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tv   NEWSHOUR  Al Jazeera  November 21, 2020 9:00pm-10:01pm +03

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these are the 3 in-depth storytelling around the biggest issues. but you should do it again. 1, 000 s. . this is a news hour on al-jazeera, fully back to go live from our world headquarters in doha, coming up. the u.s. secretary of state, a whole separate talks with the afghan government and the taliban just hours after 8 people were killed in an ice on the town. on kabul, iran shuts most businesses and towns down on travel as it struggles to contain a cold wave. 19 surge, also this hour, hundreds of migrants are transferred to a military site in spain's canary islands. as a local government is overwhelmed by
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a surge. you know, rival those he says freedom. all he said during the ugandan presidential candidate bobby wine says he won't be intimidated by a government crackdown that's killed dozens of protesters and eyeing the rise in sea levels. a new u.s. european satellite blasts off to monitor one of the most challenging effects of global warming. and sport counting down to the middle east's 1st football world cup . it's exactly serious and 2022 kicks off. organizers said, preparations have been largely unaffected by the coronavirus the at thank you for joining us. i source says it's behind a rocket attacks in afghanistan's capital that have killed at least 8 people. the
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interior ministry says dozens more have been injured. the attack came hours before the u.s. secretary of state, michael held talks with afghan government and taliban. the go. she does in qatar, capital doha. earlier this week, the pentagon said it would. so uncool about 2000 troops out of afghanistan begins our coverage with this report from kabul. schoolgirls running for their lives after a rocket lands near their school, part of a coordinated attack on the capital. kabul of the, of the more than 20 rockets landed in residential areas near the green zone, where many embassies are based. it was a little after 8. 30 in the morning when the 1st rocket landed in the afghan capital for the next 10 minutes. it felt like kabul was under attack. witnesses say the attack during the morning rush hour was timed to cause maximum damage.
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but they could, it was morning and we were leaving our home when an explosion happened 2 of my sisters and my mother wounded. so we took them to hospital, i would have thought the way it was around 9 am. rockets hit the bakery wounding an employee who needed hospital treatment. lots of shopkeepers are going to suffer financially because of this. i still has claimed responsibility for the attack. it came just hours before the u.s. secretary of state mike arrived in qatar is capital doha. he's talking to both afghan government and taliban negotiators. involved in peace talks, there shows richie's and security that are just pressed. yes, again, so that the sort of weaponry gets into the city. and secondly, it's part of a trend where greater violence in the suits is mainly assassinations. martin, it's all caught on even at a time of trouble and so that they won't be launching attacks. and sometimes
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i, i so has been behind recent attacks in the capital gunmen stormed university 3 weeks ago. at least 22 people were killed. and the government says, in saturday's attack, fighters fired the rockets from the back of 2 trucks. it's investigating how the vehicles managed to enter the city undetected, posing more questions about the government's ability to keep the capital city secure. contrary, i'll just say of kabul and al jazeera 70 deck as more on michael bales, tall. so the afghan government and taliban negotiators here in my pompei are wrapped up saturday with meeting the taliban delegation, involved into afghan talks. see it met an hour earlier with the afghan government delegation. these are talks that were integrated back in september. the u.s. secretary of state where he was here for that as well, but it's been
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a difficult process moving forward. the old still stuck on the technicalities of what kind of islamic law will govern the govern the framework of these tools. i think the message certainly for my pompei will be that they are keen to get the 2 sides to sit down to really get to the difficult issues when it comes to a long lasting cease fire and a power sharing agreement between the 2 sides. of course you also met the pats are, is it me or he had a lunch with him and also met with the deputy prime minister to be discussed issues like iran. this is a ministration that's been very much an anti iran in a country as a country that has very good relations with iran. it's also one of the issues when it comes to the gulf, blockade the blockade in countries demanding that qatar cuts ties with iran, something they have so far, refused to do. this is also an administration that has said it wanted to perhaps get some movement on the lifting of the blockade that certainly at the moment hasn't happened, not to the full extent anyway. and of course, also in a way of course, and u.s.
