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tv   [untitled]    December 11, 2021 3:00am-3:31am AST

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it was supposed to be a refuse, but south korea's brother's home was allegedly the scene of torture reign and even murder, $11.00 east investigates the crimes, and those settings behind them on alger 0. ah, the high court in london cleaves the way. so we key legs founded julianna's sons to face trial in the us, the leaking military secret secret. ah, hello, i'm emily angry. this is al jazeera, alive from that coming up. the us allows individuals to send personal remittances to get this done, involving the otherwise, the blacklisted taliban and her connie network. cdsi me and my full silence in
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protest of military rule is international concern. mounts killing by government forces and the nobel peace prize awarded the general is marie read through the philippines and russian. dmitri morris on it, helping to protect freedom of expression ah, the wiki legs, founda and julian assange has lost his lightest speed to stop extradition to stand trial in the us, the leaking military secrets, the high court in london overturned and earlier ruling that assigned would be a suicide risk if he lost sanctuary in britain. nadine baba has been following the story in london. oh, the supporters of julian assange. it's a worry moment. 2 judges at the high court in london have ruled the wiki leaks,
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found a can be extradited to the united states, to face espionage charges, as and his partner with whom he has 2 young children, was there to hear the decision. it's been almost a year since i stood outside court with our victory as the blocking of the extradition for the past year. and the past year, 2 years and a half julia has remained in bell marsh prison. and in fact, he has been detained since the 7th of december 2010 in one form for another 11 years for how long can this go on? the decisions based on assurance is presented by lawyers for the u. s. government at october's appeal hearing. they said assigns wouldn't be subject to solitary confinement or held at a maximum security prison. they also said they had diplomatic assurances he could serve any prison sentence in his native australia. judges here effectively decided there was now no reason to believe assange would be a clear suicide risk,
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which the original ruling had found. the us wants a sense to face trial over the release in 2010 of thousands of classified military documents relating to the u. s. was in afghanistan and iraq. but amnesty international has denounced the decision saying the u. s. charges represent a serious threat to press freedom. something echoed by his supporters. ricki lake was a organization of whistleblowers. it made it absolutely sim, safe and secure for whistleblowers to her to bring the truth to the public. all he has done as tell the truth and on his general dentist, albright is upset there needs. but he has done his job to tell us what's going on. this decision is clearly a big setback for the campaign to free julian a science. but it's already taken years to get to this point. and it could be a long time before we know definitively whether he'll be sent to the united states . the case has been sent back to the lower court. so
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a judge can refer the extradition to home secretary, pretty patel. but julian, a sound his legal team, so they'll try to login appeal with the supreme court, challenging the american assurances that he won't be treated humanely. the dean barbara al jazeera london kristen hereafter sent in is the editor in chief of what he likes. he says there's still a chance for an appeal against his current, rolling the outrageous so that the, this decision is based on the so called assurances. let's not forget that the, the u. s. lawyers had every opportunity in the hearing and the magistrate court to present such a so called assurances they did not only after the last in the magistrate court, we cooked up the insurances and presented it in the appeal process. now, we didn't, we need to understand that these assurances have been tested. they have been scrutinized by many parties, not just julia's lawyers, but organizations such as on the international and other and found that they are
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not worth the paper. the original. and actually in the tests of the so called assurances, it says that the states retains the right to change his opinion at any given point after he is estimated. so it's no assurance at all. and basically the high court is saying that they are willing to risk commence life because it's not just julians timely and supportive. who are saying that julian, it's a suicide risk. that is the professional opinion of a psychiatrist. he testified to the court. there is an opportunity to for julia's lawyer and julian to appeal the new decision in entirety. so there we will hear the full arguments hold the political nature of its prosecution or persecution. i should say, the full nature of the violation. second julia and his rights in the entire process of spying on his lawyers stealing legal material, breaking into legal office and planning to kick or even assassinate julian. let
