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tv   DW News - News  Deutsche Welle  April 30, 2018 4:00pm-5:00pm CEST

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this is day to. day to day sort of. diplomatic or even journalists some police officers amongst the dead and eleven children are killed in a separate suicide attack in the countryside. escaping serious notorious prison system for the former inmates and speaking out about torture. as a transatlantic trade war european union says it is ready to react if the united states
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imposes tough somehow the video and steel imports. we'll find out what's at stake. also coming up the migrants seeking with ending up in a. culture takes a look at the latest documentary from swiss. spacing . a way. of the book. that would help them secure a champions league spot next season but did they get him. welcome to the program. at least twenty five people have been killed and scores injured in back to back suicide attacks in the afghan capital kabul a thought blast in the country's south left and left and children dead nine
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journalists and four police officers on monks the dad in kabul i don't rise to the scene of the first explosion and got called by the second. police say the first bomb was a motorbike and the second was on foot disguised as a journalist islamic state group says it's carried out the kabul blasts in a separate heads in the sense the b.b.c. has been gunned down by a man on a motorcycle. a freelance journalist to hear candiotti joins us on the line from kabul welcome to detail islamic state claimed the first two attacks in kabul and the taliban the third of these two groups likely to be coordinating their attacks. i don't want yeah you're right i mean in all of you that is what i think you are now coming here are like a lot of things that the right for high profile folks who are raju or for can be for the day i'm fortunate to be there you know when the birds are back and of
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course not i'm over you and you're going to get the brush. to do to break the break so. we can work more on the away and come work on the ground and an autograph and look if you will in the mix and that which we believe that we call the uk and journalists because it's a practical level of you know kind of this between the dated and the final between the two three explosion so we know some of all are very you amazing brave cumber i mean photographed bird journalistically call it up like the plague or kind of today one of the journalists one of the victims in kabul was a friend of yours and i have a photographer there i tell us about. well we have also we are hurting a lot for a good a soul and create today of course stronger i. was not the first and
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we have lost in the past those were local horse lovers you will recall doesn't rain at the moment here in afghanistan now the training there is when you leave your home in the morning you leave and a piece of paper if you have got our small children or family has it's like by forty four years and you may never come back so far as working involved in bodmin like panasonic exactly the same song i was afraid of graf or everybody knows it here in afghanistan and the. handing picture as though it was media and only couple of days that we look at the tape to act around he has written that you can use shadow and warn those that he might die someday which of course is a lie today says that is now the kind of thing the below than what we all look at the kind of chord alongside a lot some great cameramen and reporters from you know the leading afghan the channels as well. this attack happened inside the city's diplomatic corps which supposed to secure what's going wrong. well i
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didn't want to ask an attorney if you were ever going to state that it will walk out of an exam thirty six couple of months ago. hear it going well then they. basically go on as a result we are seeing now. and cheney. got a. very simply a fact they want to get on the board of education couple of days ago which we've all come for more productive people so working the problem alone you don't even know about that is all we can know that the body is still of course. because of you know bill. or the so-called is more now operating that kind of budget telethon that they will be taking regaining terrible off you know bending down to the to be generous of our people carol there's an actual fact ok so here today here in kabul thank you that's are some of the other stories making news around the world
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a monitoring group says twenty six people have been killed in missile strikes on military facilities in the north of syria the blasts are reported to have hit a syrian army base where iranian backed forces are also stationed iran has denied reports that its base in the country was hit. britain has a new interior minister the son of pakistani immigrants a sergeant javal says he aims to end the immigration deportation scandal that forced his predecessor's resignation stepped down after misleading pollens about talk it's for the removal of illegal migrants that followed our writer interior department threats to deport many illegal migrants who derived from britain's former colonies. canada's prime minister just intruder has joined thousands of mourners in remember the victims something toronto value attached people lit candles and held hands as a vigil for the ten killed and more than twenty who were injured when a man drove into a pedestrian walkway last monday. that human rights groups
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estimate that more than seven thousand women are behind bars in syria's notorious prison system exact figures are not known but reports of female prisoners who've been released are disturbing they speak of systematic humiliation beatings and the use of electric shocks d.w. correspondent yulia han has been to the turkish city of ghazi on tap to meet syrian refugee who says she spent months locked up in syria. had. a few put a plastic bag over my head in beat me. but even then you had me up by my feet from the ceiling. how much story is hard to listen to. in the n.h.l. once he came and said i've got a present let me show you. yet she still wants to share it. planted and
