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tv   [untitled]    November 1, 2021 1:30pm-2:01pm AST

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did important for the people that's one thing. second, does eat up, doesn't only cover the event as they are, but also goes beyond that into trying to bring depth into it's reporting either through different programs or through interviews with experts or the day with different kind of thing. and that's why it does it. i can reach now more than or the network game for came but different more than 440000000 households. in addition to hundreds of millions of followers of our digital platforms. this is a huge community following her to 0. and i believe that as long as you desire to provide this kind of service to its audience, it will continue. it will continue not only as is but even continue growing because we are getting more and more and problems with the say,
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the environment. it's not only the politics now, it's the environment that is a big threat to our earth. in addition to that, of course, in so many places, there are a political, she nominate that didn't exit strongly before, like, you know, the population, their racism. there's all kinds of things that happen that needs more as situations like cul de zeta in order to keep people aware of what's going on. and therefore they have the knowledge that would help them take the decision, the right decision for their life. mr. stuff up, we must leave it there. otherwise, you're going to read them headlines in a couple of minutes if, if we carry on talking to thank you so much for joining us here on the usa network with 5000000 people have now died from corbett. 19 that number comes from johns hopkins university, but the world health organization is estimating the actual figure could be almost 3
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times higher than official reports. the virus was 1st identified and chinese city of who had in december of 2019, almost 250000000 infections have since been reported globally. in a statement, the un secretary general and 20 guerrero said quotes. this devastating milestone reminds us that we are failing much of the world, while wealthy countries are rolling out. 3rd doses of the coven, 19 vaccine, only about 5 percent of people in africa are fully vaccinated. this is a global shame. more on the pandemic later here on the news i including her families, have been reinstated in australia, where parts of international border finally reopen. also head to south africa, holes local elections and was looking like the biggest test yet for the governing a n c party. and in the sport with labeling system the to 20 will, comp is new zealand school a crushing when the indian ah
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about the wind pick up in many places in europe is up until this point. although the weather has been covered in the atlantic, rain's been the thing, the attempt hadn't been dropping too much, but we have now got the colors of autumn stretching all the way across europe. but the leaves are still on the trees. now that may well change. this is a big area of low pressure. the see these white line see that indicates at least windy weather. in the northern part of europe, where rain's been the problem for the south. that there is still rain further south, but not quite the same. static storm we had for example, sicily. the next 24 hours will see the rain at its worst in northern italy and running up to snow on the southern alps of the swiss. the french, the italian outs, and the terrill in austria behind that there has been a briefly wet day in portugal in spain. monday looks much dry, but this,
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this windy weather coming into france. that'll ever come to its own. i think during tuesday in stock to bring rain to northern spain and eventually snowed the northern slopes of the ouse. italy looks better on tuesday. now the half of that low is off the coast of scotland. so the big circulation here, the rains being spread towards norway and denmark and you think windy weather behind, wouldn't you? but in some sort of metaphor in glasgow, the center of cop 26 is in nice shelter. it's a light breeze, not cold. ah, a fearless mexican journalists side lying for taking on a president. and a corrupt system ruled by a single party for over 70 years. only to then establish an investigative platform, determined to break through a poisonous media landscape in search of justice. an epic saga of truth seeking
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and a refusal to be gagged. radio, silence, a witness documentary on out j, sierra pro democracy activists risking their lives fighting autocracy. i know that i might go to prison, so i will join the brand. new episode of democracy maybe explores the struggle of those who believe democracy is worth dying for. we never know when an opening has been a cold winter fruit vendor is going to emulate themself and say enough is enough my life a democracy on how does era ah ah,
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welcome back, your watch when you are alive from doha and glasgow. these are your top stories, more than 5000000 people have not died from coping 19 that number coming to us from johns hopkins university, but the world health organization estimates the actual figure could be almost 3 times higher than what's officially being reported. and world leaders arriving in glasgow for the you and climate conference at 20 meeting a day earlier. leaders agreed to take greater action to limit global warming, although there were very few firm commitments. let's stay with that story. let's bring in george, mambo. he's a journalist that also the author of the age of consent and out of the wreckage and you politics when age of crisis. he joins us from oxford in the u. k. george, welcome back to the news are here on al jazeera. why a world leaders choosing to set the bar so low? unfortunately, all too many of them are really dominated by the interests of fossil fuel companies . the interests of the banks that invest in those fossil fuel companies. they don't
