tv Newsday BBC News December 9, 2019 1:00am-1:31am GMT
good morning. i think for me, based on my personal observation, i feel that in developed countries, for example, the eco—anxiety comes from this fear of what is to come, whereas in developing countries, i'm rico hizon in it's 9am in singapore, 1am in london this eco—anxiety is coming i'm samantha simmonds from the immediate challenges with bbc world news. of the climate crisis, our top story: indian police have arrested for example food security, and 6:30 in the morning people living on peatland, the owner and manager of a factory in india where police and the land is subsiding. in delhi which caught have arrested the owner so these are immediate challenges fire on saturday night, singapore, the headlines: of a bag factory in delhi, that they're facing, killing at least 43 people. and the things that we talk fire department officials where a fire killed more and the police say nearly 60 people than a0 people overnight. about in terms of the narratives emergency services said their work we use to talk about eco—injustice were rescued but they don't expect had been hampered by the narrow is different in this region. to find any more bodies. streets around the building — firefighters say the building had no police in india arrest the owner but they had been able to rescue and ifeel that, in general, fire safety equipment of a building in delhi eco—anxiety as a term and no safety certificates. which caught fire killing more than 50 people. is being talked about more from delhi, pratiksha in the western world on social media, but not so much in rural ghildial reports. villages, for example. the fbi says it is treating friday's so what can be done to basically at least 43 people. raise awareness, particularly attack on a florida navy base the blaze broke out on the ground in which three sailors were killed floor of this multistorey factory, for climate change in the rural areas? and for the developed nations, in the early hours of the morning, as a presumed terrorist act. the fbi says it's treating friday's and then quickly spread how do you resolve this eco—anxiety to other levels. and stress among the youth? deadly attack on a us navy i think for me, in general, base in florida as a presumed people in the rural areas, and this story is trending on bbc.com. terrorist attack. an artwork featuring a ripe banana i'm samantha simmonds in london. they're aware of it. duct—taped to a wall, also in the programme: it's just that they're talking about it in a different way. that sold for $120,000, and for them, it's more has been eaten by another artist. he said eating it was russian athletes face sweeping of the day—to—day kind of living sanctions for another doping—linked lifestyle — how do we make sure his "art performance". scandal — we have a special that we can live another day? report from moscow. that's all. and we visit ethiopia whereas for us, you know, stay with bbc world news. rescue services say at least 100 we talk about things for a lesson in what can be done 00:00:51,797 --> 2147483051:37:10,613 to restore environments 2147483051:37:10,613 --> 4294966103:13:29,430 damaged by human activity. people were sleeping from a consumerist perspective. inside the building at the time. governments need to do more, we need to take more actions. and died due to suffocation. at this hospital relatives and, in terms of resolving it, of the victims have been waiting i think what people need to do more desperately all day for any news on their loved ones. is to talk about it from a collaborative angle. many of the victims were migrant but is greta thunberg,
neighbours from neighbouring states of delhi. there were several heart who is a role model for the youth wrenching stories. and climate action, also putting yasmin says her younger brother who died in the father had a lot of stress and anxiety on the youth? been blessed with a baby because there's a lot of forums, participation, awareness — we must be like her. boy this morning. yes, i think for me, greta thunberg did put on stress translation: his third for me personally, i think child was born today. because of the world economic forum he did not know about it. we can't find his dead body. speech that she did. we don't have any information. "i want you to panic, and i want you to feel the fear that i feel every day." i think that kind of speech, made by a person on a global arena, puts stress and puts it — it emphasises the issue on a global stage. mohammed lost two of his and i think because of that, throughout the year, brothers in the blaze. we have seen more people talking about eco—anxiety translation: my elder in the public discourse. brother called me and said, that said, i think eco—anxiety save me, the fire is a really big. as a term is a concept that is being talked about by people so there is no hope to survive. there are many of us who are aware of it already, but then also other people who have and we are all stuck inside. the country's prime minister narendra modi described the fire as extremely horrific not heard about it before. and expressed his condolences to the families now, you could be forgiven of the victims. for thinking this isjust a banana stuck to a wall. in fact it's a piece of work this is one of the worst fire by the italian artist incidents in delhi in recent times. maurizio cattelan which on friday but they happen regularly sold for more than $118,000. it was being exhibited at a gallery across the country. in miami up until last night when — many buildings lack properfire exits and illegal construction is rampant. as simonjones reports — the cause of the fire is uncertain
