Skip to main content

tv   Flight 990 What Really Happened  Al Jazeera  July 3, 2019 3:00pm-3:59pm +03

3:00 pm
and a lot more money finally was available 5 labs i bring water from the wells wash clothes cook food for the family look after the children as well. 80 percent of pakistan's poor live in rural areas people here in the southwestern region of the parker face poverty illiteracy and a lack of basic services. many of the districts one and a half 1000000 people struggle to find jobs the recent call extraction project has created opportunities for many locals here most of the women in her are from conservative hindu families they get married young look after their children tend to the field in cattle so becoming a truck driver is not just a job they see it as empowerment which is changing the way their society has functioned for generations. those traditions in world hindu and muslim communities mean male guardians decide if women can work you know. it's the tradition of thought that we don't allow our females to go out for work except to bring water and to work in the fields sometimes they do embroidery at home but i told my
3:01 pm
daughter she could drive we're all very much proud of how. many husbands had to be invited to see the work environment before they allowed their wives to become drivers the trainers believe these types of jobs will help future generations as well problems i will take it all up where he is going up by the women of many problems with this training we want to create awareness on how to look after themselves and their children and how to interact with the people around them the women of the park or have thrived despite the hardships they face 73 percent turned up to both last year even the 1st hindu woman to contest elections on a non-minority seat came from this region. social workers see economic opportunities help women like this in many ways including the chance to earn an independent livelihood have a job you don't have here or there parker said in pakistan. leaders of the un's cultural body are meeting to decide which
3:02 pm
a storage site should be added to the world heritage list among those being considered 9 south korean academies built on of the chinese philosopher. florence lowy visited one of them in and built 500 years ago. tucked away in the south korean countryside is a perfectly preserved example of a saw one built between the 16th and 17th century so one academies that taught confucianism the dominant ideology of the time of the 900 that existed more than 600 remain but only 9 are completely intact south korea has put in a bid to have them included in the unesco world heritage list. so one is south korea's precious cultural heritage they help preserve the spirit and activities of new york confucianism unesco listing would help ensure this valuable area is passed down to the next generation. most were built in secluded picturesque places
3:03 pm
considered by confucian teachings as ideal conditions for learning and contemplation education in a so one focused on developing not just the mind but also body and spirit so one would not just places for scholarly pursuits they were libraries private academies and at that peak centers for public opinion they were home to influential confucian scholars. some consider so want to be the spiritual birthplace of the korean intellectual class but these days they tend to attract more tourists than students still some of these confucian academies continue to serve as centers of learning albeit of lesser importance to. present day students sit in modern classrooms built close to the so on and learn about confucian values in india we need to discard hierarchical and all storage tarion culture but the beautiful customs of
3:04 pm
confucianism such as respecting elders and filial piety should be preserved lessons aren't confined to the classroom in another so on a different group of students are being taught confucian ceremonies and etiquette. the chinese philosopher plays to great significance on rituals believing them to help sustain social order busy. today we came to learn about confucianism and how to adopt it in the future we can emulate the importance he placed on service and education on valuing the common men and deep relationships. preserving the physical structure of the so 1 may cemented them as heritage sites but preserving their original purpose and shares they remain much more than that florence italy al-jazeera and south korea.
