tv The Daily Show With Trevor Noah Comedy Central April 16, 2021 1:16am-2:00am PDT
- my goo. my precious goo. - so, kyle, it wasn't the tobacco company that made you want to smoke? - no. - well, then you are grounded, mister. - you too, eric. - aww, awwww. - well, i guess we learned our lesson. - no, we didn't, dude. no, we didn't. ♪ with a hide-e-li-de-e-lie ♪ ♪ and a hide-e-lie-de-lay ♪ ♪ we work and we make cigarettes ♪ ♪ all hide-e-lide-e-day ♪ ♪ so folks can get a break-e ♪ ♪ from their stressful lide-lives ♪ ♪ and relax-y with the cigarettes ♪ on, everybody? i'm trevor noah, and this is "the daily social distancing show." today is thursday, april 15, which means today was the last chance you had to file your
taxes. oh, no, you forgot, didn't you! you are so screwed! the i.r.s. is on their way! right now! run! you gotta run! they're going to take everything! ha, i'm just kidding, they moved tax day to may 17 this year. but you should have seen your face! you left your family behind, man. they're looking at you real weird right now. anyway, coming up on tonight's show, we meet the world leader is is driving an uber. we learn why canada is winning the fashion olympics, and we we have the talk that every black family has to give their kids. so let's do this, people! welcome to "the daily social >> announcer: from trevor's couch in new york city to your couch somewhere in the world, this is "the daily social distancing show," with trevor noah. >> trevor: i don't need to tell you this, that the news has been pretty heavy this week. even my meditation app had to
unplug to "focus on itself." but as we know, even during the most downbeat times, it is still possible to find... a ray of sunshine. and that's exactly what we did. ♪ ♪ ♪ let's kick things off with the olympics. it's where people who sacrificed their entire lives to athletics compete to see who didn't waste their time. the summer games are on track to start this coming july in tokyo. and today, we got our first look at the new fit. >> we're getting a look at what some athletes will wear at the summer olympics in tokyo. ralph lauren unveiled these uniforms for team u.s.a. russia is also showing off red, blue, and white uniforms. check out canada's entry. they are set to wear these denim jackets for the closing ceremony. designers say it captures tokyo's culture. >> trevor: okay, okay, say what you want about canada's uniforms. i know people are making fun of
it, but personally, i love it. i didn't even realize this year's olympics were being hosted by sunglass hut. and they have such personality! you know, i like a uniform that says "i'm from canada, and they know me by name at michael's." pluse, at least canada's outfits are different. i mean, others countries' uniforms are boring, man. they all got that same sleek look. only canada had the guts to come out and be like, "we're just gonna keep wearing the same thing we wore during the pandemic, eh?" the only problem i have with canada's uniforms is that they're too relatable. people at home will be like, "hey, i have an outfit like that. maybe i can do the shotput!" but, no, jerry, you can't. curling, maybe, but nothing else! but, for real, i wish all these canadian athletes the best of luck at the 1992 olympics. and speaking of national pride, here's really fun uplifting story. >> an oklahoma cafeteria worker recently passed her u.s. citizenship test and was welcomed with open arms. >> u.s.a.! u.s.a.!
u.s.a.! u.s.a.! >> it was a total surprise, and all these students lining the halls at prairie vale elementary school in edmond, oklahoma, were in on it, celebrating their beloved cafeteria manager, yanet lopez, this week who had just passed the test to become a u.s. citizen. >> all the students give me hugs, u.s.a.! it was exciting. i was crying like a baby, and the teachers were crying. >> originally from cuba, lopez and her family moved to the u.s. in 2016 to seek a better life. >> when i was a child, i have a dream, like, say, martin luther king, right? my dream was to come here to this great country. >> trevor: oh, guys, that is so sweet! the whole school coming out, yelling at the top of their lungs in that narrow hallway. "congratulations! we got you, covid!"