and the inquiry has now been launched into the incident. it came to an untimely end. pratiksha ghildial, bbc news, delhi. it was already causing a stir for its eye—watering, if not mouth—watering, price tag of £90,000, created by the italian maurizio cattelan, known for his humour and satire. but another artist, the american performer david datu na, found it too appealing, let's take a look at some of the day's other news. the us defence secretary, mark esper, has ordered a review of the screening process for foreign and decided to steal the show. military in the us after a saudi soldier launched a deadly attack at a florida navy base. the gunman, who was training art performance — hungry artist. at the pensacola site, he declared the banana killed three people and wounded was delicious. eight other people before art lovers, though, couldn't he was shot dead. quite believe their eyes, the fbi says it's investigating with and nor could the a presumption that it was an act of terrorism, but made it clear gallery's director. they were still trying to determine a motive. are you kidding? no. i went there, looked at what was happening, and i didn't see the banana on the wall. so — and i realised that the guy there are a number of saudi students was eating the banana. who were close to the shooter, 0k, come with me. and continue to co—operate in this investigation. there saudi commanding officer has restrict them 0nlookers certainly thought they'd to base, and the saudi government witnessed a spectacle. has pledged to fully co—operate with our investigation. in the same way that the artist put the banana on the wall, he say, "i'm coming here to eat the banana. that's my performance. "
a replacement banana was soon taped back onto the wall. the man who devoured the original was asked to leave. the gallery insisted also making news today: it hadn't slipped up, while president trump has and that the value of the work lay repeatedly denied any in the idea behind it, wrongdoing, it's expected that the house judiciary committee not the individual piece of fruit. could vote on articles of impeachment against him by the end of the week. members of the panel have been working throughout the weekend in preparation for a public simon jones, bbc news. what do you think of this artwork hearing on monday. made by bbc news presenter rico his own? it is one third of the size of the leader of myanmar and nobel peace prize laureate the original banana, made by the aung san suu kyi has travelled italian artist, but it is worth to the un's top court in the hague $33,000. to defend the country against charges of genocide of its rohingya muslim minority. you have spent many hours creating around three—quarters of a million rohingya fled in 2017, that perfect piece of art, haven't with the myanmar government defending the campaign you? i will send you a bank cheque as a legitimate response to attacks. three days of hearings shortly. absolutely. i am going to eat it up. you have been watching newsday. and before we go, with just 16 days start on tuesday. to go, if you're struggling to get into the festive spirit, a sign that christmas is just round the corner. hundreds of santa clauses have hit the slopes of maine, in the northeastern united states. hundreds of thousands of people it's the 20th year running
filled the streets of hong kong for the seasonal celebration, on sunday to take part in a march with santas of all ages taking to their skis and snowboards demanding greater political rights. to raise money for charity. after six months of sometimes violent demonstrations, hong kong has been relatively calm since pro—democracy candidates won a landslide victory in local council elections two weeks ago. the police say they'll intervene i have eaten the banana! 0k! enjoy! if there's any violence. afghan airline kam air has paid tribute to japanese doctor, hello there. it is still windy out tetsu nakamura, who was shot dead by an unknown gunmen in afghanistan last week. there. the winds have been howling portraits of the 73—year—old, who dedicated his life to helping in some parts of the country and over the next few days it is all refugees, have been painted on the tails of several airplanes. about wind and rain. we will have it was part of a ceremony that took place at kabul airport some heavy rain and heavy showers combined with gales or severe gales. and was attended by afghanistan's it is probably the strength of the winds that will have the biggest president, ashraf ghani. impacts. 