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want to rock the boat and the short term political interests very much and keeping a powerful people happy. and those conflict directly with the long term interests of all humanity, which is preventing the collapse of our life support systems. so unfortunately, you know, without massive popular pressure, they are going to pretend they're going to say all the right things do nothing and then try to bamboozle us and say we've solved the problem. when they went to dumpster, what could they realistically achieve while simultaneously actually choosing a finish line date to say, you know, by the 2040 or 2050. we can have really begun the process to save the planning, not for us, but for the generations to come after us. well, 2040 or 2050 are probably far too late because we're dealing with complex
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environmental systems here, which could tip into a silly and uninhabitable state long before those targets are actually reached. and what we need is sudden and drastic action. now people say all that's impossible, but it's been done before. when the u. s. end to the 2nd world war on the 8 to 7, to the 941. within a few months, did it turn the entire economy around basically from a civilian economy to a military economy and changed all face of society in doing that. and if they could do that, but for the digital era, when things are so much faster, well, we can certainly do that today. and the technology is there, the money is that, you know, governments want to find money. they find it, as we saw with the pandemic. i'm the, everything is in place except the political will. that's all that's missing. this is a political problem, is not an economic problem is not a technical law. is the reality as well?
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the george that almost is always being inflicted on the rest of us around the world that we are kind of having towards having to walk towards or sleep walk towards a problem for the planet in the next. what generation or so because the will to be the change that needs to happen is there, you just need to talk to your friends or family. everyone wants to do what's right for the planet. but the dynamic, the push is not coming from our politicians. now that's very true and unfortunately there really is a clash between the interests of humanity and the elite impressed you know, the people who make huge amounts of money from fossil fuel investment. so very few in number. they are the major shareholders and the executives. and the big banks and the fossil fuel companies, and somehow this tiny number of people, their interest managed to overwhelm the interest of the great majority of people. and that's what we, the people through democratic means need to reverse. and so i very strongly support
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the sunrise movement fridays for future extinction. rebellion green new deal. rise . you because they demonstrate the determination of people, particularly young people to change this. now we need to see those movements ramped up tenfold. 100 folk then things might start to change. george might be of many thanks. thanks peter. tune a pal, which is struggling after several days of flooding and devastating landslides, more than $100.00 people have been killed and homes and crops have been destroyed. experts say lance lights are becoming more common in this himalayan region. as rains become more intense and glaciers melt, the bus, robbie has more now from one of the areas being directly affected. i want to start by giving you sort of a broad sense of what it looks like here on the ground. we're east of cut my do about 2 hours incentive, paul, chuck district. and i just want to give you a sense of what it looks like. you're right now,
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we're just gonna zoom in here and i want to show you the river valley basin here. now, all the areas that you see, the gravel bed, the gray rubble and sand, that whole space, right there was covered in water. up until a few days ago. now what we're seeing here, all of that, that was, that is now grey sandy rubble used to be rice, patty, field. all that's left now is that small green space, a farmland that we see in frame. now everything else was washed away by the flood waters. now, what this represents is a loss of economic income for the people who live in areas like this all across the country. it represents a loss of food security. those for agricultural crops that will grow not just to be sold, but to be consumed by these local communities. we have a more than 100 people dead on the policy side of the border from these floods. another $100.00 plus deaths on the indian side of the border. this is affected the
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country in almost every region that we can think of. and it's not just a $150.00 dead and or missing. there's bridges that have been destroyed, at least 5000 building structures, homes. rhodes land slides are now threatening people's lives and livelihoods. greece is registering nearly 400 microns rescued from a turkish lag cargo ship after sent out a distress call was allowed to dock on the, on that, of course, on sunday, athens accuse anchor violating a deal to stop micro crossing to its islands. greece is one of the main routes of course, into europe for asylum seekers arriving from turkey out to 0. john. so rob alice is there on costs for us. john, just explain what happened to these people. well what we know because we have now spoken to the camp commander here behind me, which is where the 375 of the 382 people who rescued have been