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president donald trump not having conceded defeat but patters. amir has already called the president joe biden, to congratulate him on his way. now the world news, united nations says a full scale humanitarian crisis is unfolding in northern ethiopia. the u.n. has called on warring sides to halt fighting immediately. so more aid can be delivered and refugee safe zones can be set up. the government's launched an offensive 2 weeks ago on the great people's liberation front. all sides have accused each other of killing civilians in airstrikes and in discriminates attacks . meanwhile, those who fled across the border into sudan are afraid of going hungry and say they're desperate for help him. and you know, when we came here, we didn't find any services we in the period that we took from the mill, look at this massive crowd. some people get trampled and stand in long queues to eat. only have one meal a day. so i dream of another of those people just want to eat and they say we
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didn't die in the war. but now is it possible that we die of hunger and understand how the government should help those of us who are suffering from hunger? we ask the government to help us make whatever they can. we can't do anything alone . hubert morgan has this update from a camp on sudan's border with ethiopia. the biggest need when you listen to the refugees here at the camp, they say that they need shelter. that's because again, most of them have been transported from the border point in the course of a state which is neighboring state and were brought here by the thousands 1000 at least transported every day. so this camp was not prepared to receive those refugees. so people here say that the 1st thing they need is shelter. the other thing that they say they need most is health care. they say that many of them have been walking for days to cross the border from ethiopia into sudan, and then to get to one day crossing a river. and then coming here. so they say that they need medical access or medical health care access. something obviously is lacking because of the number of people
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who are at the camps. they say that yes, there is a health facility. i mean, there's water being provided there is food being provided, but compared to the number of refugees that are actually here, that's not enough. and they've been calling on stations to provide more. now, mostly u.n. agencies say that they're coordinating with the government of sudan to try to respond to the situation, but they say that they expect up to $200000.00 in the coming 6 months. so there are concerns that the influx of refugees will be too much to respond to in such a short time as a world struggles to contain the corona virus pandemic government urging people not to travel. the centers for disease control in the u.s. has warned americans to stay at home over the thanksgiving holiday. but the aaa travel insurance agencies estimating more than 15000000. people will travel in the coming week. and that's only a 10 percent drop compared to last year. canada's largest city toronto is going back into the mall, down at the prime minister says a normal holiday is out of the question. in order to get through this winter
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without overwhelming our health system. without losing too many more of our loved ones. we need to do one last big effort these coming months and it starts with the coming weeks of really tightening up, which is why i'm back here in front of my house telling you it's time it's time to tighten up. poland's prime minister is also urging families to cancel travel plans, schools, bars, restaurants, and theatres will remain closed until after christmas. singapore and hong kong are postponing the launch of their quarantine free travel bubble after a spike in infections in hong kong. in iran, meanwhile, while the country side mean to contain a 3rd wave of infections, authorities are closing most businesses and clamping down on travel between major cities to try and slow the spread. assad big has a report from tehran,
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nearly 500 people have been dying from covert 900 every day in iran, as it battles a 3rd wave of corona virus, and daily infections number more than 13000. that's the highest the country has had since the start of the outbreak. current prevention measures don't seem to be working. now the government has imposed a 2 week lockdown that had jam more door draw. the main goal is to control it out of the wires and reduce it to a minimum and to reduce the number of gathering from people commuting. and for some places we had no other choice than in the past, we asked people to abide by protocols for their own health and reduced pressure on medical staffs. we want people to abide by protocol, so this pressure can be removed as soon as possible. only essential businesses are allowed to remain open and some people say they need help to assure when it's closed. we have no other source of income,
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but there is no other choice. we should do something to curb the chain of the virus . it's tough, but there's no other choice. we need to be patient. you have only the infection rate reduced, i don't think 2 weeks is enough to control the situation. i agree with the idea of closing down 100 percent, yet many other problems will be created that i don't agree with. like financial problems for people. shopkeepers still have to pay rent and their employees will receive no salary. private vehicles are banned from the roads from 9 pm until 4 am . travelling outside cities is also prohibited. the government says people found to be breaking the rules will be fined, but it's facing criticism over its handling of the pandemic. 2 officials in the health ministry have resigned and issued open letters. reza says the government has mismanaged the crisis and disputes statements made by the health minister about the country's progress in finding a vaccine. the closure of businesses is making life worse for many in what was
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already a tough economic situation because of u.s. sanctions. the grand bazaar here into iran would usually be packed with shoppers, but it's closed. many agree the lock down is needed, but livelihoods are at stake. $10000000.00 families are to receive around $4.00 a month for the next 4 months on a $40.00 loan. but many say that's not enough. the challenge the government faces is whether it can persuade people to keep abiding by restrictions when they need to work to feed their families. as a break to her own. china is testing 3000000 people for covert 19 in the northern city of tianjin. it follows the discovery of 9 locally transmitted cases. the government has sealed off one residential area, hospital and kinda gone. astra zeneca says it's begun final trials of a coronavirus prevention treatment for people whose immune systems are too weak to tolerate a vaccine. the pharmaceutical giant says the antibiotic cocktail and so provide up
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to 12 months protection and could be useful cancer patients trials involving $1000.00 participants are being held in the u.k. . there's lots more ahead on this news hour, including this year's g. . 20 summit is taking place a very chilly, but that hasn't stopped it from generating controversy under lockdown and out of hope. the warning from mental health experts in the u.k. about the impact of the pandemic on patients. in sports argentina's rugby team aims for another win after their historic triumph over new zealand. and is here with that story. it's the corner virus spun. demick is expected to be a top priority at the g. summit that's underway. saudi arabia is hosting the virtual event, but they have been called to boycott the meeting in protest at the kingdom's human rights records. this is been an
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extraordinary year. the cold in 1000 pandemic has been an unprecedented shock that affected the entire world within a short period of time. question global economic and social issues, or people in economies are still suffering from the shock. however, we will do our best to overcome this crisis through international cooperation. our diplomatic editor james space has more from the united nations in new york. we've seeing kings of saudi arabia by his side, his crown prince mohammed bin some, an opening, the g. 20 calling this an extraordinary year. there are many that believe though that the g 20 has not risen to the challenge. they look back 220082009 the last financial crisis where the g 20 really did lead world efforts. and there are many urging the g 20 to do more in 2 ways, number one. but the 20 has come up with something called the debt service
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suspension initiative earlier in the year to have debt relief for some of the poorer countries on earth. some say that that needs to be extended both in generation and in scope. the other big challenge is getting vaccines to people in some of the poorer countries on earth and more money, much more money apparently is needed to fund that at this stage. this is a very different g 20 from normal. in fact, what she just now, what is normally an international summit looked more like a zoom call between world leaders. it's also very truncated. normally there are dinners, there are bilateral meetings, and all of this is a little bit of a blow to the saudi hosts. so i think we're hoping to rehabilitate their reputation because certainly that has been shattered by their human rights actions with regard to the war in yemen. internal repression in saudi arabia and the murder of the journalist, john walsh, show g's. well, the g 20 summit being held in riyadh is again turning the spotlight on sunday.
