coming in from outside it also means they don't need pesticides so you can eat the produce straight off the wall. they taste better than the average supermarket solids and they're already being sold in local stores and restaurants in stockholm. and local means local the sweet
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green farm hidden under this building in an old newspaper archive is part of a program called a neighbor food it seems to give all urban swedes access to produce grown within yards of the door. the global movement in urban farming could play a vital role in preventing food crises. as covert 19 exposes weaknesses in the supply chain that have left people hungry everywhere from zimbabwe to the us the climate crisis the epidemic ongoing right now has shown us how vulnerable we are in the cities we become very passive consumers we want to turn that around and where people start producing in the spaces that are otherwise empty those spaces below our buildings can be used for food production this farms so-called food brain is available on subscription so any start ups can have their own environment controlled from here it could make vertical farming a growth industry that puts more food within easy reach at a time when it's most needed paul reese al-jazeera stock has. it is now time for
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a starter thank you so much barcelona is a superstar kept a millionaire messi is going nowhere and he will finish his career at the catalan club that's according to club president. he helped to a 41. on sunday but there's been a lot of talk in the last few days about the origin sign being unhappy at the club reports suggested he might leave when his contract expires in 2021 but bosses president insists that will not be the case. so football in italy were into malone's title hopes have suffered a big blow after defeat at home to bowl on yeah and it was all going so well for into romelu lukaku school to put them one up in belonged there had a man same top and into had a penalty to make it to know a keeper school group ski made a double save to keep them out and of course them along a level things up through the water into the head one of their own men saying so
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for a 2nd yellow alessandro bust stony for bologna a wince and schoolboy when the barrow with the deciding goal that means interesting but are now 11 points behind leaders you venters with 8 games left to play. and with him to slipping up atalanta took advantage with a 10 win over tell ya that wasn't a straight forward of the lot of like to kelly are you scoring what seemed a superb open early thought to be ruled unfair and poor well you decide how much of a handball there actually is atalanta were not complaining thereafter carbone he was red carded. tucked away the penalty to move atalanta to just run point behind food placed into. in england liverpool the newly crowned premier league champions have racked up yet another win this time to know victory over aston villa while manchester city lost at southampton liverpool now need 12 points from the last 5 games to beat city's record of 100 points in
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a season but using club says he is not focusing on that and only not at number 6. i know it's maybe not grounds for example because it was very easy for the game. it's just not. going to be. if you can do something special it's great really don't think too much about. porter 'd have restored a 6 point lead at the top of the portuguese premier league and they thrashed struggling signed a 5 mil the pick of the goals came stoppage time as porter regained position from their opponent's corner and launched a counterattack luis the us running the ball from inside his own off before scoring a stunning long range goal to seal the victory. very nice formula one world champion lewis hamilton says more needs to be done to make the sport diverse and inclusive but that sunday's anti-racism protest ahead of the austrian grand
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prix was an important moment in their process hamilton went on to miss out on a podium finish as david stokes reports. before the race in austria all 20 drivers took part in a protest against racism after reports of disagreements among the group is how best to do it they all wore end racism t. shirts and the majority took the knee 6 chose not to the world champion lewis hamilton f one's only black driver was the only one wearing a black lives matter should. then it was time to race for months after the original work here in melbourne was called off because of coronavirus the sadie's valtteri bottas was on pole and got away cleanly at the start to open up a healthy lead. his team mate hamilton started back in 5th but quickly worked his way up to 3rd and that soon became 2nd after red bull's match to stepan was forced out with engine problems on lap 14. despite numerous incidents and safety cars miss
