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tv   [untitled]    November 3, 2021 4:30pm-5:01pm AST

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we balance the green economy, blue economy, and the digital economy with the new job creation law, indonesia is progressively ensuring the policy reform to create quality jobs. investment. let be part when denise is broke and progress. invest indonesia now. ah ah, welcome back. it's 1330 g m t precisely. these are your top stories. the un has found evidence that all sides in ethiopia to cry, conflict of violated international human rights, and some man to war crimes and crimes against humanity. his reports, as the long conflict has been marked by extreme brutality. more than 100 countries
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adjoining the u. s. and the eve to cut methane emissions by 30 percent by the end of this decade. it's the 2nd big commitment from the u. n. climate summit in glasgow back to n deforestation also by 2030. okay, let's talk to michael dorsey now he was part of the e p. a national advisory committee under the obama administration. he joins us from detroit, michigan. michael dorsey welcome to al jazeera. so as the civil servants in the diplomats get down to the nitty gritty, the devil in the detail of old is now coming to us out of cop $26.00 and glasgow. seems to me they're not talking about re balancing certain bits of nations economies. they're reinventing entire economies. that's a tough ask. well, absolutely. you know, really we need roughly a 100 trillion dollars by mid century to get out ahead of the unfolding climate crisis. we need historic commitments, really,
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we need aggressive commitments. we need them to go hastily. we need them really to arrive ahead of mid century with reducing carbon missions. if we're gonna get out in front of the unfolding clamp crisis, can we just rewind by a couple of days, please? michael, why, what is it about our current crop of politicians that they simply do not or cannot commit to a date? what? why do they not want to do that and say, we will have this on the right track at least properly. you know, the, the, the, the figure of 1.5 degrees celsius is on everyone's lips just now that figure will be achieved by 2050 look, this is a political problem. we've coming out of really several decades of slow walking of even climate denial as many of your listeners know, we're coming out of a situation in the u. s. of the past administration, essentially putting the country in a sort of a pothole of humanity. so we're changing course in u. s, but really much,
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much more has got to be done. the targets at the bottom ministration have put us on to reducing emissions by 50 percent of you know, in the next few years are in the right direction. but we need to be much, much more aggressive if we're going to get out of this. the commitments at the, by the mentors have done are also significant and pointing us in the right generation in the right direction rather. but they could be scale by 10 or even a 100 x, because they're not even near the one true in dollar mark. and we know we need a $102.00 trillion dollars to really tackle this problem. and to put those resources on table where we need that, if you were still in that, in a circle close to the occupant of the oval office in the white house. would you be saying to joe biden? look, julia bolton, arrow in brazil has his critics, but we can trust him. china is the planets biggest polluter, but we can trust them. yes or no. look, we can work with other countries. that's the only way we're going to get this done
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. not just brazil, not just china, but india. russia are the in you supporting countries in the emerging markets in the developing world, in africa and latin america. we gotta work altogether. that's really the, the only way to get this done. and this is beginning to happen. united states is fully back in the multilateral conversation, i think is going to be here to stay. but we've gotta commit more resources, more money to tackle this problem. and also get accelerate the way in which we reduce and take out carbon dioxide and stop putting it into the atmosphere. that's what we gotta do. do you see any sense of hope coming out of all the politicians? we're saying the same thing. essentially, michael, they were all saying, look, we've all got to be on the right side of history. that's the politicians. but they also telling us ordinary people, we've got to change how we perceive ourselves, because it's almost like it's almost as if we're a kind of a virus on the planet. we're the only species that goes to an area. we take it over, we use it up, we breathe, we multiply, and we move on,
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and we are allegedly the most intelligent species on the planet. and yet we behave really stupidly didn't pick up on what boys. johnson was saying, since the doomsday machine was invented the steam engine almost 160 years ago, you know, i think it's a little cheeky to say that we, individual humans are that virus on the planet. the fact is that we've got some institutions on this planet. we've got a handful of large emitters, large corporations, all companies that have been driving this problem. they're really the cancer and we've gotta build back better without fossil fuels. we gotta build back fossil fuel free. that's going to be the challenge, not just for the united states, it's going to be a global challenge. you know, that's gonna be a challenge for china. it's going to be challenging emerging market. that's a challenge i think that we're stood up to, to tackle. it's not just ones that politicians are saying we've got to be on the right side of history. they're saying that because people have put the pressure on them. there's a st. heat on those c suites, as it were, to deliver the change and make the change. and that's really what you're seeing,