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arabia's human rights record. they've been renewed calls for the release of female activists, royals academics and business leaders in saudi jails. a group of female activists are in prison for campaigning for the right to drive and an end to the male guardianship system. muslim scholar was arrested in september 2017 and faces the death penalty has been charged over alleged ties to the muslim brotherhood and for demanding government reforms and their concerns for a group of saudi royals. and business leaders detained 3 years ago at a hotel in riyadh. the most recent arrests include mohammed bin nayef, the former crown prince, and a nephew of king solomon. barry is executive director of freedom, ford an organization working to end u.s. alliances with non-democratic governments. he says crown prince mohammed bin salman has been especially reckless. saudi arabia's dictatorship is in a very difficult position right now. it's losing its patron in the united states,
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the corrupt trump presidency. and on top of that, you have hundreds of elected officials across europe in the united states, who've called for a boycott of saudi arabia's g. 2400 something members of parliament in the european parliament, 45 members of the u.s. congress, members of parliament in the united kingdom. the list goes on and on, and so there's a widespread tide of discontent. and rejection of saudi arabia's monarchy as a host for this event because of saudi arabia's, for if it's human rights record. we've heard anecdotally that many governments have been engaging both publicly and privately because everyone is fed up. you know, the saudi arabia's crown prince mohammed bin solomon and has been an extraordinarily reckless and brutal leader. he has plunged the next door neighbor, a country of yemen, into a coronavirus pandemic, through his repeated bombing and blockades of yemen, while simultaneously arresting people who have peacefully call for reforms inside
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saudi arabia. not to mention sending a death squad to kill jamal khashoggi in turkey. so there is a global tide of criticism. and we have heard definitively that prominent leaders, both in the business and political communities, have been both privately and publicly calling on the saudi monarchy to change its behavior. spain is mounting a diplomatic offensive in africa, sending senior ministers to morocco and senegal, following a record surge in refugees and migrants reaching the canary islands by sea. hundreds have been transferred to a makeshift camp on a military side with the local government. overwhelmed, kalik has more it's the tourist season on spain's canary islands. but despite the coronavirus pandemic and the lack of visitors, these apartments and hotels haven't been left empty. they're being used to house a growing number of migrants arriving in record numbers from africa. bishop version of there is where the problem is,
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was not good for her. so we address it in there just as we're going to also the best. we have the family, the government forgot to let us all of africa is slipping. a bit. tell us at least $18000.00 people have landed on the shores this year alone, more than half of that in just the past month. and that's put a strain on government facilities and left thousands stranded in the main port without basic services. it's also angered local authorities, and many of the island's residents who've criticized the government's slow response was this people see not being here, but what can we do? the government says it's urgently setting up makeshift camps on military sites in a single page. almost about we think that by the end of this year, we will have temporary camps to house $7000.00 migrants set up. this is the 1st
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solution. it blames the increase in arrivals on e.u. agreements with turkey, libya and morocco that have stopped many migrants using established routes. the interior minister has held talks with his moroccan counterpart and the for minister is to meet u.n. officials ahead of a visit to send a go that's become one of the main points of departure for those willing to risk a perilous journey in the hope of a new life on european sure's car leg al-jazeera. while let's take a look now at the scale of the problem, more than $18000.00 refugees and migrants have reached the canary island so far this year. that's 10 times as many arrivals as a previous year. half of that number about 9000 people have arrived in the past month, around 5 and a half. 1000 have been put in hotels and toys apartments that are empty because of the coronavirus pandemic. spain's government says another 7000 will be placed in
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temporary reception centers to be built in the next few weeks. they speak to catherine wallowed about this. she is the director of the european council on refugees. an exxon cheese fries from brussels. thank you very much for being with us. let's try to understand the problem 1st. the north atlantic route had been largely abandoned in the last few years because of its danger. why is this route now getting busy? again? why? why are people risking everything to get on unsafe boats in the north atlantic? i would say this to keep reasons. one is the number of people who are, of course, at the displaced global a, which is at record levels around 80000000. people have been forced to leave their homes and that continues to increase year by year. secondly, as your correspondent has already mentioned, are those routes have been closed. so people are now forced to take the more dangerous route. we believe there are many people within those arriving in spain,
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who are refugees who are being forced to flee with no turnitin except to arrive via the atlantic route. more than 18000 people have a 2nd area insists here, and we've heard that refugee reception sent is for what the situation on the ground, what sort of conditions are they faced with, and what has a spanish government doing done to improve the situation? i think we need to say 1st of all, even though the numbers have increased, the situation is manager. 18000 people sounds like a mark that spain is a country of 49000000, people, and europe as a whole has a population of 500000000 and it is the richest continent in the world. so we reversed a little called getting to grips with the situation and managing it, which is eminently feasible. the un and the i.o.m. on a recent visit made exactly the same point. and if we look at our displacement situations, for instance, the conflict in ethiopia is costing around $200000.00,