3:05 pm
and it's time to take a look at the headlines here in al-jazeera now at least 40 people have been killed and dozens injured in an air strike on a migrant camp in libya's capital the un recognized government has blamed the strike on forces loyal to warlords really for half the iran's president says if its partners in the 2015 nuclear deal do not fulfill their promises iran's nuclear reactor will return to previous activities has and rouhani says after july the 7th it will go towards every level needed. over the past year it is them who started the fire we will extinguish it if you say it is dangerous to play with fire so why did you start it you can control it return to your commitments return to what the un security council has ratified probe aging politicians in hong kong say it could cost around $1300000.00 to repair the legislature building which was ransacked by protesters on monday police have
3:06 pm
declared it a crime scene as the cleanup continues russia's defense ministry says 14 sailors have died in a fire in a navy submarine russia says it was a deep sea research vessel based out of several mosque which was doing a survey of the sea floor near the arctic russia's president summoned the defense minister for a briefing on the fire express condolences to relatives of the say sailors. the rebels in the amman say they've developed new long range missiles to target military facilities in neighboring saudi arabia has been fighting government forces who are supported by a saudi a morality coalition for control of yemen. the united nations special investigator examining the murder of journalist should j. wants world powers to reconsider holding the next g. 20 in saudi arabia agnes wasn't able to determine who authorized the killing but did find credible evidence pointing to crown prince mohammed bin man's involvement
3:07 pm
it's the stream now. there are. problems besides the instability is corruption we listen. who are pushing the united states and president trump into conflict we meet with global newsmakers and talk about the stories that matter just 0. there are 2 men remaining in the race to be both the leader of a conservative party and prime minister but with only a tiny fraction of the public getting a vote what impact will the outcome have on and already divided country i'm femi oke a center thought. try to get more into the story. an estimated 160000 conservative party members will choose between polish johnson and
3:08 pm
jamie how to succeed theresa may as party leader but because a general election isn't june the winner was also get the keys to 10 downing street for melinda mad johnson is the favorite to win the leadership ballot when it's announced in 3 weeks time meanwhile hunt is highlighting his record as both foreign and health secretary both candidates happy appealing to party members in the run up to the postal ballot. we need to give breaks it down to someone who can't play in the back seat. to believe. someone who is made into a deep the only opportunity is a bridge that could bring your country i am the right man when i talk to people running their own businesses to farmers to shopkeepers to people in the high street who are worried about the situation we're in they don't want to show them and they don't want to be entertained they want a prime minister who's going to lead us. for more on this we're joined
3:09 pm
from strasburg by al jazeera correspondent in your enslaved he's reported widely on the leadership race as well as black said and u.k. politics tom howard is a journalist and commentator in many works as a reporter for the grito forks conservative website he joins us from london and danielle rally is a member of parliament representing the scottish council area with no fuel for the opposition labor party she joins us from london hello everybody the reason we are doing this show is because we are scout audience regularly what story is making news where you live and this is the comment that we got about a week ago the conservative leadership race between boris johnson and jeremy hunt and the lies that they are telling to the u.k. public. and on no questions properly spewing out lies then we have jeremy who thinks the e.u. will work with better topic. they do
3:10 pm
a good job of summing up the conservative leadership race. i think of quite a partisan way of looking at said really what we have in this race is someone who has for many people been the face of breck's it for many years boris johnson who helped lead that vote need campaign all the way back in 2060 who stood on the base stages around the country and dissuaded the country to vote to leave the e.u. against jeremy hunt who is someone who is considered to be much more of a diplomat's much more of a sort of straight laced kind of person as he said in the trip not to show him but someone who did vote remains so you have this sort of more technocratic approach up against this more impassioned approach and by the way that all the polls are looking right now it looks like people are going to pump for the passion that drives the enthusiasm morgan that sort of laid back technocratic execute and i'm just not all that damn hans that was the foreign secretary for the general one
3:11 pm
night to win how would you sum him up nights as a as a candidate who has less recognition. then by stance not special no nothing i think tom's very much right in saying that you know hunt is viewed as a technocrat he wasn't a very popular health secretary certainly an inside the health service. and boris johnson will boris's is just that in the u.k. does does have people call the ready brek close you know he has this sort of charisma i would i would say it's almost point or as having let the police campaign botia him so citrus recent days broke city il when what went well it was voted on in the commons but you know that the thing that really ultimately they both having told them that. and this is the most important thing is that they're trying to appeal to a conservative party membership that is absolutely insistent that the u.k.