no but for real, for real, this was a beautiful moment. you can tell the kids love her so much. she must be one of those lunch ladies who ignored michelle obama and still counts pizza as a vegetable. and it's also so inspiring to see this woman achieve her dream of becoming an american citizen. and she also fulfilled these kids' american dream of getting out of class for 10 minutes. do you remember what that was like as a kid? just think back upon remember those days that you got-- where you got to do something that wasn't sitting in your classroom? 7 it was the best shit ever. i remember one time in school, we got to learn about photosynthesis outside, in the sun. not in the classroom, outside. i was as a little kid. i was like, "this must be what doing heroin feels like!" but let's on now to the coronavirus pandemic. we are now more than one year into this thing, but there are still little rays of sunshine to brighten our daily routines, like this 82-year-old woman who
may be the last person in the country who is still having a good time on zoom. >> looking nice every sunday since the pandemic began, dr. laverne ford wimberly dresses up in her sunday best to attend her virtual church service. there she is with those fabulous hats. she's a retired educator from tulsa, oklahoma. dr. wimberly was already known for her head-turning outfits at the metropolitan baptist church. now she's turning heads by posting a picture of her outfit every sunday, sharing it on facebook. since the pandemic began, she's been very careful to not wear the same outfit twice. >> trevor: wow, this lady puts everyone at church to shame. i bet she even sees a statue of jesus and is like, "huh, sandals again? i mean, maybe this is why the british royals are so hesitant about bringing black people in the family. they know black people are the only ones with a stronger hat game. and you know what? this lady inspired me. i'm not going to let the
pandemic get me down. i'm going to cheer myself up by putting on a nice hat! boom! oh, yeah! i feel so much sadder now. how did that happen. there are many things i know people are looking forward to once the pandemic is behind us, hugging their knrand ma's, hugging other people's grandmas, or going to disney world. and it looks like the newly reopened disney is going to be letting its hair down a little more. >> disney is updating its dress code for employees. the company will now allow appropriate visible tattoos and gender-inclusive hairstyles for the first time ever. the changes apply to employees at its theme parks in both california and florida. it's part of a broader push toward inclusion and diversity. >> trevor: now, this, this is great to see. i'm glad employers are moving past the stigma of tattoos,
because, people, they're nothing to be ashamed of. to most people, they're just a way to honor a person, a belief, or a night they got drunk and got a tattoo. although, part of me wonders if disney had no other options. think about it. how hard it is to find someone in florida without a face tattoo? good luck on that one. the only thing that's going to be a little awkward is when goofy has to explain to the kids why he has all those russian mafia tattoos. "don't ask goofy questions you don't want the answer to, ah-hyuck!" but if you ask me, this is still a huge step forward. people should be allowed to express themselves however they want, unless you're on the canadian olympic team. have some self-respect! what are those outfits! and, finally, a story from australia, where the toilets flush on the left side on the street, and where a recent mix-up over an uber all worked out okay. >> a tipsy group of young people managed to get a lift with
former prime minister kevin rudd after mistaking his car for an uber. mr. rudd had just dropped his daughter at a noosa restaurant when the group piled into his car. he didn't let on who he was, but agreed to give them a lift anyway. halfway through the journey, they discovered their driver was actually the former prime minister. >> trevor: oh, guys! what a fun kidnapping story! and as awkward as that sounds, i think it's way better than the time a random uber driver had to balance australia's national budget. "what if we charged everyone surge pricing?" "my god, he solved it!" "and what if we gave everyone a free bottle of water." "ah, now we're broke again." here's my alternate theory though. this ex-prime minister is an actually an uber driver and finally just got recognized for the first time.