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people to flee to neighboring cigars. and so nonetheless, the situation on the canary islands is it's highly problematic. there are 2 elements that concern us. most of all 1st access to reception to decent reception conditions. this is an obligation under a new law. so spain should be providing people who arrived with adequate human, humane conditions. there we would say there should be urgent documentation of people to the mainland because so has no obligation to keep people in the canary islands. and in particular, most vulnerable as a matter of priority should be transferred. and that includes the 1600 unaccompanied children who are there. the 2nd concern is access to assign procedures. everybody has the right to access an access in the soil and procedure to hear their case heard. as we say,
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there are likely to be that many refugees amongst those rioting ranks of the countries of origin. right, right now the spanish seem to want to tackle the problem at the origin. they've sent a delegation to senegal and morocco. i mean, what do you make of that? can that achieve anything? what else can spain do to try and mitigate? you know, the, this crisis in the amount of people living on the islands. ok, we'll stay in house access to the support that it needs from the european union union as a whole, those motives, the funding available. there's also support from the cities, and there's also active civil society organizations in spain, including members of our network, a network event, you know, the red cross. so they are the council on assigned refugees who are ready to assist . so therefore, it is need to turn to those that support and then follow their obligations
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under a new asylum law, which means making sure that people have access to that sign. and procedure have access to legal assistance and are able to hear their claims before spain starts talking about courting people and trying to return them. because this creates the risk of full breach of the principle of moer a formal, under international refugee law. where people would be rich, people are returned, where there is a risk that their lives may be at risk. and given the people who are leaving because they flee persecution, they both flee violence. there needs to be proper, a hero. and the reception situation can be best resolved by yes, providing reception centers in the canary islands, but also through the transfer to the mainland where there is a why, despite a reception center is available. thank you so much for talking to us about this
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catherine. well, it director of the european council on refugees in exile, stunning us there from brussels. we appreciate your time. europe's safety regulators expected to allow boeing 737 max jets to return to the skies. in january this week, u.s. regulators cleared the plane for flights. the 737 max was bound to 2 crashes in indonesia and linked to a faulty anti stall system. biggest market, china is yet to allow the aircraft back into service. the leader of tibet self declared government in exile has visited the white house for the 1st time in 6 decades. the us government invited nobs to meet with its newly appointed coordinator for tibetan aisha's. the move could further strain ties between the us and china, which sees tibet in 1950, in what it calls a peaceful liberation. but critics say, amount to cultural genocide. 2 hong kong movies critical of china's
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leadership have won top prizes in taiwan's biggest annual film awards. last course won best documentary, it follows a grassroots democratic movement in a southern chinese village of rukh khan, seen as a symbol of resistance against corruption. the other winner at night is young is a short film about a taxi drivers experience during last year's anti-government protests in hong kong . in his except, acceptance speech, the director call for the release of 12 pro-democracy activists detained in china. earlier families and supporters of those 12 activists held a protest near the prison where they have been detained for nearly 3 months. they wrote their names on the nose before releasing them into the sky. the group was arrested in august while trying to flee to taiwan after china imposed a sweeping national security law. in hong kong. is still ahead on this al-jazeera news, 25 years after bosnia as leaders signed a peace agreement, a peace agreement. the war is over, but the tensions that led to it are not sports. some local wildlife gets
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a chance to witness the comeback ways of a double olympic champion. the latest winter wave is on its way through now. it gave a bit of a brief street flooding in alexandria in egypt, and this is the remains of it coming in. the future, as inside is sunday's forecast. it disappears into iran, taking snow beyond the hard drive of afghanistan, along a brief, strong blow down the gulf. and today are still 34 degrees in the forecast. and then churning around, allowing a few showers in certain, given or, or obvious that tropical depression, which might end up going to all of those just want to watch. otherwise it's quiet for a couple days including the live and not so if you're a bit further west in mediterranean proper rain,
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seasonal rain is now widespread structural and further not have us getting it east side of zambia has been particularly hot recently, but not unfortunately, most of to generate many shows not still true in the forecast. this is largely a dry area. and zambia, the rain is further west stretches down here. botswana northern the maybe i once again concentrates of the veldt. highveld of south africa, that port elizabeth being on the coast is nothing like as warm and you've got southwest is giving a few showers on monday and tuesday. but monday for most of south africa is much drier affair, at least for the west and outspoken right? killed in a car bomb outside his baritone. in 2005, accusations, speculation, and denials. al-jazeera won't touch the life and vine and death samir kassir.