0ver winds that will have the biggest impacts. over the past few hours we have seen a lot of showers packing juice world, the rapper who shot in from the west, really squally to fame on music streaming showers. the main focus of the platforms, has died at the age of 21. wetter and certainly windy weather the artist, whose real name is more towards the south—west of was jarad anthony higgins, england and into the south and west was best—known for his 2018 hit song " lucid dreams". of wales. this is of course due to he reportedly suffered a seizure storm aliyah. we have already had gusts of 70 miles an hour along the south coast of wales and into at a chicago airport. cornwall. that has combined into big
waves, rain should ease off in the morning. by then, the wind is more ofan morning. by then, the wind is more of an orderly, which will drag down firefighters in australia are trying cold air across the uk. quite windy to contain more than 140 fires for many areas, still, by morning. before very hot and windy conditions return to fan the flames in the next few days. monday we will start see some australia is experiencing a devastating start to its fire changes because this ridge of high season due to the effects of climate change. pressure will just topple across 2019 is on track to be one from the atlantic and it will push of australia's hottest and driest the strongest of the winds over years on record. courtney bembridge reports. towards the north sea and kill off a lot of the showers. it will be windy for a good part of the day down the north sea coast and will feel cold with those morning showers in particular. a few showers out west filtering into the irish sea and south wales, but lots of the showers fading away in the afternoon and many places will be dry and quite sunny. it will be windy, but gradually they winds will ease a authorities are calling bit. probably feeling colder than it it a mega fire. five fires have merged and it has did on sunday. with the wind become too big to tackle. continuing to ease in the evening, the front is 60 kilometres long there may be a touch of frost in the and so far more than 300,000 hectares of bush has been burnt. eastern side of the uk before the the fire is now the size winds pick up again overnight, of australia's largest city, dragging on some mild hour, and sydney. these weather fronts are on the way. tuesday, we have clouded outbreaks firefighters say it could burn untiljanuary or even february of rain. quite a few bands of rain
unless there is some heavy rain soon pushing their way east. it is the but with none in the forecast, last one that will see the heaviest emergency services are being stretched to the limit. of the rain, and some particularly to match the scale of this fire, squally winds as well. it will be a every firefighter in the state would need to be deployed. with nearly 100 fires windy day everywhere, it is going to burning across the state, that is an impossible ask be mild, temperatures in double and reinforcements have now been figures. that mild, wet and windy flown in from the us and canada. we have got literally, weather than get swept towards the more than1 million hectares burning across new south wales at the moment south—east. 0ut weather than get swept towards the south—east. out of the way by and we have gotjust under 2000 wednesday. we are all into chillier hour, low pressure to the north—west of the uk, may be gales in the north—west of scotland. 0therwise —— we have got literally, more than1 million hectares burning wednesday will not be as windy. a across new south wales at the moment day of sunshine and showers, some of and we have gotjust under 2000 them heavy, with hail and thunder. firefighters and personnel working 0ver on these fire grounds and we have them heavy, with hail and thunder. over the northern hills there could bea over the northern hills there could be a bit of snow as well. quite a got communities up and down the coast, that are all being impacted by these fires. chilly day, those temperatures are residents were told to pack up typically only six or seven degrees. and leave before it is too late. putting your life on hold a bit more uncertainty later in the is the hardest thing, week. they could be a bit of low you know, you go out during the day and you don't know pressure bringing strong winds, whether you are going to be able likely to bring some rain, especially on thursday. snow over to get back in in the afternoon. the hills in scotland, then it gradually becomes drier on friday, 00:06:53,123 --> 4294966103:13:29,430 but probably still rather windy. you don't know whether you will be able to be here to defend your property. but life still has to go on.