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you're seeing representatives sounded echoed the voices of citizens that are keeping the pressure on them to deliver aggressively to deliver at scale and to deliver with purpose and intent. okay, we'll leave it there. thank you so much for talking to us. michael dorsey, the in detroit michigan. now as the name suggests, cop 26 is the latest on the line of many climate, conferences, altos, hills, come all santa maria has been crunching the numbers and looking at what if anything, has improved since the very 1st climate meeting. the 1st comp summit caught by the way conference of the parties was in berlin in 1995. now obviously don't fix a problem like climate change in 26 years, but what you'd hoped to see us and positive trends. well, let's have a look 1995 to today. that's our range with our graphs from our world and date and have popped up a couple of sign posts in there just for reference. this is 1997. ah, that was called 3 in japan which produced the kyoto protocol. and this one here is
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2015 cop 21 in france. when we got to paris agreement, both of those landmark deals, even if everyone didn't sign up for them. so what you're looking at is global temperature increases. this line here is the 0 degree line. this line here is the one and a half degree line. you're looking at monthly intervals, which is why the graph is in a little erratic, but the trend mean that's pretty simple to see. it is always heading upwards towards that crucial on point 5 degrees. now what have we got here? annual c o 2 emissions, global c o. 2 emissions again. pretty self explanatory on the up and up. we were at 25000000000 below 25000000000 tons in 1995 and now up above 35000000000. but when you start to look at the numbers by countries and regions, then it's not to get interesting. for example, who am it's the most c a t? well, it's easy, it's china or isn't it? big red block? clear? 27 percent of global emissions. the usa with 15 percent, and this yellow block as the a you with 9.8 percent,
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but who has cumulatively emitted the most c o 2 over the years. while america has, the grain has now switched, in fact, with china. and you've now adding the e u in with about 22 percent of emissions in between the u. s. and china. and while all these big industrial nations are trying to blame each other, the rest of the world, only small countries down here they sang, hold on, you guys have and polluting a lot more and a lot longer than any of us. you've built economies on that. but now we have to make the cuts and miss out on that growth. you've help us out what's in climate financier, and you get a different picture again when you look at c o 2 emissions on a per capita basis. now remember we had the g 20 in rome last week. well, what i've created here with all these countries and regions is it's basically a g 10, including the european union. now the united states, clearly the biggest emitter, but to be fair as well. it has been bringing those levels down since the 1st cop in 1995 china with its population of 1430000000 has been doing the opposite. and in
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fact it's emission peak is still years off. but india look at this almost the same population, but look at its levels so much lower the lowest by far of these 10 countries in regions. and yet it's been maligned for not sitting ambitious enough targets as ever. it comes down to perspectives, rich and poor, big and small old and new. he said, she said the problem is, there's no choice when it comes to the planet. we all live on and 26 conferences later. they just isn't the time to argue about it. well, as cop 26 continues in, glasgow fishing communities worldwide are often among the worst affected by climate change in the philippines. for example, rising ocean temperatures and sea levels are having a devastating effect on marine life. as jermel, alan doggone reports now from manila, this is having a huge impact on thousands of families rely on fishing to survive or yell,
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cortez is beneficial man. all his life. he grew up and started his own family in this coastal village. in manila, b flat. life has been hard over the last few years later. and now he's thinking of moving somewhere else that may or may not either young and only catching fish for us. no feels more lake funding. luckily we have to head out for good. see for fish, all the hoping to come back with the legal harper. that means that we also need a bigger boat which consumes more fuel here. and there is not much left for us after that. more than 2000 families live on this part of manila bay. many of them have been living here for generations. and almost all of them are dependent on fishing for their livelihood. people here tell us the sea level in manila bay is continuing to rise and have had to raise the floors in their homes to avoid them. the submerged they see this rise in sea level is due to climate change