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journalist, academic and political activist. samir kassir killing of a journalist on al-jazeera, jumped into the stream. and julian on global community bio diversity is bio security. it is that essential for our species to survive? be part of the debate. i know you have 90 days and you can be part of this conversation when no topic is off the table, the police are not neutral and all of these cases goal here is to terrorize. and here's the other part of this. there's no consequence this stream on out is the the
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welcome back. a recap of our top stories on this hour. the u.s. secretary of state michael bell has held separate talks with negotiators from the afghan government and the taliban in qatar. that was only hours after i sold fired rockets in afghanistan's capital killing at least 8 people. iran is struggling to contain a wave of color virus infections. authorities a close in most businesses and clamping down on travel between major cities to contain the spray. and as the world struggles to contain the cold in 1000 pandemic, governments are urging people not to travel. the center for disease control in the u.s. has warned americans to stay at home over the thanksgiving holiday. but the chip agencies are estimating more than 50000000. people will travel in the coming to the philippines is to lift a ban on health care workers taking jobs overseas. that means up to $5000.00 nurses
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will be allowed to leave each year. go to tech to introduce a travel ban. in april he said, filipino doctors and nurses were needed to help fight coronavirus at home. but nurses campaigned against the law saying salaries in the philippines are to no, to live on. mary's been a higher is national president of the filipino nurses united. she says the government needs to pay health care professionals the wages that their old we have been seeking for a lifting of the ban, but been almost 9 months. lobbying our government and begins with the government decided on a cop that goes through the lifting of the bund, making it 5000 workers to be allowed every year to work in other countries are big question now is how would it be possible for governments to v.v. and size our filipino workers to work here because right now we have so many
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burning issues among our nurses currently working in the government. that slows. and even in friday, that sort of swells. just yesterday we held our sit down for a fair and another huckster. so say, how does he kept the rallies within the house? because we are demanding for the visa while we're delayed salaries for 3 months or 4 months or so old and then probation, or has started 3. and especially recently one for our nurses, doctors and other health workers who are taking care of call the features here. the department of health, of me said, suiting the budget seating in the sand the last november. it seems that there are about $16764.00 workers who have not yet to receive their hazard free and special recently one. and that even could be either though spent by health
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workers that they have hired emergency hiring for quality mental health experts in the u.k. are warning that the number of people with mental illness has increased since the start of the kovac 1000 pandemic as winter sets in and more restrictions are introduced. there are a few is that up to 20 percent of the population may soon need extra support. need every points suicide has been very close on probably 3 or 4 times to in the course of my life. julian harrison remembers the day he was prepared to die, lost in the deepest reaches of depression. i was on the middle of a bridge, i was contemplating, throw myself into the water and then think it might well that's it. no one will follow me, all drift out to sea and that will be the end of it. you know, teaches others how to cope with mental illness. the number of those in crisis is soaring because of covert 19. change is something that,
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for lots of people i think with mental illness, it's a really difficult thing to, to, to adjust to the perverse thing i think was that there are actually you have was that i've never been afraid of covert itself. what scares me at the time when it 1st happened, is how the church, how you have a changing society. the pandemic is putting people under a crushing pressure. the uncertainty of it all is making people ill, physically and mentally charities, and the police have warned, of a rising tide of distress. people with existing mental health problems are getting worse than others who have never had issues in the past. and now in despair. according to research by the u.k. center for mental health, a staggering 10000000 people, almost 20 percent of the population will need either new or extra help as a direct consequence of the crisis. one
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a half 1000000 of those are children and teenagers. we know there are many people being treated for the direst people reach at this time, people lose if it's not going to be straight away, only mentioned else, and we really may well see kind of be increasing need help, pay for the next year. as those things begin to affect people psychologically those worst affected from disadvantaged backgrounds and discriminated against communities, stockport in the north, west of england as the accolade of the most depressed place in britain. it's also one of the most deprived on a street full of shuttered shops. the only thing opens a crisis center offering quick access to those who fall in through the cracks. the commute having not, but i'm not speaking to anyone for 4 weeks, sometimes. you know, that's, you know, that's and it's not giving as a house when your dissolute sits saying the same for was, you know, they, they,
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they, they are today health charities are crying out for extra government support for mental health. but state farms are already overstretched. shielding the economy from ruin even when it comes. a successful vaccine will only be a partial 1st step in restoring the nation's health needs barkha, al-jazeera, stockport, ugandan opposition, politician and presidential candidate bobby winehouse will come out after being released on bail has been charged with breaking coronavirus restaurant since his arrest sponsor protests and dozens were killed during a violent crackdown by security forces reports a hero's welcome in uganda's, capital kampala, as the wine arrives to address support his musician turned politician had been released on bail 24 hours earlier and says he was tortured in detention. his message for president, you are iemma,