the fire is burning about an hour north of sydney, bringing toxic smoke and ash falling from the sky. the fire season has hit harder and earlier than previous years due to climate change since the crisis began in september, six people have been killed. more than 700 homes destroyed and an estimated 2—million hectares scorched. firefighters are bracing for more high temperatures and strong winds this week, a dangerous combination, likely to make the situation much worse. courtney bembridge, bbc news. northern ethiopia lies in one of the semi—arid regions which it's feared will bear some of the worst effects of climate change. the land there has lost most of its trees, making it vulnerable to longer droughts and intense bursts of rain. but now the people there have restored wooodland to 1.5 million hectares — capturing c02 and boosting food production in the process. for the last in our series climate defenders, alongside the major un climate conference, justin rowlatt travelled to tigray province to meet a woman at the centre of the restoration.
there is a stark beauty here. 100 years ago, trees covered a third of ethiopia — now it is less than 5%. and without trees, there is nothing to protect the soil from drought, wind, and bursts of rain, which all become more intense with climate change. when the soil goes, very little grows. but people are breaking this vicious circle. this one is the african olive. an african olive? does it bear fruit? does it grow olives? yes, it does grow olives, they are much smaller than the... sarah tewolde—berhan is an expert at restoring degraded land. this is her tree nursery at mekelle university in northern ethiopia. 30 or a0 years ago, some data shows that droughts were occurring every ten years. now they're every five years. so we need to prepare as a society, as a community, to be able to function even in drought years, and one of the best ways to do that is to restore environments and in restored environments we can
capture every little drop of rain that comes. what sarah and the communities she works with have achieved, is really impressive. you can see it very vividly on this experimental site on the outskirts of mekelle university. this is degraded land, it's been used as farmland fairly recently. virtually no vegetation. but take a look on the other side of the fence, and already after just a few years it has begun to regrow. you can see shrubs, you can see trees, it is greener and it's way, way lusher. give it a couple of decades and the results are even more impressive. here's how it works. people and animals are kept out to allow natural regrowth. the trees help keep moisture in the soil, recharging rivers and springs.
it may seem very trivial to people who live in wet environments, that spring has come back, but for people who live in a dry environment, a spring that was around 100 or 200 years ago, is now coming back and giving water. it's highly significant. and this re—greening is happening on a vast scale. in this one province in northern ethiopia they have reforested 15,000 square kilometres. there are more rains because we are protecting more land. there is more moisture in the soil because we are protecting the land. they do know it. they do notice, they do see it. worldwide, we are still losing an area of forest the size of the uk every single year, but the re—greening effort here in ethiopia is a lesson on what can be done. evidence that, when people work together, we can build resilience to our changing climate. justin rowlatt, bbc news, ethiopia.
you're watching newsday on the bbc. for more background and the latest developments on the ongoing united nations climate change conference in spain, please log onto our website. that is bbc .com/ news. still to come on the programme: as russia faces a fresh ban on competing in international sports for doping offences — we'll tell you why the problem runs deeper than sport. also on the programme: ripe for the picking — the fate of a multi thousand dollar artwork. john lennon was shot at the entrance to the dakota building
in the centre of new york. there's been a crowd here standing in more or less silent vigil and the flowers have been piling up. the 14th ceasefire of this war ended at the walls of the old city of dubrovnik. this morning, witnesses said shells were landing every 20 seconds. people are celebrating the passing of a man they hold responsible for hundreds of deaths and oppression. elsewhere, people have been gathering to mourn his passing. imelda marcos, the widow of the former president of the philippines, has gone on trial in manila. she's facing seven charges of tax evasion, estimated at £120 million. she pleaded not guilty. the prince and princess of wales are to separate. a statement from buckingham palace said the decision had been reached amicably.