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songs or lists will be presented that in the appeal process initiated by julians lawyers, and should in any normal normal circumstances change the opinion of the courts. in britain. people in the u. s. can now send money to family members in afghanistan involving financial institutions, controlled by the taliban, and to connie network. both groups are otherwise subject to us sanctions. the money is a lifeline for many afghans with global remittances making out 4 percent of the g t a pay last year. it comes as the will bank says don't is have a great to transfer $280000000.00 to unicef and the world food program. to provide you trisha and health services in afghanistan, the u. n. has warned nearly 9000000 afghans of facing famine this winter. rosalind jordan is following this story from washington day say the fact that some 9000000
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people are facing the prospect of famine, which is of the most serious level in a country that is suffering from food insecurity, is very much the impetus. but this decision, by the us treasury department, is a very narrowly crafted decision. people here in the united states can send money to individuals in afghanistan. and they can do so through us banks, which then may be engaging with financial institutions controlled by the tall bond, or the ha connie network for the express purpose of putting that cache in the hands of individuals inside afghanistan. the money can't be used for ra, nonprofit organizations, humanitarian a, our charity groups, for example. it also cannot be used to give to people who were trying to set up businesses. this is strictly to give people the ability to buy food and medicine to
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acquire of fuel to heat their homes as winter is closing in, in afghanistan. i'm and sham. my. he b is the founder of rise to pace and pace building policy organization. he's also for me, u. s. counter terrorism advising in afghanistan. he says there's still a lot more work to be done for the taliban to be recognized by the us. your, our options in terms of the us as discussing. and i think from our realistic perspective we're looking into the us of interest at the end and the actions that tall up on the fund towards. but it's a hard decision, i think, kind of the pulling out of honest on it was a big decision to make before buying ministration the same way, recognizing the tall one. i don't think it's going to happen soon if it, if it did that, think it's going to take a whole, international or collateral will take different nations than original efforts.
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but the tall one has to 1st deliberate actions that do have a little quieter, and they're not going to use that on, on to attack the u. s. soils and allies. i think that is the 1st question that needs to be 1st resolved in order for the us to make a decision. but we're talking about millions of africa and uncertain about the future of their country and do ask ones who are, who are able to exit. i've honest on your little path limbo, do or just for example, we had interviewed one african family that it did well. i was able to get out of honest on but how can i help my family at this situation? i think this general license 16, this exact that afford a will allow that person to wire money to his family who are in a washed on right now under this protection, us president joe biden says he's very concerned about a supreme court decision to keep abortion cubs in texas, but by the hell, the ruling that allows abortion providers to challenge the state law banning
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procedures after 6 weeks below that came into effect in september is americans strict bonds the procedure at a time when many women don't even know, are they pregnant by president carmella harris criticize the ruling saying, a woman has the right to make decisions about age or at a time when many women don't even know they pregnant. by president carmella harris criticize the ruling saying, a woman has the right to make decisions about her own body. the ruling today is an attempt to undo it in terms of what's happening in texas. the scene around the country is an attempt to undo 50 years president. and as far as i'm concerned, and as far as registration is concerned, a woman's right to make decisions about her own body is not. and so we continue to fight for the constitutional rights of all women. to make decisions about their own body without interference by some legislative group of people that think that they
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can replace their judgment. protested the man might have held us silent strike against military rule and the asking of the democratically elected government. businesses were closed in strength and markets deserted across the country on friday, me and my was plunged into crisis following february's military coup. united nations has accused me and my military of crimes against humanity may more footage has emerged from me in my showing bodies of 10 people believed have been killed in the north west of the country. witnesses say government troops entered don thor, village on december 7th. searching for armed fight is from the people's defense force. tony cheng report. in a scene too gruesome to show a camera pans from pulls of blood to a clearing with a pile of charred bodies. we are deeply concerned by the reports of the horrific
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killings of 11 people in salon v. township in northwest sung young region in myanmar who reportedly shot and burnt by military on tuesday morning in an apparent retaliation. for recent military attack militia attacks, credible reports indicate that 5 children were among those people killed them at the scene in voices cracking with emotion. men vow to avenge those that have died is a terrible rule is really something dead. it will take so long for the keep of me a month to forget me. a man's military have shown no mercy for those that oppose the qu. on sunday, as a flash mob of protest is took to the streets. a military truck drove into the crowd, but speed. 5 people killed dozens more injured and arrested her