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70 has been in power for 34 years. was he wouldn't be intimidated into giving up on what he says is a fight for freedom. it was said blood, the blood of the innocent people of uganda. they may well be yes, he could be very well. 37 candles were lit to remember the people killed in protests, sparked by winds, detention on wednesday at a campaign rally. james was who his brother was shot dead. people tried to help him, but they said he's brain was badly damaged. we couldn't get an ambulance in time to save him. the government says wind break coronavirus restrictions by holding the rally in the, in the district that attracted thousands of supporters. many more than the limit of
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$200.00, and it blamed demonstrators for rioting and attacking police offices and says the response of the security services was proportional. wind supporters accuse the government of trying to stop him sweeping to victory in presidential elections jus in january. but they say the crackdown has strengthened their result to make wine uganda's next president victoria gate and be al-jazeera. thousands of people have march in cities across france against drastic u.t. laws. the proposals could prevent media from publishing or filming police officers on duty. critics say the bill is an attempt to stifle press freedom and prevent john miss from documenting police brutality. protesters in thailand have been demonstrating again to keep up the pressure on the government there demanding changes to the education system, which they say is our cake. sinbad's rallies have been held since july calling for
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a new constitution reforms to the monarchy and the removal of prime minister fayyad channel. tony chang was at the demonstrations in bangkok and it's another day, i don't know what words listed here on the street. oh, bangkok today is the turn of the proud students. it was the most closed, many of whom were under the age of 82. despite the fact they've shot down a major commercial power, but no sign of the police today the atmosphere. is it much more relaxed unlikely? that we're going to see the tensions a bit earlier in the week. but this is a week whether those tensions have been ratcheted up. particularly object clashes on tuesday between now and she government protesters militia from only just on the police that sent the 50 people to the hospital. and those protests are likely to be repeated again after the protest. leaders announced that this coming
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wednesday, they're going to head to the front property bureau, which is a fundamental importance to the moment. he believes it's enormous, help lose matches. i'm lucky to be the 1st, be defended by the police and the bell. see, the amount of yellow shirts coming out in the street, and many people are concerned the clashes, but once again around these protests, the dissent for them, it's upon azerbaijan's military says it's diffuse more than $150.00 mines in territory. it's regained after weeks of fighting with armenia over the disputed region of nagorno-karabakh. adami is one of the 3 areas surrounding that, being handed over by armenia under russian, the deal force another town back in the hands of azerbaijan. it may be uninhabited,
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but it's still dangerous. the military says more than 150 land mines were defused along a few kilometers of this road. these units are taking control of once a busy city in one of the most populated areas around the corner, credible for them of them is an important victory achieved without violence and displaced. people writing peace will be able to return was could cause the infrastructure to live according to plan, roads and buildings would be rebuilt. the government will provide full support for the return of i.d.p.'s. this is one of the 3 regions being handed over by armenia under a russian brokered deal about 2000, russian peacekeepers are tossed with ensuring no armenian troops are left in their territory. most about them has been under the control of armenia since the 1990 s., according to the un, hundreds of thousands of people were forced to flee,
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or azerbaijan, the territory occupied by armenian forces during the war. and with as many as 200000 a series wanting to return politicians in azerbaijan want to also assure our 1000000 civilians they can stay at the end of the day. they are citizens of represents an estimated 1000000, a series displaced from the car, about region, in spite of being subjected to ethnic cleansing. in spite of being expelled from other homes and living as i.d.p.'s for 30 years. we have no, any feelings of animosity. we have, nor any feelings of hatred against armenians. that's why i have always been saying to armenians in the going across the region or as advice on that, please remember, do all the walls about dan's landmark mosque are covered in graffiti and soldiers. here. see animals have recently been kept in the centuries old place of worship. as cities and towns come back to as a control,
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the destruction is becoming apparent. people are eager to return, but they realize that it will take time. and those who do from the area say that the physical scars might be removed, but they will always carry that burden of this war. with al jazeera israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu says he's expecting a former u.s. serviceman convicted of spying for israel to move ever goods. jonathan pollard savaged 30 years in prison for stealing american secrets. while working as a navy intelligence analyst he completed parole on fighting. it has been 25 years since 5 or ethnic leaders signed a peace deal that would end their 3 year bosnian war a quarter of a century on many living in the politically divided country. what the dayton agreement, rewritten or tweaks under the dia boss, naspers, or as a single state, but is divided into 2 parts. under simmonds reports. the war in bosnia
