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tv   [untitled]    August 29, 2021 11:30pm-12:01am AST

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and big companies around the empires are rising on a wealth of information and we need the commodity. in the 2nd 5 part series 90 re examined whether corporations are colonizing internet, like american power of big tech on a jazzy o o mariam ivy and london. our main story now, us forces launched a drone strike in combo targeting suicide bombings. they say plan to attack the cities airport. the u. s. had been warning that more attacks could be imminent, as it forces enter the final stages of that withdrawal from afghanistan. there are reports that children are among these 6 civilians killed us evacuation that combo continuing, including military staff and african nationals was being to the media on sunday. us
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actually is state and the blinking maintains in the us will continue to have the ability to attack targets inside afghanistan without having soldiers on the ground . we have the capacity around the world, including an afghan stand to take, to find and to take strikes against terrorists who, who want to do us harm. and as you know, in country after country including places like like yemen, like somalia, large parts of syria. lydia places where we don't have boots on the ground on any kind of ongoing basis. now we have the capacity to go after people who are trying to do us harm will retain that capacity and f canister. meanwhile, us president joe biden has participated in a ceremony to bring home the bodies of service personnel killed and campbell. they were among the 175 people killed by suicide bombers at the cities apples on thursday, early on sunday by and met with grieving family members of some of the fallen
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american service members. and all the headlines. harkin ida is now made land for along the gulf coast is a powerful category for storm. as hundreds of thousands of people in the us take shelter. authorities awarding of extremely dangerous storm surge and catastrophic winds. storm is threatening new orleans, 16 years to the day since it was devastated by hearken, katrina killing more than 1800 people. president biden says the devastation is likely to be immense. the government will put its full might behind rescuing recovery operations. yelman's hoofs, rebels of attack, the country's largest base in the south with drones and missiles, at least 30 soldiers were killed at the non military base in large province. soviet era bases used by saudi u. e. back. yeah. many government forces dozens of people were injured and some are being taken to hospitals in aden. witness now continues, but i will be back with the news hour in 25 minutes time.
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the orlando key? yes. thank you for shipping and delivery really. no way for you where you could get for little green valley square stone by li, fish and ill with by i shook up probably my last year we thought they gave nearly new me need you to who are now along with the of a zillow. you work a little humid well, i will do a combination of good as well as a coke on the sick. do i live with them or got one? i'm really i didn't know and i look your wall political and the city currently you
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can get is what comes up? lima forgot won't be one person. i did it over again. yeah. because yeah, gordon as gaudy. why linda? no, william, but nobody really. my lives come, i really won't be my 0 now when you do. ready that why you cannot do the yeah, what was the one on in the role model name in those are the little houses we lived there and those little things that you see that endorsed and things, those are door openings. there is no door, no screen. you can imagine the 1st night sleeping there, you've just traveled across a plane with all these wild animals. and now you're living in the house that has no
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door trimmed at night. come, it goes back and you want to sleep and you can't sleep for a couple days. the child is coming to life and i was going to call one single son are going to go buy some. mckinney will call you because she can come from us and we were scared was tell you because they make such a noise that was so happy to see us didn't know how to take that noise, you know, whether it's joy or madness or whatever. oh my hold on to our going to believe in the local middle, while growing quail from that sheet again, i will i will mom on
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a funder bringing my progress. and so we're going to mirror i the way the walk, the jump into the room mover. and they marching yes. and you can hear the ground practically moving. oh, i was i barrier had been darkness and cold and worked by death and deprivation. africa was heat color and life tongue mika is where human a meaning ceiling in the wilderness. and since that's how the refugee children were growing up, they were the most adapted doing that. i, the 1st modern refugee camps in africa were for white europeans, 40000 polish women, and children spirit and 2 dozen villages across 6 countries. for the post children
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growing up there when they would later call africa with less of a geography than a shared experience. something like this to say, you know, i don't know. it's hard to believe to for people who didn't seem to advertise . i don't know. i don't know what's up sank in my mind and in my name is ida. i mean, well, even needs anybody from africa. leg 18. you know, because you, your memory takes you back. this is the glass. no windows, no doors. it was just the roof. and as you can
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see here some wolf, my direct wasn't cover. there was no glass being in africa. it was a quiet place far away from war. we were saved from bombardments. let us say from the disaster of war. so the 6 years we were in a quiet place. when he came out of africa, we were ready to face the work for the british authorities. the poll status has white refugees created problems. they were european, but they lived in traditional huts, not colonial houses. and the polls broke, the british impose rules like not socializing, with the indigenous population. the children, especially, were growing up,
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immersed in other cultures. if they were being raised to be polish, they were also becoming something else. when we're living in the law for nutshell to know what they're going in de la, i forgotten which when you go to that 3 there. and we swam with jump from the big, big rock and that one was high. so we could jump from then we could dice was very adventurous, but we used to do that work. who was one, give me oh, shoot. now i got a new one. we got the new if you goal and if it is start, you know, they start to see you that you are open to them like they have to you next day they come and they ask you to come to their house, come and see what they are let and you better for us. i was
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one of my number. like i knew i knew i didn't want it or not. i'm going to forward . you live the was at home africa? no, never to me. never, never. i because it was nice there. it was. love so father had lots of french men because i was sick so often with malaria to me i couldn't see when we found that we can leave go to england for me. it was, you know, not fast enough. i started with malaria, they said that was and i will see them. i was in the hospital and put away so
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and very often practically, once a month, i used to friends in school and they used to send me to hospital who had the one the ambulance in the camp. where was the hospital? it's on the hill near the orphanage, go up a hill. and i mean to look from the bottom down there, here it looks beautiful. mm mm. i grew up here in the 10th and you and i did the poland the whole is, hadn't just been a refugee camp, but a full polish town. 5000 people. i tried finding people would remember my
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grandmother, but there was little of the polls and nothing of her. the round hats were all torn down and the refugee camp had been turned into a college. the only place i could connect to was the camp hospital where she almost died several times for malaria. all my camera kept pulling me towards his shot. it was like i felt her presence as if part of her might still be here. cut in time. like the refugees who survive, like my grandmother expected to go home and rebuild that same country. but while europe was celebrating the end of the conflict, the refugees and camps across africa were finding out that they wouldn't be going on me.