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brought there being quarantined for a couple of weeks and they'll be able to apply for asylum after that. but what happened to them was that they were at sea for at least 2 days. but according to some reports, it may have been more than that. they had set sail from the turkish coast according to the testimony. some of the people on board, the turkish flagged moore at $729.00, gave to an angio that monitors maritime movements of refugees in the aegean. a g and both report is the name of that group. according to them, they set out from the turkish coast. they were bound for italy at some point. they broke down on the high seas and they were intercepted off shore crete, in southern greece, by the hellenic coast guard. they were then towed here north, what a northeast of where they were found to the island of course, which is next to the turkish coast. as you, as you pointed out, are we, we don't have
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a very firm picture of the precise time frame of that entire operation. what we do know is that it was a difficult towing operation. yesterday the atlantic coast guard told me that the tow was happening at speeds of roughly 7 knots, which is quite low or even for a merchant vessel. and to that is because there was high wind, there were waves. there were people on board who were experiencing difficulties and supplies had to be brought to them food water, in some cases medicine. so they were constant interruptions. what we do know now is that there were no fatalities that 26 of those on board have been arrested in or questioned as potential collaborators in the smuggling operation. we're woman was left on the island of thought of us on route here because she needed hospitalization. and the remaining $375.00 are in the camp. you see behind me. incidentally, you may be able to hear the drilling and the hammering. that is because this camp
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is being expanded to hold 2000 people. it's supposed to be inaugurated by the migration minister about $26.00 days from now. john, thank you very much, john. so apple is there for us on the island. of course, the un secretary general antonio terrace is called on sedans general's to reverse them military takeover. opposition to their rule is being maintained within the country. on sunday, the sudanese teachers committee called for a strike in all states. tens of thousands of people have demonstrated to reject the takeover. at least 11 people have been killed and more than 100 were injured. during confrontations with the security forces. yelman's information minister says who the rebels killed dozens of civilians in the city of marine 29. people were caught in an air strike. it came off to saudi state. media reported the saudi led coalition had killed at least 219 from thieves in the past. 3 days it with ease began to push to take control of the oil rich province in september, but he bears the last stronghold, the internationally recognized government. this trans prime minister for me. ok,
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shita has declared victory after his willing coalition won a majority in national elections on sunday because shita said his liberal democratic party as one a very tough election after it kept it single party majority. the vote was seen as a major test for cash. she done the took office less than a month ago. asian stock showed gaines in early morning trade after the results were announced, making it easy. it was a very tough election, but the people's will, that they wanted to create this country's future under the stable l. d. p commie, tow government, and the key shooter administration was shown while they accept this with gratitude . i also find it as a sobering moment. the poles have opened in south africa's local elections. the vote is set to be the toughest contest yet for the governing african national congress party. some polls suggest the a and c will when less than half the vote for the 1st time. it may also lose control of some of the biggest municipalities is being facing growing discontent
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over rundown infrastructure and social inequality. this for me, the miller has more now from sweater back in 2006 the a and c had more than a 50 percent majority in local elections by 2016 that had dropped and that had to form coalition governments to ensure that they still ran major metro's in cities across the country and now the concerned for the agencies, they wouldn't even be able to go on of that type of support because of the difficult position the agency finds itself in terms of its leadership. this would also be a test around the faith people have in presidential roma, poyser and other issues around leadership, but also very much things like service delivery where the a and see has failed many people. that's what they say. and also one of the key issues today is around voter turnout. the fewer people that come out to vote,
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the more likely it is that the a n c could lose support. they have a sort of legacy in south africa. being the party of, of nelson mandela and they have a certain amount of loyalty, but they're also people who are saying, i'm loyal to the a and c, but they're failed to me. and so i can't vote for anybody else. and so a low voter turnout would affect them quite tremendously and would work in favor of smaller opposition parties to the us now, because the white house press secretary, jem saki was tested positive for cooper 19. she is the highest ranking official in the white house to publicly disclosed contracting the virus. soccer said she would not have close contact with the u. s. presidential by no senior staff members as or weapons dre saki is vaccinated and her symptoms. oh, my australians had been arriving back on home soil off to parts of the international border. what reopened some of the world toughest pandemic restrictions had left tens of thousands of people essentially shut out of their own