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herzegovina lasted 3 and a half years. it left more than 100000 people dead. and more than 2000000 displaced half the country's small population. there were atrocities. so the biggest, more than 8000, muslim men and boys killed by bosnian serbs, it was the worst atrocity in europe since world war 2. peace came 25 years ago with a deal reached in the united states the dayton agreement. it may have stopped the fighting, but now suffering of a different kind is abundant, low wages, a failing economy, corruption in the ruling elites, poor education, high unemployment. in this type of state, in this life, we all living as a failed state, the failed internationalism, that interaction, if you let the fail, people won't follow the dayton agreement was a bewildering, often dysfunctional system of government. 3 presidents from the once warring
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parties, bosnian serbs, croats, and bosnian muslims layers of bureaucracy with devise a rule under a weak central government. david owen now lord owen of british politician, was the european union's into meijer e, and he failed to get a peace deal. he says, bosnians need to make the dayton agreement work. people have to live together and are not prepared to make the necessary compromises to do so. and there is a constant striving for separation and for changing the manner and changing the deal. that was the basis of the dayton accords. if you have been allowed to continue, then of course the dayton accords will break out. one hope lies with joe biden. the us president elect is stopping, was arrested by serbia as a senator in the 1990 s., he had a major interest in trying to solve the bosnian conflict. and as vice president to
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barack obama, he pushed for political reform bills. now, this is a man who doesn't understand the complexities of both senate sgrena and i think it's going to be hopeful and hopeful that you will take an active interest. but again, the cynicism about the role of international intervention, politicians, including joe biden, to the old guard, the politicians. i don't see. i don't see, we need that anywhere be should really after 25 years, find a way to stand out, stand up on our own feet. no one won the war, and the ethnic divisions it created are frozen within the politics of peace. 25 years on. there's still a shadow cost on both of us future. i'm drew simmons still ahead on al-jazeera. the corner bar is pandemic has canceled test events and delayed
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qualifies, but here in caps, all the hard work continues, as opposed to host the world cup in 2 years' time. there is a huge group of people at work behind our screens and the power they have is massive that urge to keep swiping through your twitter feed. that's just not the way we all click. i agree to the terms and conditions that's most of us never even give it a 2nd thought. and actually that's design is one of the re-explore is how designers are manipulating our behavior in the final episode. all hail the algorithm on a jersey and. 'd held for over 3 years in an egyptian prison cell, denied the right to a fair trial. no charges have been brought against al jazeera correspondent, mr. saying, his crime,
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journalists to demand my new truths and voice solidarity with all detained journalists. sign the petition. 'd in my name saying the end welcome back. a new earth observation satellite aiming to look into the levels are rising has just taken off from the u.s. air force base in california. sentinel 6 is a joint project between nasa and the european space agency. it could give coastal communities more precise weather forecast between before storms make landfall. rob
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reynolds circuits. it's developers say the ocean measuring satellite sentinel 6 will provide irrefutable evidence of how the seas are rising due to human caused global warming. the satellite, which resembles a large gadget festooned orbiting doghouse, can quantify ocean rise to within a centimeter. the main concept is that as a radar altimeter on board and it, it fires a pulse of the ocean surface and you measure how it takes that also to go out and come back. and from that you can him for the height of the satellite above the ocean surface. and so when you take the height of the satellite and you subtract off that radar measurement of the height of the satellite above the ocean surface, then you have a measurement of the height of the ocean. about one 3rd of the ocean rises due to thermal expansion. water that absorbs heat, expands like mercury in an old fashioned thermometer. the rest is due to the
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melting of glaciers and ice caps in greenland, the antarctic and elsewhere. so these 2 elements to get america. be the product of sentiment 6, very relevant for, for the society, for the intergovernmental panel on climate change has projected that oceans could rise more than 60 centimeters by 2100 endangering millions. if not billions of people who live near the sea or in storm prone areas. scientists working on the sentinel 6 program say it will provide an ambiguous data to grab the public and policymakers attention. i was going up, we can show people the data. and i'd like to think that, that most people out there can still be informed by looking at, you know, real data. it's not some cloud model that's predicting what's going to happen. it's
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actually measurements of what's really changing, what's changing, and why climate is changing because we're putting c o 2 and other greenhouse gases into the atmosphere. and we need to start moving on to renewable energy sources and stop burning fossil fuels. cental six's mission will last 5 years, a messenger in outer space bearing a message to humanity that it must change its ways. rob reynolds al-jazeera have a source that has andy, thank you so much. folly well of football's biggest tournament will make its middle east debut in 2022. the world cup kicks off in cats are and exactly 2 years song. try guys are oscar reports on how the coronavirus pandemic has affected preparations for both teams and organizers. this giant 10 structure is al bait stadium. in arabic, it translates to the house and will be home to 60000 fans for the opening game of