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it was a stun gun that's going to go all the details. and he asked no where is your heart. here i said and he electroshock right on there. for months i was locked up in a syrian detention center for that and i saw a woman with her daughter and into she cannot forget what happened there. then that is their cell was very small and dark the girl cried all the time the cuticle . kind of the law and try to catch something like below the door. mourners thirty two years she's been living in turkey because the un tape has become a place of refuge from many syrians. likes it here in the busy markets
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she doesn't attract attention. in syria she used to teach music but in twenty twelve she was arrested because she joined the protests in dera sore against president assert. she was released after a while but then detained again and brought to them ask us to military intelligence branch two one five detainees call it the. held branch because torture there is a daily routine. and that if he or she is an awfully what i told you is only half of what happened in that prison especially to women there are many rape victims i many have been tortured some are tortured to death all the people in the world should know about these things he loves them how does she. know was released in an amnesty decree and managed to escape to
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turkey but thousands of women are still in torture prisons says fired it up to honey he documents human rights abuses in syria now all sides in the war use violence against women he says but not to systematically as the syrian government but sharla sides forces target women to intimidate opponents and spread fear. so using the woman or capture of the woman or a being or doing sexual harassment against them this is not individual this is a strategy actually and when she goes to speak to the society what's happened to her that will deter a society to do anything to even to speak one word against this kind of of a regime this is the regime. more know how much experienced all of this she wrote down her story and she's collecting the reports of other victims of torture she
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runs a support group where she helps women from syria she calls it project recovery. haven't seen you sat down at the foot the moment that. some women refuse to talk about their arrest. they don't want to talk about anything that happened to them in prison thought it hard to others break down and cry all the time. that we try to convince these women that they are strong and what was done to them is not their fault. i tell them start in your life was a big one how does it work that's higher than this. moment as new life is here in turkey but one day she hopes she can help bring her torturers in syria to justice. so how do you recover from an experience like vast and go back to normal life by the shower is head of the
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university of constance's center of excellence for psychotrauma ology welcome to day w you help refugees arriving in germany who've suffered post-traumatic stress disorders are you encountering stories like those we've just heard. yes they encounter these stories actually what she says and what the background to this is is there a typically for complex trauma survivors like took to suppose so how do you help someone who has experienced a torture like that return to normality to trust people again yet now in syria crittenden's have been caught humans lots of houses this is the end of humanity. how do your cure and illness comes after that it's not just post traumatic stress there is much more to it it's much more complex there is a human rights issue with it and so we need to terry gross actually went after
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terrorists that she go to survivors to talk about what has happened then this was initially formed to help these people to. actually and to regain dignity that. just talking health. yes yes you need to talk about it all the time the avoidance because the weapons is a major part as we've just heard it leaman don't want to talk about it but in the same moment they desperately seek a good listener of business to this story and it has to be it is acted today it's not so much that the person is sick or ill who has been tortured the system is it or the perpetrator is is there is a crazy person so what you need to do is actually to make the person and given the boys give the person a wise to speak out and to be heard and in the same way you know that these exposure techniques let narrative exposure help curing the memory problem that has
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been caused by systematic torture and so were we heard in the river for there your view of refer to briefly vest this idea of a sometimes victims of torture can be ashamed or for whatever reason do not want to speak about what happened to them what effect does that have on them if a if they do keep it inside. well torture. if the person as a whole typically emotionally socially if you look keep it inside your belief in the first years you think this is that or you don't half not talking to someone because he's been humiliated you don't want to experience this again when you have a listen no matter if there's not another good listener who reacts strange or you feel ashamed but in the same way causes are problems in physically helps you really are problem to be a pain a pain patient later on the chronic pain persistent pain physically and you have
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a personality change your mental health is deteriorating you have a tool to get better is to combine those components in the queue or after a. shower from the universe have a consensus with me thank you for your joining to live today. business news now better soon is here with news of a looming trade war the financial markets fixated on this feel the german dax flatlining this hour trade is refusing to bet which way this will go tomorrow the united states tariff exemption on still an element of imports from europe runs out german chancellor angela merkel and french president manuel mccall love it u.s. president donald trump last week to try to permanently exempt you lynn says it expects the judi's to take effect with no word yet from the white house others are