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since the coo and february. mamma's military that faced increased opposition from peaceful civilian protest is on the streets and increasingly from armed and search and groups like this one. the corona nationalities, defense falls despite the harsh conditions in the jungle training camps. and the threat of attack from the military. these new recruits felt they had little choice with other than, oh nina, we never expected this revolution would happen. at 1st, we were protesting peacefully law, but it didn't work, and we never thought we would be in the jungle fighting against the military. but it is what we have to face yet as the atrocities mount up, the protest continue. this flash mob hit the streets of young gun as news at the sentencing of anson, so cheat a 2 years in jail, was released. she liked the other democratically elected leaders of mamma may now be locked up, but a younger generations. taking up the fight against military rule,
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tony cheng meltzer. an explosion in the lebanese port city of trey has injured about a dozen people it had been light friday evening in a palestinian camp in southern lebanon. video show a number of small, bright red flashes followed by a large explosion. the cause of the blaze is yet to be determined, but a security forces are now launching an investigation. still, head on al jazeera and investigation is underway in mexico. after 54 people were killed when they're over crowded truck terms. and cases in the hospital admissions are up at south african side to say there's no sign on the cronies causing more severe disease. ah ah,
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look forward to scores. who with sponsible cattle, it weighs how low they let sat in east asia and mainland china has seen some exceptional heat over the past few weeks and temperatures in beijing and shanghai well above the average, thanks to high pressure that's kept things largely fine and dry. but there's a change to come, we got wet or whether working it's way from the west into those central areas like woo han and onwards to the east. we've also got cold air blowing down from siberia . and that's gonna bring quite a dramatic temperature change for places like beijing and sole. we have a look at that. the change comes in 4 degrees in beijing. and things are going to turn rather winfrey once again. of course, that north east corner. some of that dribbling down into the korean peninsula, i'm blowing across into northern areas of japan, so wet, windy and wintry for hope for her cargo and western areas of hon shoe in the days to come. but tokyo managers to escape that. lots of sunshine, the temperature, slightly below average. now we're going to see the rain pick up for northern and
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eastern areas of the philippines. thanks to the north eastern monsoon. we have got some advisors up to possible floods and landslides, thanks to that. but of course, much of the region, it is the usual sunshine and scattered showers. now as we move to south asia, it's looking lot dryer than it has recently with a lot of those showers affecting southern areas of india. and much of the heavy rain in sri lanka, the weather, sponsored by katara ways. cities have always been in motion. they have to be to evolve and adapt of all the sad cities, all the greatest work of all shooting times in a huge city. you can get this sense of how the world around you behave in a way you cannot see with the naked eye. you can feel the hairs on the back of your neck standing when you reach the top of that building and get a great view. metropolis analysis, theera. oh,
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the me. hello. you're watching al jazeera, i'm emily angland. reminder of our top story this our, the high court in london has ruled the lakes founded jolene assigned can be expedited to the united states. the 50 year old could now face trial in the us on charges including publishing and classified military documents. people in the us can now send money to family members in afghanistan for financial institutions, otherwise subject to american sanctions. the moon does not apply to charitable donations. and protests is in me and my have held a style and strike against military rules and the asking of the democratically
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elected government. businesses were closed and strikes and markets deserted across the country. on friday, the world's leading nuclear inspector has told outages, era that more access to runs program is needed to establish trust as talks continue in vienna. these national atomic energy agency chief says the organisation wants to reinstall its cameras. raphael, mariana grossey, says iran, it needs to be more transparent about its program the ages he and iran are trying to come to an agreement on or basically 2 things. one is the capability or the ability of the agency to return to one facility, one specific facility in iran, where we need to reinstall cameras that need to be there. and it has been difficult to do this. so we have been talking about this and the other thing is how to