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country. his sarah clock. c jubilation and emotion as the 1st passengers touched down in sydney and reunite with their families. a ban on international travel was lifted on monday, after more than 18 months, and now fully vaccinated australians arriving without having to quarantine. it's a pretty emotional day, said i am, we lost my father in law last week. so i it's happy feelings and said feelings look the same number. sorry. glad. yeah, family finally here. yeah, crazy sadness supply. i'm here for me, at least i'm here. i it sounds so great. tens of thousands of australians had been stranded overseas since the government closed its borders in march last year. caps on passenger numbers coming into australia. a ports also caused province for those wanting to return home during the pandemic healing and i mentioned here from
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identity. so i've been trying to come home for an hour and a half for now, slides, i'm limited to the struggling citizens, permanent residence and immediate families who are now free to travel without a permit. but that doesn't apply to tourists visa holders and a temporary residence. even when a stallions do get home, travel across the country is still a challenge. quarantine restrictions still applying states like queens and where i am and the borders are still closed in western australia to those states and territories. they consider high risk like victoria and new south wales, even the icy tape, which is classified as a low risk jurisdiction. susie katie isn't estrella living in hong kong. she's due to fly into sydney in 2 weeks time. but she says, travel plans are complicated by different rules in each state. it's absolutely a logistical challenge. you know, my family, i spread across new south why of south australia and queensland in an
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safely union getting across the international border. you know, that was sort of her number one and now having to navigate the different restrictions and the different approaches to domestic orders, you know, remain challenging. that's the hurdle. these re united families, a willing to overlook for now. your clock. i'll do 0. queensland, australia claim to international sports news. here's leo. thank you. peter will english premier league side tottenham have sat there manager nuno as 3 those santo after hiring him just 4 months ago. the portuguese is playing the price for a disappointing start to the season. furs are languishing down and 8 in the premier league. the move to dismiss new no follows for getting thrashed 3 now by manchester, united. some bookies in place, antonio conte as favorite to be tottenham next manager where it's a lot of start. sergio guerra has reportedly been diagnosed with an irregular
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heartbeat. the forward was experiencing chest pains and breathing problems during barcelona match. on saturday, the 33 year old fell to the ground and was treated by medical staff on the field before going to hospital for a cardiac exam. a guerra will have further tests in the coming days to determine the full extent of the problem. all right, well joining us now from card if we have the here usa, he's a professor and cardiology at university hospital, wales and screens players for a number of professional clubs like the welsh national team. professor, thanks for joining us. that is happening an irregular heartbeat. something that can end a player's career. so thank you. linda. thank you for having me on arms. it really depends on what type of heart rhythm we are we're dealing with. and so you see jesus and cardiac test that i'm sure sergio will be undergoing. i'm will identify the tight was hard with them or a rhythmic that he's got in general arm. there are different types of
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a rhythmic ones that come from the top of the heart. and these are generally more benign and unlikely to cause a career limiting problems. they rhythm is from the bottom side of the heart, the t ventricles. i'm can be more serious and they need further investigation. so it really depends on, or the type of a rib near the term, sergio's hot. yeah. and you work with teams. do you think enough has been done by some of these teams to detect irregularity as like this in their players? so the screening program, the child for the, the english football cessation of got armed just a professor, sandra sharma is put together a product consensus group. i'm and the guidelines are certainly in the u. k. and also the fee for you, a friend more than major for both parties to mandate or that the lead footballers undergo regular screenings essence and by and large, these are very good, very useful. and we do identify certain major abnormalities, but it's important to,