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pricing by $12.00 millimeters per year. and if i'm not mistaken, but global average is a little bit higher than 3000000 acres. countries in the middle of the family will have a different number. and for the philippines, it's part time side. oh, the philippines accounts for less than one percent of global greenhouse gas emissions. but it's among countries most at risk from the impacts of climate change and like other poor nations at risk. the philippines says finance from wealthy con she's is essential to deliver on their climate plans for the poor president rodrigo, the 3rd to says the poor are always playing catch up with the rich with no hope of ever succeeding. in closing the gap, he says that's because developed countries who remained the biggest supporters choose to do business as usual, develop boundaries must, will build
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a long standing commitment. so climate financing, acknowledging transfer, and a capacity building in the developing were this is a moral obligation that cannot be avoided. ru, cortez says he may not fully understand the science behind climate change, but he lives with its effects. every day. jim l, as in dog and al jazeera manila, the world health dennis ation has approved the indian kovacs in corona. virus vaccine for emergency use is produced by to biotech. more than 10 percent of vaccinated indians have taken the carfax and job. the will health organization approval means the elation is much more likely to be accepted as valid in other countries. pappy michelle is in delhi for us with more so poverty. what does this mean for the pushback against cope it in india?
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it's a much needed the body chair to the k h a. it's a huge release for the government as well as the people you know, as of now around a 120000000 doses of school vaccine have been administered in india for those people. the w h o approval basically means that they can travel to countries that have vaccine mandates. now a dozen or countries including australia, mexico, iran, a pod, have recognized callbacks in but most countries are still only accepting vaccines that have the w h o approval. it's also huge of a push for push against the vaccine hesitancy. you know, callbacks it has been mild in a lot of control. the see from the one for one. the government started administering the jobs in january, even before the results of the child were in. on top of that, you know, the w h u approval process has taken months. all of the meetings onto today always
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ended with the w. h o asking the company and the government for more data. so that raised a couple of eyebrows on top of that, there was some international embarrassment when it came to callbacks and you know, because it wasn't all to hold callbacks and trials. it was also talk to place an order for about 20000000 doses. that's a huge order to pull the plug when there were activations of graphs and corruption . so this approval means a lot for the pride credibility of developing countries that produce its own coven 19 vaccine. but also, you know, it's not just about india, there are global repercussions of this as well. india has always a position that says as the leader of the developing world, it's the was largest vaccine mekaux. and as of now has been donating and exporting vaccine for 3 programs. there's callbacks, which is the international vaccine sharing alliance. then there is also the quote,
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you know, the lines between the us, australia, japan and india. and so india is exporting vaccines through that. and finally, india has its own diplomatic program called vaccine friendship. so through this, india has been donating vaccines to low income countries. in fact, just last month, it revealed exports and sent about a 1000000 doses of coal vaccine to iran. so this w h approval means a lot for people who are on developing countries that have been counting on india for vaccines need. thank you very much. putney natal, they're talking to us from india. charities, say the virus pandemic has led to arise. and child marriage is globally in parts of malawi, that number has nearly doubled, but there is not just the pandemic to blame for young girls becoming victims of early arranged marriages, 100 tasser reports now from mangold cheek. when the sun rises over lake malawi,
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africa's 3rd largest lake, it usually means early morning chores. have to be done out here. washing dishes and doing the laundry is generally a job for young women and girls. when they finish, some of them will hit to school. but chief sally at t juma says every year, many goals drop out and become victims of early marriage locked on measures to prevent the speed of clover 19 in her community. didn't help. zona mat in them in either the children had nothing to do our home. some got pregnant and got married. usually one girls missed school. the teachers tell us and we found that why, but when the schools close, it was hard to keep a check on them. now the schools have opened. we see that some girls aren't in cross community leaders managed to persuade these teen mothers to go back to school . one girl says she wants to become a journalist. the others, nurses, i know d. m a move at 1st. my husband didn't want me to leave him in, he ordered me to stay. when the police got involved,