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the 22 inch to world cup. if the current virus pandemic lifts in time, the global health crisis hit just as cattle was finalizing, its preparations overnight in the pandemic has affected the entire world that the not only affect the sporting industry. our preparations have. luckily, not been affected by the pandemic. and we see that the pandemic is as well under control here in qatar. so that's, that's a very good thing. qualifies around the world have been delayed, and test events have been cancelled. but even if the virus is still with us in 2 years time, cattle has now had experience of holding a tournament in a bio security bubble. the asian champions league is currently underway here across several. the news teams are coming from abroad and also the teams from within the top clubs from the door would go through a systematic approach where they tested 1st before entering. got there, saw those coming from abroad, tested in the airport. then they got to the how did they check and,
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and then they wait for the presence of the testing. and then we do have a pita testing for all every 3 to 6 days. it's been a very different experience for us from the get go. we, when we got on the flight, we had to obviously wear the face masks, and then straight away we had grey or around our faces a hole in our floor. we came to the hotel where the staff have been quarantining, who i think 2 weeks already. so everyone here in the bubble has been in the bubble for 2 weeks before us arriving australian club, perth glory tested out the education city world cup stadium in their 1st group match and were impressed that stadium probably the best biden, i think we were the 1st ones to you know, you could have got a better pitch, the changing room, you know, the other side, the pitch, the benches, all top top. so that is why be 8 stadiums are already
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finished and some have already held matches. but the hard work continues to others, like here at the sale stadium, which will host the final on december the 18th 2022, where the new world champions will be crowned with 2 years to go and coded 19 vaccines on the way. organizers remain confident that the 1st middle east world cup will be safe and successful. joining us rasika al-jazeera doha. chelsea on top of the english premier league after to know one of the newcastle. and i'm goal from federico. phenomena is followed by a strike from sammy abraham, gave chelsea their 5th straight win in all competitions. aston villa then missed out on the chance to replace them at the top after a 21 last rights. we can going companies from clean sheets, which, you know, been problems for different reasons for a surliness season and past the blast. so we need to keep working, need to keep working, to keep going. because consistency is what we really strive for. so superior games would be inconsistent and that needs to continue defending spanish champions. real
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madrid were held to a 11 draw by villareal roll coming into this game off the back of a 41 defeat against valencia villareal 2nd. in the table. my radar for 3 points behind leaders, real sociedad heavy rain always led to the game between coats only and that seo being called off and it's a least stop league last year, making the best of the conditions, winning to know their 3 points behind leaders. ac milan play on sunday. the u.s. open champion, a dominant team is into the final of the season ending 80 finals in london, the austrian beating world number one of a joke of it here in 3 sets. teams taking the decider in its high, bright spot. last joke, which will still finish the year. as world number argentina's repeat, sima followed up their 1st ever win over new zealand with a draw against australia this game played in front of a covert, 19 restricted 12000 fans in newcastle, australia. all the points in this game coming from the boots for the home team kicking themselves into a 156 lead at argentina, hit back and it finished in
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a 1515 draw. argentina faced new zealand for the 2nd, simon is trying to series next saturday. they just don't realise how hard it is to play against the all blacks being green, emotionally and physically difficult start of the week and play against a fresh trillian team who had the week off. i had agreed game plan, some of them pick skiing champion, kelly shifrin has made her long awaited return to action. the local wildlife came to see the americans come back its world cup event in finland and stepped away from competition at the start of the year when the father died. this time out she finished 2nd in the solemn behind ok, more sport for me, a little it's wrong, but i said i would so looking than i did. thank you very much for that. that's it for this news hour on al-jazeera for me fully backed by the whole team here in doha . thank you for watching. well, live milan in the center next with my amount of distance.
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the b.b.c.'s journalism is revered around the world, but its close relationship with the british state has always placed limits on its independence. i love the fun of it exists a sort of things that dogs flow. phillips explores the little known century long tussle between the b.b.c. in the u.k. government and considers the current threats to its future if the government has it, in for the a.b.c. what it is, see the enemies on. the movers battle for the b.b.c., a listening post special on al-jazeera. it's the u.k.'s biggest hospital with
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eventual capacity for 4000 covered 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 researches say that huge gaps in testing capacity that the government is now trying to close, extrapolate that across the country and the spread of corona virus appears far wider than anyone thought. in a notorious waterside community, like kings and thugs with one pia to direct eventually is to stage a play their god. they miss the ads to empower the women down the hall months to death and classes and redefine their
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status in society. this is that nigeria's women wacom was witness on al-jazeera. 8 people are killed, dozens more injured as rockets hit residential areas in the afghan capital. i still says it was behind the attack. it happened just hours before the u.s. secretary of state arrived in cattle for talks with the afghan government and the taliban in london, you're watching al-jazeera also coming up on the program. displaced by the conflict in ethiopia, a region thousands are seeking refuge in sudan, but the aid agencies.

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