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hoping washington will have a last minute change of heart. and see if that happens how we have been is it to talk about it from the macro economic policy institute at the hunt's book the institute will he or she i think we don't really know it's one of the things of donald trump does things very effectively and we just don't know yet there are some last minute talks with so your mouth you commissioner for trade perhaps you can do something but i don't know you're expecting more than a tweet i'm expecting an entry that was something a little bit it will be a last minute it will be very last minute but this president is so you know we don't really know what he what he's going to do but on the other hand i mean he was very strong and being anti-trade and being protection is so i think the likelihood is higher that he is actually imposing those kinds of terrorist but we don't know what the last minute talks will amount to the sort of last minute things to have a damaging effects on markets whether or not short term but even looking to the
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long term we are talking about consequences here for exporters who made look to other markets to new customers than other parts of the world to trade with of course i mean the u.s. by having this kind of policy is damaging its own reputation as being some you know good negotiator that you can trust and this will have a democrat in the long term too but in terms of really what is being negotiated here it's only i mean we should not dramatize what is being negotiated. because it's only two percent of you trade with the united states that is that it's huge impact upon it is a small amount but what about the counter tariffs that they a you have already threatened with yet the moment at the moment we see that the e.u. once plans to impose a terrace of denim on motorcycles harley davidson and bourbon which kind of sounds a little bit like a set you know targeting specially american goods even if those counter measures will be imposed this will still not amount to much however if then. then hits back
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with with terrorism cause i think that would really really be very hard for the european economy will cause would really hurt when it comes to germany also symbolically considering cause of what germans a so well known for that's what the germans are so proud of making how sustainable is this policy of trumps these tit for tat tariffs and these threats that he doesn't often come through and it's not sustainable at all it wouldn't be if you would really go forth is that there's a lot of bluster about it because he would also hurt his own economy by imposing the tariffs on steel at the moment he would hurt us produces which would which by steel which consumes. and by imposing a terrorism on cars for instance a lot of american produces they produce approach and import that to the united states and he would also hold those kinds of american producers with those kinds of
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terrorists if it would really if the trade war would really escalate finally is trump so right worry so much about his trade deficit enough surpluses i think yes he is the united states has the biggest trade deficit of the world at the moment the european union has a huge and increasing trade surplus which basically means that the u.s. has now become the consumer of last resort for everybody. and basically also the china and the european union are dependent make themselves a lot of depend on the united states this increases on the one hand the power of the united states to impose their will but also increase u.s. debts and this is also one of the problems that worries about and thank you very much for coming in today thank you. i've. a u.n. security council delegation investigating me in mass treatment of its range of minority has met the country's leader on sound suchi and its military chief the
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army launched counter insurgency sweeps of the hinge of villages last august following attacks on security personnel as a result around seven hundred thousand people fled to neighboring bangladesh where they've been living in miserable conditions on the way to me and now the security council team visited a refugee camp. tears flowed freely as rwanda refugees shared stories of rape and murder speaking to members of the un security council they told of how they were forced to flee their homes in myanmar following a violent military crackdown last august. i think it shows that gave them a shouting match they actually i'm sure it's just you council to find some way to do that enables people to go. in their first ever visit to the camps the un security council members observe the living conditions of the displaced muslim minority group some seven hundred thousand have fled myanmar in the past year most
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of them live in this dusty camp in cox bazaar bangladesh where refugees have built their own shelters out of scrap and where water is limited. while many hope to return home they are afraid that they would be killed in myanmar yeah you go there but most of them want the support of the un so that we can get justice for carried out by the myanmar military if we get back our properties and land then we will go back. during their visit the security council promised to quote do all they can to bring an end to the crisis after years of silence about the plight of the rotunda myanmar leader aung san suu kyi says she will cooperate with the un and help the refugees come back to myanmar. when and how they will return remains unclear. what starting with football will take a look at a sunday or some but in this league i should now i joining me is the tom get away from the w.c.