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he got scared. and let me go. now he has found another wife ingenuity. for even before the pandemic milan, we had one of the highest rates of early child and teenage pregnancy in the world. one out of 2 girls are getting married before their age of 18. then it defeats the problem, isn't it almost like a half of the women population, which is 51 percent of the mallory told her population is becoming or dropping out of school number one. and secondly, becoming more mud. or if the poor age over the 18 teaches a rising poverty, could force more girls out of school and into early marriages, especially varies. they also take buddy in those marriages because they've got to you via children who get molly saw that the, the gun. how something do any from those me allow he
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is one of the poorest countries in the world. most of his budget comes from foreign aid. jobs are hard to find. the only real option out here is farming and there isn't enough work for every one. some young people would try to get to south africa to find work they, for those a con, do that getting married? seems to be the only option. the law in malawi forbids marriage for both boys and girls under 18, but without proper enforcement, it still happens. how to matessa al jazeera mcguckie. mallory taliban has said it will eradicate the cultivation of poppies in order to stop afghanistan's drug trade . hoppy farming is rife across the country. a consequence of the past 2 decades of war. it is a lucrative business and stephanie decker reports from cobble weaning afghanistan off. the plant may be a challenge on many fronts swaying gently in the wind to pretty poppy plant is potentially fatal. afghan histone is one of the top produces of opium and
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heroine in the world. for many farmers here. it's the only way to make a living room for the recorder. cheer we grow poppy, so we can buy bread for the family to survive full. thus, no government has helped us or we don't have adequate water for our the crop started. so poppy becomes the only available option. poppy cultivation is boomed in the last 20 years. it's a hardy crop that needs little water cheaper to grow and more reliable in terms of drought, which afghanistan has been plagued by the plant and the drugs that come from it are a multi $1000000.00 industry that has benefited many previous governments warlords . and the taliban. the group now says it will banish a topic addressed in its 1st news conference taking power in august. the group spokesman said, be hulu. m. jarhead says they will bring opium cultivation to 0. the taliban managed to cut down cultivation significantly before they were ousted from power, but its sword, since. and despite most of the drugs being exported globally,
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it's having a devastating impact on society here. this rehabilitation center is the largest in afghanistan and it has voluntary patience. but many are also picked up from the streets by force. something the taliban has stepped up since coming to power. these men have just arrived and this is part of a process of where they get showered and have their haircut. no, we're told that the amount of drug users as sword across the country over the last 20 years and according to the united nations, the amount of drug usage here is double the global average doctors here. so tiny says around 60 percent of patients go back to abusing drugs. after the 45 day detox, it's an uphill struggle in a country devastated by conflict or mom was hello peterson. we have had problems of war for the last 40 years. there was no awareness of drug addiction, a literacy, legal refugees, and the problems of unemployment, mental health. these are all the reasons why people are so affected here by drugs.
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in some ways, her voice is atlanta, eradicating the poppy crop and supporting the countless farmers who survive. because of it is going to take a global effort. we're told it will need a taliban commitment. it will need the original commitment for preventing the smuggling and mafia and also it will require international community or planning program. so support incentives are for the pharmacy that many express doubt that poppy cultivation will be eradicated. they say it's simply to lucrative for the taliban, but no one dares to say it on camera. like with everything these days, it's still not clear in what direction the taliban will take this country road or what go villa, stephanie decker, al jazeera, cobble. still to come here on the news for you. the sports news with lia it is a night of massive hits as the world series came to an end baseball action coming up when we ah
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with mm
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pool. ah ah. time for sport time, polio. thank you peter. what start with some baseball and the atlanta braves, they won the world series. they got the job done away at the home of the houston astros in epic fashion. so hell malik has the story. oh, it's been 26 years in the making. but the atlanta braves, the world series champions, once again, and they captured the title in style by destroying the houston astros on the road in game city quarries, the leg, getting the scoring going with