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address a number of issues which need to be clarified. the agency found traces of nuclear material in places that had not been declared before. and you can say the full interview with the i, a chief on talked al jazeera at 430 g m t on saturday to mexico. now and an investigation is underway to the death of $55.00 migrants. as many as 200 were crammed into a trunk when an overturned in the southern state of chiapas, mammal. rapid low is following developments from mexico city. a small roadside vigil in southern mexico residence from the city of duke sla, in chiapas state paying their respects to at least 55 central american migrants who were killed in a vehicle accident on thursday. ha, rescue workers say the outpouring of support for the survivors of the crash has
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been massive since last night it was known, we had 34 injured migrants here. and that there are people who are only carrying while they are wearing. unfortunately, right now, not even their clothes are in good condition due to the accident, locals joining to the name, killing materials, groceries and food authorities in southern mexico, say the accident occurred when a truck carrying as many as 200 people crammed into its cargo space flipped on its side scattering men, women and children across the road. more than a 100 people were injured many seriously. although others say it could have been much worse as a fabulous m. thank god, nothing serious happened. i only have a broken arm, but at least i am fine immigration policy experts say the accident reveals a clear case of human smuggling and is directly linked to the ongoing migrant crisis. playing out on mexico's southern border,
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international observers are calling on regional government to do more to protect the rights of migrants, the un saying more than 4400 have died in mexico this year. jean. and if this latest incident isn't a reminder for the world for member states to agree on controlled and managed migration, it's unclear to see what is law enforcement from the state of shoppers said the driver of the truck carrying the migrants fled the scene. they say an investigation into the fatal accident is underway. one wizard, up a little al jazeera mexico city in german lawmakers have overwhelmingly back to bill that requires health work is to get vaccinated against coven 19 is the 1st of 2 vaccine mandates being considered in the country. a 2nd more contentious bill that would make cove in 1900 vaccines,
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compulsory for all adults is being prepared. it could be debated by parliament as early as next month. south african scientists say there's no sign that the corona virus variant ami kron is causing more severe illness. in early studies hospital data shows coven. 19 emissions are rising sharply. but patients suspending less time in care and deaths remain lower. south africa reported more than 22000 and new coven 19 cases on thursday. a record during this current 4th wave of infections. very promising sides, but largely bare patients. even those who are in the hospital, about many of them are incidental. they came in just for other reasons, other illnesses and because when you have to be admitted, you have to be tested 1st and many of those who had come for other reasons have
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tested positive getting good. a sunny is an epidemiologist in senior lecture at queen mary university london. she says the pace on micron is spreading in south africa and the u. k suggests hospital admissions will rise significantly, even if the illness is less severe. it's really, really concerning because what we've seen is very, very rapid spread in the housing province in south africa with a doubling time of 2 to 3 days. and that's faster than any other previous wave. and when you have that sort of impact it, regardless of the severity of the weight, and you will see a large number of hospitalization simply because the large number of people being impacted by a way of like that it's exponential growth. so within the u. k, we are seeing this variant now double every 3 days. so even if it was half a severe entreaties time, you would have doubled the number of cases. so an equal number of hospitalizations . ultimately, the impact is going to be dominated by the rate of growth in the sheer number of people affected rather than how severe is in each individual. and at present we
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don't really have a lot of data about securities too early to say because it's always a sort of lag between cases and death. so we'll have to wait and see. but regardless of severity, there's obscene no doubt that this is a vein that will have a high impact, not just in south africa, in the u. k. and nobody where it will likely become the next, locally dominant gradient. and we're just beginning to start seeing rises in depth in the shawnee inn shawnee, our in house, which is the epicenter of the outbreak. and we don't know what to check that will follow. but yes, the people who are being affected at least in the beginning have been young people compared to previously so that it in itself may reduce the severity. but the picture of it is actually quite makes. what you find is that it is higher in young people, particularly in children, but no and adults. and we don't fully understand why it may possibly be because of higher vaccine uptake in older people or some level of protection because of previous infection. the winners of this is norbert pace prize,