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oh. or the 1st shot, of course, was that when the war ended, they couldn't go home because fallen had been given to the so essentially control by moscow. very few people who had gone through the good leg had any desire to go back to a country that was ruled, essentially by the soviets. by reference. in the 5th days, i got introduced the church of multi volume history of the 2nd world war versus when my heart broke, because it was way back then through churches own writing that i realized how incredibly badly poland was treated like a greek tragedy. because you know, in a greek tragedy,
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you can see the final and coming and you know that it's irreversible. nothing comes out. but so you sort of found the betrayal coming. and of course it did, ah, the 1st polish refugees returned to poland after the war. quickly figured out were going home, would mean suspicion questioning, in some cases, read deportation to siberia. tens of thousands of citizens in refugee camps across africa and the middle east, by the time, and tried to figure out what would happen next. not only did the western allies now
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have to determine where the state was, people belonged. but also how to explain their situation. ah, during the war tradition, american newsreel said the poland was a victim of nazis. but if the poles in africa had been victims of nazis and the nazis had been defeated, why weren't they going home? after 6 years of a war that started was pulling, being invaded, unoccupied. it still wasn't free. it was fully occupied by one of the 2 countries that had invaded it in 1939, the soviet union when the post refugees, prince african were eventually we settled in england, australia, canada, and other countries. they were left off, the posts were monuments and slowly, over time, the story was quietly swept away. where
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you're born and used to be poland. now it's not as russia. russia, it's bearers. so you pose. yes, we are polish. your party shall set from loveland from poland and it was all that we have everything and don't think the directions or something . no, we are pure polish. so she spent your whole life overseas. where does it, where is your pollution? how can you be? oh, it will be called our church just would have out of any stations and they say all my children and they went to the school. busy and they were young in canada, so they, oh, cd auto except to my grandchildren. they don't speak parties, they understand, but they don't, you know, i'm here to pull up their yes,
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but do you feel for me well, nothing of so many of you english sale. what about the i don't see like this in canada. no, i don't like how it is. i think that that not really come in in denver. yes, i am punished and let him on, but i am canadian 100 percent. oh no. i throw the stories, connect in poland, and tens, and you, i was one of those raised with an understanding where we were from. oh, my grandmother was among hundreds of refugees from east africa. you'd ended up in montreal on the 1950s. ah, i grew up in a country from people carrying ghosts from other places. it was only when i started
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asking questions about her own that i began swimming or recording what only existed in her stories and only shown there a few times before she died unexpectedly. me, i, after her death boxes for photos and documents, were handed to me from among her belongings. there were images of things that she never told me about. maybe she'd forgotten about them, or maybe she just wanted to keep some for herself ah, in with her voice to guide me through them, they were the faces of strangers. i found
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a photograph of my grandfather. he'd been taken to a nazi concentration camp as a slave labor with this one photo and the name of the camp. i could tell his story more easily than hers, even though he died before i was born. when the war had started or families had rushed to bury the deeds, the land under one of the buildings, i thought of how many families and the same thing. and of all the things that i never sought to ask and of everything they would stay buried forever. ah. when her voice is gone, the connection to my own history for gone as well. so i put everything away for 2 years. i
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for almost 200 years for 2 world wars and a half a century of communism. these buildings had survived. and now only 2 years after i had 1st seen them, i was watching the last pieces in my family's connection to this place, been taken apart and carted away. who in the next time i came here, there be nothing but forest. i finally understood when my grandmother had been haunted by everything that was no longer there, but which her eyes still drew on to landscape. ooh, ah,
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ah. you know i went many times to doris and when i went back this time i went to the spot in the woods where the house, what they will to find something from from there. so the relief. oh my oh oh, it gave the lamp that can got it and then okay. yeah, that will be from a place where there was or the things i think the lack of because the and the prior places there was a very big yes there. remember all of them,
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you know, there's not much left there, but you know, pieces are for me to find that in the would. it reminds me of all the stories. my grandmother told me that you told me something that you might well, i'm in the to and i've been here 50 years. there's been a half now been it's from $9.00 to $6.00 to $6.00. and murder, think match or play. and now we've come here to this house, so more than than 50 years now. i'm here. so that's my problem. that's my problem. bellotta was my home. my home really home. ah,