3:12 pm
has to leave in the 31st of october. i think primarily because if the u.k. doesn't leave the 31st of october then probably the u.k. will never leave and as well as that that you could as and leave then then that would be a general election sooner rather than later and they're terrified of either losing enormous support of the brits party or losing the entire election to jeremy corbin and both of these candidates are saying openly that if they don't leave those things will happen so it's as much as anything else it seems to me that the in it's for the delivery of bricks it is as much a peep in the conservative party together as it is to do with national interests and that's not a partisanship mulloy it's what they say who sells that now you're a young neighbor and i want to put the stephen this comes and pfizer membered says in the black and minority ethnic office the london young loba and selects this point about this concept of the surprise have a. story to collection is the hierarchy includes millions of people having st peter
3:13 pm
of our country that there is a current prince of people he plays life and death situations because mr zinni returns this election really goes 1st don't send a bigger instagram's it's may out that 800 number is called black people pickaninnies and jeremy hunt has done more than anyone to dismantle our national health service. danielle is kind of i mean. i think she she phrased well as simply and you know we've got someone who has and hunt someone who books the n.h.s. and then we've gone out and bought a someone who wants to sell off to trump and so you know that the can't be trusted and we heard from that young women there how much people feel let down by both of these contenders so it is such a false choice and they're both absolutely complicit and if they're to see measures which is so harmful in communities like mine and with
3:14 pm
a little bit and but across the u.k. and they you know they've been complicit in that so no wonder people all across the u.k. feel like this is a false choice and i certainly wouldn't be excited by either of them and it was interesting there that generated the huns and the clip that you showed with the reasons homes are speaking up for businesses because when he was late it was put to him some small businesses may have to close if there was a new deal bricks that he said that would be a necessary sacrifice you know this is certainly terrible why would anyone feel inspired by them or want either of them to be the next prime minister that's a question for tom tom. so i think there's the you you're quite right in terms of jerry hunt's pessimism he's someone who campaigned for main back in 2016 just today he was pointing to bank of england report but a predicting doom and gloom but in reality those same studies those same reports 3
3:15 pm
years ago predicted as a result of the vote that we in immediate recession that the job losses that the all of these horrible outcomes the country that he never materialized in reality what happened after the referendum is the highest jobs growth that we've had we now have more people in employment in this country than ever before we're growing faster than germany faster than trunks faster than it's really this country's doing going gangbusters really and also we've had an extra $394000000.00 pounds of meat invested in our n.h.s. that wouldn't have happened without the referendum and so what we've really seen is quite successful 3 years but a failure to deliver that actually results so what we're looking at you know if i may sidestep something that i think is really important and that and let me just show you this is headlines out of there have given history of sly's minorities for voice junction leadership so you can talk about economy you can talk about jobs but
3:16 pm
what about the atmosphere within the u.k. how minorities fill that they can operate. at don't address that because while his law is the master of insults. i i totally to speak up boris is someone who comes from a rich diversity of ethnic heritage and savvy gretsch family here and he's got family from turkey family from the last his great grandfather that he's recently that he's an. old you're asian and that's a wonderful thing but also he's someone that stood up for and defended minority communities year after year what are you know how to tell whether or not i'm going up for minorities when he called women who wear the back letterboxes that he said earlier if they were you you know the context of that comment the context of that comment with it's he again hitting out against an e.u. country denmark that a liberal ban on the practice in many fronts and lots of european countries and
3:17 pm
boris is writing a column that defending the rights of muslim women to wear the burka he's had a consistently liberal position on all of these issues and he's stood up for the rights of minorities left right and center and yes sometimes he uses flowery language to do it but look he's actually beyond his words look at his deeds and me has been one of the most steadfast liberal defend not if not going to take a mile i know i think while i think i think boris johnson sometimes doesn't get his words in a straight line i think i think to tom's point i think the point is as i understood it he was making about women wearing what he calls you know the that that the less of course is is he was trying to say that they were made to wear it and they didn't have the right to wear what what what they wanted to and in that sense i think he was misrepresented because he was trying to put it forth as
3:18 pm
a liberal position even though it came out of his mouth as some something rude and i think i think this is one of the problems that boris johnson has and this we've seen during the early solar pulls out her trip from. so the house of commons he's had to have minders with him because he keeps trying to get involved in call the stations with people and shooting his male force and they're trying to drag him away because they're terrified is going to go. off message and on the rip the reporter is going to pick it up. and it will destroy his campaign and so consequently he's ended up in this in this what what frankly looks like a pretty poor campaign where he's run away from open debate insofar as he can because even if he's going to win which i think he probably will even though he's people of very frightened of him of him saying or doing the wrong thing because he
3:19 pm