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two great games on sunday both featuring a relegation struggle a relegation struggle a top four hopefuls welcome tom. to tell us about has. had what amounted basically to a last chance to rescue their qualification campaign for the champions league next year in mind but i believe we're first going to turn our attention to dortmund who played away in braman and actually had a chance to overtake their bitter rivals shagger in the table well let's take a look at how that game pad that. smiles all round at the visa study on the there's no relegation battle for braman a welcome change from the fans don't mince travelling support were hoping for a win that would see them move ahead of rival shell to their side started without a striker but by attacking midfielders were tasked with troubling the braman defense under the nineteen minutes one of them got the job. i was with this much finished blowing up from his grace last weekend. he had the
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chance to get another just before half time but was denied by a strong save. link. seconds before the half time whistle don't match people roman but he was that's awesome i love to see lines and some is delighted with the leaping long range had a i feel there is rumored to be looking to move away from britain in the summer despite being a fan favorites. in the second top top and happened to brave in goal with chances and perhaps came close just three makeshift left manuel. have blanket kept braving level till the piece around one of the final school men to use this point you don't win while grim and continue to enjoy their stress free season ending. that a great result for dortmund tom what do you make of their chances of finishing second after that well there are two games left now in the season and they're two
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points behind chaifetz so actually if i could get the results that they need from their remaining two games they will stay second so it's basically no indictments hands any more of course anything can happen and what is certain though is it will very much hurt them after they after they lost in the dog the reason it's a shock to some of the dome fans revealed a fag and the next home game in which they insulted the players as failure as they were so then and said nobody embodies burst at all and as little as you do so it really means an awful lot to the fans. to finish behind it would be the final. and was already been a very disappointing season bradman on the other hand are going to be quite pleased with the mid table finish kalai avoid a long relegation battle axes they certainly can yeah i mean they've got some other summers a long time is the first full some of that florian cool third will have as coach and the old club legend thomas sha'ath is on his way back to join in. in an advisory capacity at the club so of course anything can happen the summer is long
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there's definitely room for improvement at braman and the portents are rather good ok so there's other much money and so went into the game against seeing relegation play off spot let's take a look at how that game that. the pressure on both coaches to pick up three valuable points was palpable like sixty morgana was denied an early goal he rounded renee on but alexander had made a last ditch block on the line. half an hour in stefan as on coming at minimal contact with your shin remove two outside the box and neutral hit the deck in seattle fashion but a penalty was awarded after consultation with the a on. patio to block his crease in the spot kick to open the starring for his fourth goal in as many games. after the break use of power and went down in the mines penalty area they were free to check the video replay but saw no follow relief for an exam who was already on
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a booking mind speight much of the game on the counter-attack and the strategy paid off substitute alexander maxine making it to nil in the closing stages. that mind went quite done yet both a buckaroos crisp finish wrapped up a three no win a perfect way to celebrate your been receiving a debut in added time like six misery was complete when not. for a tactical follow just six minutes after being booked so minds not shop a crucial win in the crest to avoid the drop with leipsic now without a win in for the games. told to get a no win. what do for the. well i think their confidence has taken a really big not they were knocked out of the europa league against. the have been running very hard they've got a very impressive result against not only then they lost and the keys and then lost
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in last say and their confidence really seems to be shattered since then what it also comes down to is basically they've been conceding a lot of goals the defense has just been played in they conceded all in the lead. in that second fixture against moss a so there's a fairly simple answer which says they need to tighten up at the back and it's costing them very dearly because now it looks like the champions league qualification that was before is. very briefly a huge win for meanwhile they say from relegation. nobody safe until the last day anything can happen it's tight at the ball and there are other teams around them going to be fighting tooth and nail to say in the league so they definitely need to get a couple more points on the board from the last two fixtures if they want to study the top engine thank you thank you this is a double life from both sides still to come the man likely to be i mean his new prime minister opposition leader may call it yet it is the only candidates have been told by lawmakers on tuesday to the country's capital. also look at the
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migrants who are seeking. justice at. the world cultural treasure was under threat. centuries old manuscripts in timbuktu . in two thousand and twelve islam is so occupied the west african desert city. the destruction of these homes seemed you know people. then you need chris you operation restarting the monuments men. in forty five minutes on d w. one fighting for the case to be taken seriously in the art of war here's what's coming up. on. the
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radio this week are here on a mission to change. small women smart smart station. you should buy. the only thing left out bring creasing doing dangerous stuff. to make. the german scheme together in one nation from shall the money to chancellor all too often bismarck. the history of the germans has been shaped by great rulers. i swear always to bring my wrong politics to protect christendom and suppress divine truth. ali to get nuclear the enemy in action and steered by courageous decisions told your master we have received. from god. we must be pieced.