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he was 8 years after i 1st interviewed my grandmother. they found her history laid out as bare facts. i had been looking as long as she'd been a refugee. ah 18000 of these pages later the life details of polish refugees arriving in east africa after surviving siberia. there was a page filled up by my grandmother intends india in september, 943 as a 13 year old child g. ah, i thought a bit my professor who had question history because he hadn't read it. it is paper carry more weight than what she told me. oh
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yeah. i know when i got home to material, i got an email from the archive saying that they hadn't covered footage from the refugee camp in 10th near unseen since the war. i opened the video in images that had spent a lifetime dreaming of started playing in front of me. oh, only a few 1000 women and children made it from siberia to this refugee camp in africa. of them, only a few dozen made it into this rejected newsreel footage and the exact same place. i looked for her 5 years earlier. my son, my grandmother's face walking in front of a refugee camp hospital, young malarial, 3 years after being deported to siberia. far from home and smiling,
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i thought that they've been nothing left of her. when a student, bella ruth intends near. it's only looking at this for these though, that i understood that she had been teaching me all along to see what had been erased. ah . the longer i look at these images, the more they have to say they're full of hidden messages. that it took me a lifetime to understand. it was 1988. the last year of communism in poland. nobody in the room knew that in just every year the country would be free. ah, i was 11 years old. the exact same age is my grandmother when she was deported. it
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was a marriage between the children of 2 polish refugees and the towns that our parents and grandparents were from were no longer in the country than been born in according to come in his poems. the people in this room didn't exist. but there they were. forgotten wanderers would sing to me and polish farsi and to healy. they spoke of poland, his focus, iberia, and he spoke of africa. it was a room with monuments and no one truth or official book to turn to. and through stories told from others the children and grandmothers to grandchildren, they were keeping their history alive. and it was a lifetime act of defiance. ah ah,
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this isn't my story. it's the story of my friend jesus. she told us she didn't want to be here. she didn't want to live anymore was too hard. a survivor dedicates her life to educating and saving others from suicide. we're the ones that are dying. we're the ones that are losing our friends and therefore we have to be the ones that will stand up and solve it because no one else is going to where there is hope, a witness documentary on a just, you know, i i
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hello there. let's start down under and it's looking very warm and dry across central and northern parts of a strain. we are seeing those showers strengthen across the coastal areas of queens and we could see a storm or 2 in the coming days. but for the really wet weather we have to move down to the south. we've got a cold front moving across the bite, but it is pulling away from person on tuesday. things will start walmack some sunshine coming through there. but much of the wet and windy weather can be found in victoria and tasmania, but things are going to start to warm up around the south east. in particular, sydney, we look at the 3 day. we're going to be well above average. by the time we get to wednesday with lots of sunshine coming through and they're going to be high pressure that's going to dominate later in the week for southern areas of new zealand. but for now it's looking very wet up in the north. some storms coming in for good. been there it, we've also got a bit of a wintry mix moving up, bringing the temperature down in christ church and a little bit of wet weather moving into the west. but it is looking rather dry and
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funny in the south and i was moved to south east asia. we seen some heavy rain, the fact parts of indonesia and malaysia. we are going to see more of that in particular for bornea in the days to come. that she whether update the news one of the last remaining ancient forests and southeast asia is a lifeline to hundreds of lumberjacks and drive. ah, we follow that treacherous journey as they walk through extreme condition together and transport the dangerous but precious cargo. risking at all, borneo on al jazeera with more than $200000000.00 cases of covered 19 worldwide governments about going to fight fresh wave of the virus and newberry. and there has been
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a 3rd and the number of people working vaccination appointment from human coast to political and economic pool out. i'll just bring you the latest on the pandemic. this will have vaccinated more than 1100 people here, all of them migrant farm workers. people on home testing because they think that there is a risk to democracy, special coverage, and i'll just 0. mm this is al jazeera ah hello, i'm mariam demise. the welcome to the news our life from london coming up in the next 60 minutes. the us can funds it targeted ice. okay. fighters planning. another attack on cobble airport is evacuation. if it start to wind down, we'll have an exclusive report from the airport taliban fighters say that. ready to
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move in and take control in the united states. how can i to make full.


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