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calling for better protection for journalists in the face of authoritarian governments, journalists, maria resar from the philippines, and debate tre, moore, a tov from russia, a co recipients of disease award. they've been recognized for the bravery and independence of their journalism hope brennan reports. wow. this year's peace prize laurie it's maria, theresa and dmitri moore. latavia have risked everything to uphold the principles of truth and trust and freedom of expression were reza is co founder of the philippines news website wrapper. working in a country ranked 138 in freedom of the press, and where more than 20 journalists have been murdered for their work since rodrigo de tirty became president 5 years ago. her acceptance speech was powerful and passionate railing against the digital giants, which she said are twisting democracy with what she described as their surveillance capitalism. pulling back without facts, you can't have truth without truth. you can't have trust without trust. we have no
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shared reality. no democracy, her co laureate dmitri murder tough has been one of russia's most prominent independent journalists since 1993. when he established the newspaper of ioc, ozetta, fearlessly criticizing the kremlin and exposing human rights abuses and corruptions . emer, 6 of its journalists, have been killed since the year 2000 or is new. there were tears in the audience as he listed the names of the dead. but he used an old arab proverb to explain why his newspaper perseveres will come here on greece. come eve dog. yeah, he is a car. when the dogs bark the caravan keeps walking into government, sometimes derisively say this about journalists that we bark, but it doesn't affect anything. yeah, but the caravan drives forward, but caused the dog's barking. they savage, the predators, and the caravan can move forward. only with the dogs around the after the award presentation or 2, loretta sat down with al jazeera to discuss the impact of the price and the democratic importance of the news media both, my gosh, how can we do our jobs?
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if trust is broken down? the people watching, do they believe us, that that's the core of the problem? i think that we're facing today. nascar la copa, we are in the middle of a post truth period. every one is concerned about his own ideas and not the facts. social science shows that in around 75 percent of people, even when they know the difference between truth and lie, if they liked the law better, they will treat the lie as truth. we're trying to do something about that, and this is reza and not a tell for the 1st jealous to receive the peace prize since called on as yet the one in 1935 for revealing germany's secret post war rearmament program. their reward consists of a diploma, a gold metal, and a check with just over a $1000000.00 to be shared between them. that prize the chance to highlight the importance of the truth. full brennan, i'll just in and out. his ear is fully,
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but he bow and diplomatic editor james bay's spoke exclusively to both award recipients in a special nobel interview, which is after this brought him maria, what do you think the international community should be doing about this? not only to protect journalists and to ensure that they're not killed, but when there is a crime to ensure that the real perpetrators to masterminds a brought to justice it. one of the things i said is that when states target journalists, they should be held accountable. we have a mechanism in place to do that, the united nations, and yet what we've seen in some instances is that, um, it's faltered re m. and again, we've seen a gauge volt. part of what we're looking at is really power in money. i. it's how journalists find the weakness, the weak points, but it is also how governments, in some instances work. and i think one of the big calls we should do right now is, since this moment matters,
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democratic states should stand up for the values should demand accountability. you leave little journalists alone. it's not enough. so that that's one. the 2nd is journalist news organizations, right? we must collaborate and help each other. because the days when we used to compete with each other, i think those days are gone. we're now on the same side fighting for facts. and you know, who i know is that who i, who i call out on the other side is in many ways what has watered down facts are the new gatekeepers, the technology companies that have abdicated responsibility for the public sphere. many people, it's clear from our discussion, do not believe, fact based, proven information. and it's not just a problem for journalists. we're in the middle of a pandemic, and scientists and doctors people are believing them. are you surprised by all this information that surrounded cobra? 90 mostella t i poor we are in the middle of all the unit of time that is pulsed through spirit
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to beautiful color to now everyone is concerned about his own ideas and not the facts. social scientists, the food shows that dog, 75 percent own people or even knowing this is truth and this is a, this is line. sure. budworth they alike the lie better. they will concern a consider lie. as truth are you, this is happening already. we are at the very bottom really asked manipulation all me, human mind. ah, hello you watching out is here, and these are the stories where following this hour, the high court in london has ruled that we helix founder julian assange can be extradited to the united states. a 50 year old could now face trial in the us on charges including publishing classified military documents. as sanchez partner says
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he's been punished enough to day it's been almost a year since i stood.


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