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a 3 run homer atlanta gave up a for nothing lead and choked and game 5 this time however, they were ruthless. dan's be swanson's massive hit was testament to just that astros fans could hardly believe what had hit them one perch. freddy freeman also got in on the home run action. by which point the celebrations were almost in full swing pretty. and when the title clenching moment came, the brave didn't hold back. at land to winning the world series with an emphatic 7. nothing demolition. i'm still nom so i really don't have emotions. i'm just kind of turn tell you guys things of how i feel cuz i don't really show anything yet. so. um it's gonna hit
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hard concern. surreal. ah, i spent the whole game now. let myself special we scored runs not let myself get ahead of things because no one how quickly things can change. i now it's, it's really, really good. brave fans will hope they won't have to wait another 26 years. to enjoy seems like this once again. to have my lip, i was just 0, was christiana, or another who rescued manchester, united from the brink of defeat. and the champions league on tuesday after falling one knell behind a way to atlanta, the portuguese star. he rounded off a great move to get the red devils jump level just before half time, and with united down again in the dying minutes he produce some more magic to save his teams to, to the final score. i mean, the united top group,
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he does provide those moments and, and i'm sure chicago bulls didn't mind having michael jordan either. so, you know, sometimes teams have to have the play as they have. and that's why they are at money united. and that's why they are champions in chicago, chicago bulls, you just come up with those moments. bar and munich, have book their spot in the last 16, the german side hammered. ben speak of 5 to robert lou and dusky was the star of the show. barnes number 9, getting himself a hattrick. barcelona are 2nd in group e. a goal from onto fox. you got them a very much needed victory over denmark. yes. this was their 1st champions league match since ronald coleman was fired as their coach to run and holders. chelsea be sweeter side mama, one mill in sweden shelby's. how can the use for the only goal of the game? the blues are 2nd in group h. behind inventive, who advanced with victory over well,
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we got the job done. i think that maybe now we get judged by results but, but who doesn't? we wanted the results. we needed the results. we expected results from us and we delivered. it's a big day for new zealand who's beaten scotland to boost their chances of reaching the t 20 world cup. semi finals pakistan have already booked their spot. they beat namibia to do it. mohammed or is juan, and bob are awesome each scored half centuries to lift pakistan to a $45.00 run victory. it's their 4th street win and put them on top of group to pakistan could enter the semi finals unbeaten if they beat scotland in their last group game. we'll see if they can do that. that's all your sport for me. you'll have sar hydrant later head you back over to peter. leah, thanks very much. you can get lost on use and sport information background stores as well whenever you want to on our website. the address out to c o dot com. when
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we come back in about 2 and a half minutes, we'll have 30 minutes of al jazeera. we'll news, i will see you very soon. bye bye. ah november. oh, now to 05 years off to the historic, he feel between falk rebels and the colombian government. al jazeera examined white tensions and violence of rising once again. emmy award winning pool flies investigates the untold stories across the us, millions encompassed on boat in parliamentary elections under a new constitution. and more than a year after the last hold figured political crisis in mercy and personal short documentary africa direct showcases african stories from african filmmakers. china marks $100.00 days until it host the winter olympics. but how will the pandemic, and course for a boycott, impact the sporting event november on out jazeera cotton,
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one of the fastest growing nations in the world news. ronnie, casa needed to oakland and development school international shipping company to become a p middle eastern trade and wanting skillfully knocked out 3 key areas of develop, oh, filling up from it. so connecting the world, connecting the future. ronnie, casa cortez gateway to whoa trade. in the vietnam war, the u. s. army used to heidi toxic had the side with catastrophic consequences. agent orange was the most destructive instance of chemical warfare. a decade later, the same happened in the us state of oregon. these helicopters flying over the ridge brang something and they didn't even see the caird foot 2 women are still fighting for justice against some of the most powerful forces in the world. the people versus agent orange on al jazeera,
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revealing eco friendly solutions to combat threats to our planet. on al jazeera, ah every day more people are suffering and during the un human rights chief releases ain't new report on the warranty, c o p, a documentary, what she describes as extreme brutality. ah, logan, like pizza. they'll be different though. how this is al jazeera, also coming up the u. s. government tad's is ready, spyware, company and, and so, and 3 others to it's cyber blacklist. boyd by major climate announcement.


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