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the germans started make thirteen long t.w. . visited over the years life from birth and i filled out top stories at least twenty five people have been killed and scores injured in two back to back suicide bomb attacks in caucus diplomatic or islamic state growth comes claimed responsibility a third of the blast in the south killed eleven children. to germany france and britain have said that they will react with efficiency and speed to money train terrorists imposed by the united states and washington is due to decide to stay but it's reimposed stiff's tariffs on imported steel and ultimately. opposition bloc has formally nominated a protest leader nichol to become prime minister a day before
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a crucial vote in parliament and led the protest movement that ousted the country's a former leader says. last week he is the only county currently running for. and insists that only he can read a meaning of corruption problems nepotism still needs a handful of votes from the ruling republican party which has majority in parliament i don't see a single victory in the fight on tuesday. i do didley correspondent nick conley is in the media's capital yeah welcome nick so. the candidates in tomorrow's election does that mean that the deal is done not quite fill so the ruling republicans have said that they won't get in his way or they were their own candidate away that actually they will let their members that deputies apartment vote for him is the question he has met them in recent days trying convince them and that only gets him to the role can take the lead he will
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have to organize elections but it does look as if they're for now not going to launch big challenges we've just a walk with justice a couple of misses through to the heart of europe and now from the south we've just reached the public square which is just a couple of mates why i am now the heart of the city. to show that he's more inclusive than the government parties he started in a suburb and brought people with him and we've had to visit a lost cause honking and no end of noise and it seems like there's not much in the way of any fair everyone very optimistic people bring their kids little kids on roller skates kids on shoulders people waving from the balconies so this is not so much a protest as a show of support. exactly it seems as if people think here that victory is in their grasp at least in terms of fashion yan's nomination and then election as prime minister tomorrow but obviously this is
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not a done deal there is lots of tax again going on behind closed doors passion yan's been very careful and has demanded that all these you go she go on in public with the press present but that hasn't been fully possible so tomorrow is the big focus tomorrow around midday local time we expect the vote to go on inside parliament and passion is called its supporters to be out on the streets from the morning to make sure that actually really happens we're going to be hearing from later if he wants them outside parliament putting that pressure on the deputies. found here. now u.s. border officials to stop hundreds of asylum seekers from entering the country after the heavily anticipated arrival a caravan of men women and children had made the much publicized journey from central america hoping to reach the united states near san diego where the brutal the group has been left frustrated and angry after officials at the satins intro border border crossing refused to process their applications president trump passed
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previously argued against allowing them i can sue enter describing mass migration as a security threat. it has been a long ride for these asylum seekers over four thousand kilometers from many of them and now they must wait. u.s. border authorities say they're at full capacity and processing asylum claims some members of the caravan are stopped on the mexican side of the fence going to get i mean i'm going to turn myself in with my three children. i've heard it is possible we get separated from our children and we're afraid of that and we wish we didn't have to go through that. but it's better than going back to my country to be killed i want. them. since their journey began in late march u.s. president donald trump repeatedly ordered the caravan to turn around now over one hundred fifty migrants are camped out at the border crossing at t. want to mexico waiting for authorities to accept their asylum request. you know if
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you see as many american officials will not accept anybody yet and we have six children and we have a young lady in a wheelchair. and well it's a very tough situation when i as in the situation room. that traveling in caravans is common for migrants hoping to reach the u.s. but offer strength in numbers on the risky journey across mexico yet this year the group of north bound buses became a flashpoint in a debate about immigration migrants are permitted under u.s. law to cross the border to apply for asylum but in this political climate it is uncertain how many will be allowed to stay. of whom is back with more business news saudi arabia throwing open its doors to tourists it's not a top destination on many people's lists but that was really because it was almost impossible to get a visa unless you were a pilgrim visiting mecca and that was even kept now the nation's trying to wean