this is newsday on the bbc. i'm rico hizon in singapore. i'm kasia madeira in london. our top stories: —— i'm samantha simmonds. police in india have arrested the owner of a building in delhi which caught fire killing at least 43 people. the fbi says it is treating friday's deadly attack on a florida navy base as a presumed terrorist attack and are trying to determine if the gunman acted alone or had connections to a group. let's take a look at some front pages from around the world. the new york times is reporting that the processing of foreign electronic waste is on the increase in thailand. new companies are opening across the country,
even though last year the government banned the import of the poisonous waste, according to the report. the financial times says beijing has ordered all public offices to remove foreign computer equipment and software within three years. the paper says it's part of a broader push to increase china's reliance on homemade technologies and move away from us imports. and singapore's straits times has a photo of that demonstration in hong kong we told you about earlier in the programme. the paper is reporting that petrol bombs were thrown at the entrance to the court of final appeal and the high court building and that police seized a number of weapons
and arrested 11 people. russia is facing a 4—year ban on competing in all major sports and hosting major international events after failing to comply with the demands of the world anti—doping agency. they've recommended the sanctions after concluding that russian officials were responsible for tampering with drug test data they handed to investigators earlier this year. the sanctions need to be approved by wada's executive committee on monday. 0ur moscow correspondent sarah rainsford reports. these are nervous times in russian sport, professional athletes training hard but not sure of what is ahead. anna has won multiple medals for her country, but russia is now sliding towards a four—year ban from global sport, the latest twist
in the doping scandal. i practice hard, and still i am training. and i am just going to focus on this, because that is the area that i can control. the scandal began with the 2014 sochi 0lympics. for russia, for president putin, the games were a display of strength, superiority. but the proud party ended in a huge hangover. yury ganus was part of the clean—up act. under him, russia's anti—doping agency has been praised for a new zero—tolerance approach. but, to return fully to the sporting fold, russia had to hand over a database of athletes‘ test results. thousands of entries were deleted. yes. thousands? thousands, thousands. now, russian athletes face greater sanctions.
yury has come under pressure for speaking out, but he insists those officials responsible for this crisis should be removed. this is a real old—school situation. it is impossible to continue using in the future, because today we live in a tragic time in russia, in sports in russia. you still hear people here claiming this is all an anti—russian campaign, denying the evidence, as russia has in so many other cases. but there are also people who are amazed at their country's capacity for self—harm — that instead of moving on from this crisis and ending the isolation, russia has only made the situation even worse. this week, the sports ministry was busy promoting exercise for all, an active lifestyle. a ban on professional athletes would be a blow to a whole generation here.
when i tried asking the minister who was to blame for that, who altered the database, he refused repeatedly to answer. in politics, you can play with poker face. you can deny the undeniable thing. you can really do the bravado with your cynicism. you cannot do this in sports. you cannot do sports on your own. of course we can have the home 0lympics, with turkmenistan and with north korea, with belarus, but everyone will laugh at it. russian athletes have devoted their lives to much higher targets, and it is their sporting futures now at stake. millions of young people have taken part in school strikes for the climate this year, inspired by 16—year—old greta thunberg. the un says young people are key actors in raising awareness
and promoting sustainable lifestyles to tackle climate change. but psychologists say it's led to an increase in public anxiety around the issue known as "eco—stress" or "eco—anxiety. " schools and forums have started discussing how they can support young people as they seek to address climate concerns. for more, i spoke to nor lastrina hamid, co—founder singapore youth for climate action, who has recently attended one of these panel discussions. some of the eco—stress that we talked about during the panel discussion in october, it really varies. so the causes of eco—stress that people were talking about is this feeling of powerlessness, that individual actions were not enough to make strategic changes within systems. there was this feeling of fear, of environmental doom of what is to come, because of the changes in the climate. and basically, you know, things are changing, and we have to adapt fast. but are these responsibilities
IN COLLECTIONSBBC News Television Archive Television Archive News Search Service
Uploaded by TV Archive on