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to, to, to, to mention that no screening program will ever be able to identify and exclude all problems. will always be a small fraction of patients through the screening programs haven't identified because you know, some of these problems can be sub clinical and only get manifested when players are in on the big screen on the big arenas they might decide to d hydrated adrenalin levels may be a little bit high and that triggers, assumption grabbed amenities, but by and large, the other screening programs that we have in place of them and irish white, robust. right. and how do you think the pandemic has impacted this in the screening process and making sure that players who might have irregularities stay safe? yeah, that's a really gotten crushed, much leave. so thank you for res mac. obviously true with 19 infection itself as a does, does cause harder complications. and in general, a one in 2000 people with 1219 will end up having a heart information. oh my god,
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i to us and that obviously is, is, is worry. i'm one of the controversies has been whether or not football players or feeds should have the vaccine. and there's a lot of information out in the social media platforms at the moment. and there's a lot of noise regarding that. but the facts are that, you know, if you have the vaccine. yes, there is a small risk of contracting my condo just as well. but doug risk is about one in 50 thousands of people. so, you know, the risk of developing my corditis is about 25 times higher. if you have the coven infection compared to having diversity. so most authorities, and my personal view is that, you know, we should really be recommending that athletes and the leads of performance. a sportsman should be taking the vaccine. yeah. all at very much appreciate all of your medical expertise there, professor. so here you said thanks for your time. thank you very much. we'll over at the t 20 world cup one of the tournament favorites. india are on the verge of
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missing out on the semi finals. new zealand revived their tournament hopes leaving india windless. after 2 matches, the key we chose to field 1st and they restricted india to just a 100. 10 runs from their 20 overs. new zealand had no trouble reaching the target, losing just to wickets with 333 balls to stare. we've got a tremendous amount of experience in this group and trained bowden himself with the new bull. and i've been doing a great job for us for a number of years and for them to see the toner they did today and, and a lot of all balls to kind of back that up and in and in the evenings we played to, to school those runs, i think was a great job you know, obviously staying in a bubble and staying away from your family for such a long period of time does play a role on the player's mind as well. so we tried to adapt, but sometimes, you know, but the bubble, mental fatigue to creeps in, that you were doing the same thing again and again and again. so yeah, it is the way it is. and you can control a lot here. over in the baseball world,
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the houston astros have kept the world series alive with a thrilling, come back when against the atlanta braves in game 5. the astro got off to a rough start in the u. s. state of georgia, falling for an o behind in the 1st inning. but the rallied after that and eventually managed to get ahead and the 5th from there they went on to seal it 95, they'll have to do it all over again. and game 6 and houston, texas on tuesday with atlanta still leading the best of 7 series 32 were pre call. they pitching stablish execution very well today. baths game alive. so hopefully it's a star for hot street. going to houston. i'll take it anywhere. i mean, i don't care where we're at. i mean, if we win world series, it in matter mean where it is. i mean, i'd love to done it from our fans. hopefully we can do the next couple days. well, we will see if they can do it the next couple of days. we'll have more sports for you later in a few hours, but for now he's back over to peter leah. thank you very much. we'll see you later
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. i'm sure. last monday is going to be wanted, of course on website out to 0 dot com, including more from nick team in glasgow. the comment 26 kim is here with 30 minutes. a bang up to date out there will use from 11 g will season. ah. in frank assessments is this likely change biking behavior and it's not going to change their behavior. they are going to continue to do what they do. and in depth analysis of the days global headlines inside story on our jazeera,
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there are some things you can never forget. and there are scenes which will be in your memory forever. in syria, we documented atrocities. and in the northern city of a level, we witnessed something, we will never unsee the bodies bound and executed their hands, tied gunshot wounds to their heads were bad enough, but watching the relative identify their loved ones. that's one of the hardest things i've ever done. as hard as it was, we had and needed to film because maybe one day those responsible can and will be held to account. it is an honor, but at the same time it is a challenge to do this job. to bear witness to history, as it's made to make sure what is recorded is accurate and truthful. i'm don't know whether
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a fearless mexican journalists side lying for taking on a precedent and a corrupt system ruled by a single party for over 70 years. only to then establish an investigative platform, determined to break through a poisonous media landscape in search of justice. an epic saga of truth seeking and a refusal to be gagged. radio silence, a witness documentary. on out to sarah. blue. the you ends cop 26 talks, begin with world leaders under pressure to find a way to avoid a climate catastrophe. ah, other given al, this is al jazeera live from doha. also coming up, the world passes 5000000 recorded cove at 19 dis, less than 2.


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