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itself off oil and aims to rake in forty seven billion dollars a year through tourism by twenty twenty. five went to the port city of jeddah to see the sights. a lot of history can be discovered in just a multicultural and diverse city in saudi arabia jeddah has always been a bit more open to change that other more conservative parts of the country for example you will see here women without a headscarf a lot happens here first such as tourism in the past it's been limited to pilgrimage tourists or to people like them you know they are from russia or germany or belgium foreign workers want to discover the city of it or not. but if you did my name is i'm going to be your tour guide welcome to the historical this city is a three thousand. area of egypt that. a special tour in an ultra
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conservative country. i didn't know that there are two because it's not being promoted yet. so the arabia is known as a black box the country wants to open up and it has to in order to reduce the country's growing unemployment and state deficit. they have your hopes the changes will also rebranding the image of the kingdom. yes from here to please so the first question is always how do you saudi a pure saudi yes some saudi and there are hundreds of ladies like me hopefully with all these changes that would have been good becoming three the west would change the idea about the saudi woman it's not considered decent for women to do jobs who are men and women makes my this is changing two. of the years about to get her certification as the first female tour guide she says she has also experienced
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a lot of resistance from men that saw her as competition. the tour is about to end with arabic coffee and dates. so it's the bradbury of their own mind that tells us this that this of the the guy who is putting it's this one it's off merchant that it should be put because we have this bridge. so one two three locals are just as curious as the tourists they say when is this if it's even worse so here you are so what was it like it's less commercial you feel like tourists to this cove lieutenant's and the people are also discovering new stories the government wants to issue tourist visas starting this month the question is whether and how much tourism will change the ultraconservative makeup of saudi society.
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to shenzhen china's answer to silicon valley not so much a valley mall or a mega city built on state aid and foreign funds think it's through its outward oriented special economic zone but at what price to the local population because official intelligence and facial recognition systems rule this city. just forty years ago there were fishing villages here today shenzhen is a city of twelve million technology company while away is one of its many success stories customs and works for the telecommunications giant he's waiting for his morning coffee to arrive it's part of a test for the super fast mobile wireless standard five g. which will be essential for cell flying drones and driverless cars sense is not surprised change and companies are trailblazers in innovation. german companies tend to plan their whole business and products far longer term in china and
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especially in shenzhen it's more about getting things done this is where the movers and shakers. while ways luxury is headquarters in shenzhen include several swimming pools the multinational has one hundred eighty thousand employees globally and officially it's employee owned according to while away almost half of them work in research and development shenzhen has been designed to foster innovation the city's many shopping malls sell everything one might need for designing new products james show is one of the city's movers and shakers he has a robotics company this one can guide customers around a department store. shows firm receive state grants aimed at making china world leader in high tech products but he says shenzhen has been key to his success. developing a model in silicon valley or elsewhere like beijing can take quite
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a long time we might need three or four months where is here we can do it in one and a half or two months. shenzhen is an ever more connected city as the well weigh show room reveals there's facial recognition and waste bins that signal when they're full and a central control room where all data like the city's energy use and the number of available ambulances is managed ai is also used to improve traffic efficiency unlike other cities with concerns about such developments shenzhen come spring fast enough into the future. those under constant surveillance to others who are even on the grid ben thank you yes we're going to south africa into it gives millions of us unprecedented access to information universities for instance now put that much of that content online but what if you cannot afford to use the internet what's people in south african say internet access is too expensive especially for what
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campaigners say should be a basic right there calling for providers to cut prices to stop a large part of society from being left behind. in johannesburg south africa a loser by the skylight vodacom is the country's biggest mobile network company was the symbol for the country's digital revolution for me the look who has become a sign of glutenous profiteering mobile communication is a vital part of the topic a social life but what if you can't afford to pay for my deeds or cost me a meal south africa's youth a feeling angry i'm left behind. what if they took one of my ten wins and if you haven't called him a nine feet out but now you go that if you know why and they want to make money is the more people coming in to donate make money out of them being the i t. guy i don't have to check whether connectivity is actually better so that i schedule my meetings for the get around that area so that's