can't control it's not even if what he wants to say in his view be the right thing to say so says just move on a little bit and talk about this to the mechanics of a conservative leadership race i was going to take a pause because we. are a team to go out into the streets and just kind of fill what people are thinking on the streets about this conservative leadership are not able to take part in have a look i don't have a very good i think of course a rock and a hard place you've got boris. didn't say any more about boris and then you've got germany. but i think they both bring different things to the table i think boris is probably you know he can act like a club space probably quite smart i think people like him i think jeremy hunt is much smoother than more slick but actually maybe he's a safe pair friends say. kill the national health service. yes which or israel i wish i could work for but rather what i actually want to cry
3:20 pm
. what we've got. so we come back and have a look here because this is the conservative leadership race and lloyd myatt's points out unfortunately the general british public will not get to choose 160000 conservative party members will and 30 percent of them are over 65 which the majority would have voted to leave the e.u. other than that i did the state political promises from both have not played well so this idea of who gets to pick the next british prime minister tom joyner explain why so few people are able to do it. absolutely rerun a parliamentary democracy in this country not a presidential system and that means that the prime minister is someone who can command a majority in parliament and currently the person that can command a majority in parliament is the leader of the conservative party who have an agreement with the school of if northern ireland and that means whoever the
3:21 pm
conservative party picks a lead that becomes the prime minister because they can come on back majority and so that means that it's an internal matter from the conservative party who then 2022 at the latest probably if we're being honest with ourselves a lot earlier than back then it will go to the people in what's called a general election whereby members of parliament will be elected by the people of this country and members of parliament in effect will decide the prime minister. this is the same system that we've had for hundreds of years and it is always peculiar whenever there's a change of executive in the middle of a parliamentary term one side gets outraged the side isn't holding power at that time and the un is and it always will it is round in terms of this manufactured outrage that's always going to noise when labor did it the labor party got annoyed when the tories there is a situation in the right i'm handling gordon brown became prime minister all our no i'm happy about that let's go ahead book doris is rageous good brown's prime
3:22 pm
minister having a general election day and he's going to be he's at the same position at the end but the other thing i think is worth pointing out in response is but sweetie just put on screen as it is it's all very well saying that people don't get to choose and you know one of the points about. the opposite main opposition labor party is that what they. what's the what's the phrase they use describe that the prisoner occasion overtaking him seductive embrace your overpressure instructs and begin to think you you know i mean how much actually have they got to run with this before it fell before it would it runs out of time because there is this gigantic hole between jeremy called in and these and he's mainly union back at limitless ski and his closest adviser. and the rest of the party and the party membership which plainly wants either no brick support the very least
3:23 pm
a 2nd referendum and then when the party leadership is milt's away from accepting its mandate from it so membership and i do think and again this is the partisan view i can't have the labor party at a much more definitive position than you know who some of the amendments in the collins the got lost by them over the last few months money actually been one another don't think the country would be big in this set of uncertainties of the moment right now had i thank you. atika actually to blame labor for the state that ran with bricks that when you know we've had the conservatives translating over these failed talks we've had these red lanes not being able to get executed mandate in parliament it's 2 days i'm a bit made failing for not being able to secure that majority for her deal and not working with other parties effectively and you know it's a failing of everyone in her captain actually who has been engaged the public and
3:24 pm
off hasn't been and speaking to people to get people out of parliament her oats parliament have all these chilis chances to vote and maybe they don't if they only think you know that i couldn't believe it and i think all department then and now i think you saying that they were there were loads of paper at use who couldn't vote couldn't vote a policy position when that was in cold prime and time again to vote for treason mayfield if not accept both karl. because it's a bad deal and it's full of holes for parliament but accept it now and that is treason made for let's talk about who's actually going to be voting for the next u.k. prime minister this is lacy put to hear she's a live photo and she's a conservative party member this is what she told us about her position have a listen i don't think it's unfair to say that that's probably never going to move controversial time to identify yourself as a young conservative than there is right now especially with jeremy corbyn in the labor party promising say much to young people understand we'll see why someone
3:25 pm
might question why i choose to identify myself as a young conservative whichever candidate my party next prime minister or i can have is if they strive to fill the democratic mandate to leave the european union and there are to continue to build in the conservative plan to build more jobs increase our economy and security put an end to a sarah t. and continue to build a stronger fairer and more prosperous britain i'm just one about the demographic that the voters who will be voting for the next prime minister at the u.k. who do they represent who are they tom as far as you understand well the average age of the conservative party member is 57 but a little bit older than the average age of the labor party member which is $53.00 but not an extraordinary amount. in general people who join political parties in the united kingdom parties tend to be in that sort of mid fifty's age range so they will be representing something that's slightly different to the rest of the country
3:26 pm