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eighty's managed to keep potus and hamilton safely out in front but they did warn them they needed to look after their cars. while treatises james ticket box issue is critical to the state of motion then more drama followed kimmie reichen in lost his right wheel which meant another safety car had to come out while stewards recovered his alfre m a o that bunched up the pack and allowed others to put them aside. he's under pressure alex albon in the red bull attempted to pass hamilton with 10 laps left hamilton blocked him and alvin spun off and ultimately out of the race but it was to cost hamilton did too even though he crossed the line 2nd behind but us he was handed a 5 2nd time penalty which dropped him down into 4th which meant it was ferrari chose the clerk who took 2nd mclaren's lando norris inferred at 20 years old he's the 3rd youngest driver ever to claim a podium finish in formula one there was no social distancing back in the mclaren
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garridge i'm just surviving the superstar to be on the podium in the 1st place yes it would be nice to share with the fans and. to have to hug a few more people but yeah i'm just so happy i did not expect to be to finish peter today so yes we may debate the best out of it for me best way to start the season as a team i think we're leading of course we could have got more points i don't really feel particularly anyway right now i think it just the race is done and i just feel like moving forwards it wasn't to be for hamilton in the opening race but thanks to this season's makeshift calendar he'll get another chance at the same circuit in a week's time david stokes out 0. the n.h.l. ice hockey season has been given the green light to resume in toronto in edmonton after the league and players association agreed on coronavirus protocols the season could resume in late july or early august it was postponed in march because of the
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virus has in store for you tested for covert 19 on a daily basis and players are not a blind to take part but they must inform the league by tuesday if they wish to opt out. american golfer bryson has picked up his 6th p.g.a. tour title and he's putting it down to the coronavirus shut down the world number 7 estimates he's put on about 9 kilograms of mostly muscle in the break and that's helped him improve his power and distance off the tee the 26 year old put in a fantastic front 9 in detroit on sunday finishing 3 shots clear. it's a little emotional for me because i did do something a little different changed my body changed my. mind in the game and i was able to accomplish a win or playing a completely different style or go off and it's pretty amazing to see that and i hope it's an inspiration to a lot of people that if they set their mind to it you can accomplish it meanwhile football fans in argentina are doing everything they can to get back on the pitch
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including inventing a new sport in their local 5 a side pitch into a human foods ball table by marking out rectangular zones each player must stay within their box to help maintain social distancing during the coronavirus pandemic which as it turns out is not that easy and no tackling is a lot. now you know. if the moon or the idea is very good for these times given the situation we're going through it's being able to start something that gets us moving and to shake off problems through support for life and for me football is very important and it allows me to forget the daily grind. of the truth that i tried to talk to. the 1st time i've kicked a book and some analysts i'm telling you this truthfully i am emotional ok i'll see you again a little bit later. thanks so much face and well that is it for me this is news hour that mechanic will be in the chair in just a moment with more of the day's news and i will stay with us here on.
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frank assessments tourism but income stream is dead in the water what's been the result seen poaching go up quite significantly informed opinions there has been a very aggressive political rhetoric that has become very normal and it really is citing in-depth analysis of the day's global headlines it's time for new policy and say on the street they cannot all be seen to grady what he's written in this the lady of the hall continues inside story on al-jazeera it's the u.k.'s biggest
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hospital with the eventual capacity for 4000 covert 19 patients built inside a london conference center it took just 9 days to construct with the help of army engineers dramatically expanding the critical care bed count and other similar sites on the way the actual london numbers could be much higher than advertised researchers say that huge gaps in testing capacity that the government is now trying to close extrapolate that across the country and the spread of coronavirus appears far wider than anyone thought. told to old sarah. let me ask you how worried you are about the increase in hostilities in yemen we listen this is the moment to stop all really 30 action these is the moment and also it's right on fighting over why did we meet with global news makers and talk about the stories that matter on the edges there are.
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a showcase of the best documentary films from across the network on al-jazeera. india now has the 3rd largest cases of the code 19 in the world as it prepares to reopen some of its famous monk it's. ironic this is al jazeera life also coming out and indefinite closure for the border between australia's 2 most populous states after a sudden rise in corona virus cases. china detained.

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