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a good many is right they do use the joke it's insane he's too expensive and very serious you know in other places in africa oh it's like i don't think that's what hurts. in egypt tonight geria customers pay about one euro put gigabytes of mobile data south africa's two largest mobile operators empty and what i call charging ten times more that's simply unaffordable for nearly half the population. carries by social media campaign slike the hash tag day time last fall the young people are now speaking out about how overpriced the ta is holding them back it's a widely discussed issue such as here to radio debate with students. we have a problem here you guys have been hearing about this noise. it's been going on for a while right like on page two and is a digital one who had access to internet people from much. smaller bundles
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of much less value for money and which hits poor households and young people the hardest often the end up paying four times more megabytes customers who can afford it they got packages. these are the students we need them to graduate so if they find where they cannot study because of things that bundles it's it becomes unfair to them and maybe bundles in africa should be taken to much on. a basic human need maybe should be associated somewhere with water and bread and. we have visited . in the time belief. is that most people live on. relatives come spend them full fucking have to drop out of medicines that just because she couldn't afford to continue. she currently spends about income on mobile data when this runs out she needs to find
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a few wife i hope spots. out this local shop and censorship in several that's two minutes or so longer she avoids the security guards today she has come with a friend to fill in the online job creation but getting here is not without risk i have to pass on lot of things first the busy boat and then i have to go through with it open food maybe. and then i'll have to. pay to everything you know having sometimes i might miss a step on this something that could help me help my sister. still want to try this is what they tussle high on that they got measurements that deliberately fix and prizes the mark ground. that's the subject to find official inquiry launched by the country's competition commission the results are due to publish in august in the meantime the companies themselves refused to talk stocks of in the several movements writes to no one has spent years trying to negotiate better access to the
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internet for south africans. that's why it's not. we have to communicate but at the moment i don't see that happening because those who are out for did so by themselves no up the late so over time it. always plays or at home they are the ones who are. communicating fredy what about to the poor off the quaters wipe out their waking up i've employed that's the picture question. young people out there my jersey in south africa those who have the highest free to run employment data is an essential means for them to access education and job opportunities for says the school to the part in the hands of the next weeks and they know it. and say it's
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a year of credit. me. because they know that there's a whole lot of things that you need to secure to me cause to buy. food look to c.t. music half eyes a whole lot of things the digital revolution has brought the global knowledge to our for just really just an township's but heidi to prices threaten to undermine this process by shots in more and more people out of the online world. new pictures from radio film elder rock this is the new documentary brothers for a start up in the premiere they see as brother and film festival on is currently in theaters here in germany it's the latest in the line of films focusing on the continuing humanitarian crisis. shot from
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a culture desk is here to tell us more welcome thanks so the eldorado the office referred to what it what it is well europe first and foremost and of course the paradise that it represents for many of these migrants and this film really goes into just how elusive it is and how increasingly difficult it is to get here if you're on the wrong side of things it's a really tall order in this film because markets is giving us his take on the narrative of of the migration crisis that we're also familiar with here in europe but he's also weaving in an intensely personal connection into it and that's the story of how at the end or. near the end of world war two he and his family took in an undernourished amount nourished italian girl giovanna who was part of a children transport operation by the red cross which allowed these undernourished kids to sort of recover in switzerland for six months not story sadly doesn't end very well and i think one of his points is to remind us that these kinds of crises
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are constantly reoccur. and that systematic efforts to help despite how well intentioned they might be don't necessarily work so let's have a quick look at. the pitches that many already know are shown in a new light the summer of twenty fourteen this was director marcus accompanies the italian navy on a modern nostra mission what. you'll see. the film is called eldorado named after the legendary city of gold but the only gold here comes in the form of survival for oil. and positive in and i wanted a positive title the title of hope and survival but it also has doubt maybe the goal isn't that it may be all perish because it's something of a paradise something utopia. so it was his.