but in some ways that's a good thing because it means that when a general election you get a choice you get labor party members choosing the labor party leader you get you conservative party members choosing the conservative party leader and then you get an actual battle of ideas if everyone chose the leader for every party you just end up with some sort of centrist fighting some so be centrist a little be nothing to discuss. well the point there that's really important is yes that you have conservative members she's the conservative leader you have labor members choosing belabor leader and then you half the battle of ideas through a general election which we have to have. let me just go back to mama genius who suggested this program in the 1st place and the reason he suggested it was was he was not impressed by what was happening in the u.k. right now the conservative leadership race this is what he has to say l.a. we're going to be mentioning the b. was as have. homes or johnson government would be disastrous for this country
3:27 pm
because their hard line breaks for 2 years the u.k. now is a remain and now the latest you give poll showed that 25 percent of the general population wants a no deal but 43 percent want to try costco 50 and johnson and hunt won't listen or aren't listening to listen to the public now. sonars i'm just wondering when they're done by the struggles of our business doctor not talking about how an actor time of them sucked into breakfast and what is happening with threats and what is not what about the rest of the u.k. part of what's happened with all the other options that perhaps another think this not to have that there's nothing to do that they can even have a queen speech that they think they can do anything because it is just sucked all the life out of everything so that they can't legislate for anything at all. and it's it is totally banned which out of the thing is to just just to combat what's
3:28 pm
on the side of the you know the conflict at the conservative party membership is is pretty old and white and almost entirely english there was a poll in the times of the day the sense of them what would you what what's going to take a few to deliver bricks and there was a vote an overwhelming majority for allowing scotland to go independent and northern ireland to go independent sensitivity brix it you know and this is the conservative in the union this party of the u.k. so you know they think they are so actually determined and so the point that you are. guests pay their. the you know they do not represent the country they think they really genuinely those you know in terms of their demographic or their belief system it is true that every single poll assesses about between 25 and 28 percent of the population want ready the deal brooks's and spend you know there are some who don't know and some want a softer brick sets and but more than that but not
3:29 pm
a majority who think the whole ready thing's been such a disaster there is that they should abandon the project and so the country is basically more or less a 3 way split but you know if if it is about the delivery of democracy i think it's quite difficult to make the case anymore that no deal breaks it is the democratic mandate a just don't think you can say that. anymore big partly because when the referent of it in 2016 it was the do you want to leave or stay in the european union was put in as a binary choice when there actually for a full of different ways of doing bricks it and it wasn't specific at that at the time but note that no it is this in parliament they try to do a few bits and pieces but it's cursory because bricks it is just to paralyze the country entirely i'm just wondering what's at stake danielle from from your perspective as to who actually then becomes the leader of the conservative party or them becomes the prime minister from your perspective what are your what are your
3:30 pm
hopes and what are your favorites. well i think to pick up on what lauren said there is absolutely right parliament has been stuck it's being stale for so bone marrow because of bricks it so what what's really state is that things haven't been getting discussed that are really important we've been calling for so many debates i called recently for debates on young people's mental health but we're just not having anything going through parliament no legislation's going through parliament because of that but. when i said earlier about you know jeremy hunt comments about you know the businesses and tom said that he's quite the pessimist and that court assessment actually boris and said that we need to leave do or die what you know is quite dramatic language but also that's quite pessimistic is it not and it just the little i know these are my ring tones of mexico no he's not results that was
3:31 pm
a quote that was by a journalist talk radio and it is a fire of life that the conservative votes that you would not have only a general election if it fails to deliver that it's. certainly will and i'm throwing around that is always there and it's all about the conservative party that's why we had the referendum in the 1st place david cameron trying to save the party keep the party together and now you think the sort of men and women 4000000 i need to take on that mean just about the conservative party the reason why we have the russian end was because there was a huge swelling of your is listening to the concert in voice and tom khalid's and you had just that the labor force daniel rally and before that you had the beautiful voice of moments to me the surprisingly is not gray head of all of the reporting it's been today about breakfast it and the european union and the u.k. conservative leadership race and so watching everybody will continue online at
3:32 pm
a time stream see you next time. burford you problem is something which is a geopolitical issue that's for governments international institutions to manage under $1000.00 refugees don't have the right to walk freely on the other hand towards can move freely as far and as much as they want it's your multinational colonialism this is a v an island over the democratic process this compassed they just want the money europe's forbidden colony episode one on al jazeera. july on al-jazeera will the conservative new democracy be victorious in the snap elections we bring you the latest as greece votes
3:33 pm
a new documentary examines the use of modern technology and policing its impact on individual rights and civil society on the 50th anniversary of the apollo 11 lunar landing we look back at the 1st human steps on the moon and an ancient statue of apollo disappears in gaza a stunning archaeological mystery unfolding witnessed the 2nd round of democratic presidential candidate debates in the u.s. will be mine in detroit july on al-jazeera. they wanted 43000000000 pounds worth of weaponry that was 6000000000 pounds intermission. planned there's no hope of any more because there's always a small kabul vehicle for more really really good ministers. in essence we in the united states have privatized the ultimate public function more shadow while
3:34 pm
on al-jazeera. and this is different is that whether someone is paying for some of these very rents told us that we think it.


info Stream Only

Uploaded by TV Archive on