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eldorado is intercut with director imho own story his family took in an italian refugee giovanna during the second world war. the aim of the us in creagh someone came from the war into my family. made the girl spoke another language. it's something that has really affected me specially because she had to go back and. and then she died. so it's really my first love story from when i was a child and the love that was destroyed by politics. it's this personal encounter that inspired him to make the documentary. the film follows the journey of those who make it across the water to the reception can sin southern italy and with a hidden camera to where illegal foreign workers
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a house by the mafia the women here are all forced into prostitution and the men made to work in slave like conditions for the agriculture sector. in. front of you know the law the mother of the sardar when they tell me about their passage. it sounds like dante. hell purgatory paradise. for them this is purgatory. but there going as paradise in northern europe and but i do get a little north of the market over. eldorado a sobering and personal look at one of the world's most pressing humanitarian crises. you can see the film has an incredibly wide scope and wolf is sort of trying to make the point there that we're all implicated in this issue and showing us just how how these slave like conditions are very close to all of us here in the
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and the operation modern ostrom that were so both of the ships there that doesn't exist anymore no that was a humanitarian search and rescue operation that was managed by the italian navy quite incredible rescue to around one hundred thirty thousand people in the very short time it was only operational for a year from october of twenty thirteen to twenty fourteen. and it was replaced by the u.s. border security operation which is called operation triton it was quite a bit of criticism about that of course because that's concentrates less on these search and rescue operations and more on border security. this whole migration issue has been a huge job target for last few years clearly worldwide repercussions amid lots of films made on the circular yes and all of them taking a slightly different tack. you know it was pointing out the failures in the e.u. system but it does get a bit lost in the hugeness of the problem in similar but perhaps more effective was
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john frankel proces documentary fire at sea that's called a for a modern in italian it was actually one of the golden bear at the berlin film festival and twenty sixteen now it looks very specifically at the situation on the italian island of lampedusa from wave upon wave of desperate boat people were arriving in the personal tragedies of so many of these refugees and of course the grace of the italian response now another film from last year was human flow probably heard of by chinese artist and activist i way where. that looks at the problem in very global dimensions the number of displaced people in the world hit a record high in twenty sixteen upwards of sixty five million so his film is shot in twenty three different countries with stunning and often very poetic imagery and he's really trying to confront the viewer with these images but also with the facts and suffering that each one of these people represents and the future implications of that suffering and also trying to mourn very much of the dangers of becoming
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immune to that suffering. it's clearly an issue that that's not going to go away when we have a number of films up at the belly not a couple more i can't obviously talk about all of them today but it's certainly very present for filmmakers today now about brace yourself for a complete to change tack a three go from for a documentary films to a complete flights of fantasy marvel making massive headlines this week an incredible infinity war he asked the latest marvel film literally schleck shattered smashed the global box office records this past weekend i think it took him six hundred thirty million you asked for an opening that made it the highest global opening of all time and that's without china where the film isn't expected to open until the eleventh of may now the film features an incredible cast you name them they're in there from scarlett johansson all the way to chad because a month and it's it's the usual appeal of the avengers and superheroes and fighting
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to save the universe is definitely a formula that works time and time again. really does know what it's doing. to most people very excited about the film with these this is the superhero films that not always gordon that often big but not always good but lots of people who are john can look at it and generated imagery and special effects and as i say just about everybody is in this so if you're a fan of mark ruffalo if you're a fan of robert downey jr or scarlett johansson or yeah there they're all in there there's something for everyone but it's kind of helps that fact you sort of pleasure. just time to remind you of our top stories at this hour at least twenty five people have been killed and scores enters into a back to back suicide attacks in kabul diplomatic quarter caucus law which states group has claimed to have responsibility for the attacks in the suburbs of blaster in the south killed eleven children. up to the use of more years of talk of alpha
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male iraq i myself a good day. to try to. cool.
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the moral of the cultural treasure was under threat. centuries old manuscripts in timbuktu. in two thousand and twelve islam is so occupied the west african desert city. the destruction of these priceless hopes seem to be inevitable. but then a unique risk you operation was started the monuments men. of timbuctoo. fifteen minutes on d w. inequality. quality in a. difference in income disadvantage is.
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something that seems right. to the media. join the discussion and have your say. list liberal media form twenty eighteen the place needs. philosophers. popstars. the board and despised the book karl marx icon of communism. the book a man of revolution comes close to the best deals changed the world but also just. how relevant is he today and what influence does he have on politics and general culture place on the two hundredth anniversary of his birth the documentary marks and his ears beyond
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g.w. play. the dangerous battle for images. five women. five exceptional stories. i want to look at the. blade maybe nothing more easy one calling more photography dramatic pictures from the frontlines capturing street full moments in time and even risking death. she gave her life to tell the stories of people who were in it at. the book women for photographers starting may third on g.w. . i am. i am. i
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and . this is you know we news live from girl and deadly blasts enough gonna stand coordinated suicide bombings leave a trail of blood shed and we traffic in the capital the two blasts rocked kabul's diplomatic quarter killing at least twenty five people and injuring many more in a separate in a separate suicide attack in the south eleven schoolchildren were killed also coming up the scale.


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