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nope. you saw the needle and passed out cold. here you go. continue to wear a mask. next. good luck guys! it's a breeze. >> trevor: welcome back to "the daily social distancing show." it has been another week in america, which means it's been another week of black people being harassed or killed by the police. and by now, everybody is aware of what happened to daunte wright and caron nazario. and although they ended very differently, they both began the same way. it's the same way many of these encounters begin: with a traffic stop. and for black people in america, these traffic stops are scarier than any jordan peele movie. >> driving while black-- in many u.s. cities, police officers are pulling black drivers over at a much higher rate than white drivers. >> black drivers are far more
likely than white ones to have guns pointed at them by police, to be detained, handcuffed, searched and arrests. >> those blue-and-red cherries come on behind you, you all of a sudden, you get a tingle. your heart starts to race, even when you know you've done nothing. >> there is not a moment that goes by when police are riding behind me, where i don't fear being pulled over. >> the fear of driving while black is always present. even during life's happy moments. like when rhonda teji's 18-year-old son won a brand-new car on "the price is right." >> it was so surreal, so much joy and excitement. and then reality set in. my 18-year-old black-latino son does not need a car. and what is going to be the problem that he is going to encounter? >> trevor: goddamn! think about how messed up it is that the only way a black person would be happy about winning a car on "the price is right" is if it came with a white person to drive it for them.
i mean, no one should be afraid that they'll be killed because of something they won on "the price is right," other than maybe one of those pontoon boats. those things are death traps. i'm pretty sure you're only allowed to drive them if you're drunk. but this just shows you how getting behind the wheel is a very different for black people. it's why vin diesel is always the main guy in the "fast and furious" movies. you can't have tyrese getting pulled over for a busted tail light when you're trying to drive out of a skyscraper. and you might be like, "well, if you're so scared of being pulled over, then don't do anything wrong." yeah, but let's be honest, people. america's laws always give police an excuse to pull someone over i think you were going too fast, i think you were going too slow. seat belts, tail light, license plate, tinted windows. and, nothing is more suspicious than someone breaking zero rules in their car. cops will pull you over like, "you're doing everything exactly why don't you go ahead and pop the trunk.
but it's not just traffic stops. every encounter between a police officer is fraught with danger for a black person. in fact, there's something in black families called "the talk." i don't know if my white viewers know about this. maybe it's one of those things black people do you've never heard of before, like laying edges, or putting plastic bags on your jordans when it rains. but believe me, every black family knows what "the talk" is. >> we call it "the talk," a discussion black parents have had with their children for generations. >> a conversation that you and i have to have that, it is tantamount to their survival. >> alerting children about interactions with police where body language, tone of voice, word choice, and other factors in certain circumstances can lead to arrest or worse. >> at some point, you will get pulled over, and here is how you act. >> put your hands on the steering wheel. make sure the lights are on. >> dont do anything without police permission.
ask before you get your registration. you don't question and challenge the police officers like everybody else can. >> you guys have to be a little wiser in terms of how you communicate and not agitate the situation any more than it is. >> submit, obey, come home. >> "the talk" will always happen in black households. you have to talk about the birds and the bees, and then you have the talk about how to deal with law enforcement. >> trevor: that's right. police violence is such a threat, somehow the most uncomfortable "talk" you have to have with your kids is the one where you don't use the word "semen." and, look, i know all parents talk to their kids about how to stay safe, but for black people it's specifically about staying safe from the police, the people whose job is supposedly to keep them safe. the police talk simply isn't something that occurs in white households. if it did, it would be a very different conversation
"okay, honey, remember, if you're ever pulled over by a officer what do you do? you look him in the eye and say, "do you know who i am?" and then he'll apologize and let you be on your way." and, by the way, it's not like the kids hear the talk when they're 18. the saddest part about the talk is that because police have a history of treating 8-year-old like adults who have created heinous crimes, of parents have to give the talks to their kid when they're extremely young. >> as a mom, i've always taught my children to, you know, be strong, say what you want to say if there's freedom of speech. and i'm telling you to do just the opposite. >> i hated it, but i had to do what was necessary. >> eight years old. don't you think that's a little young? >> oh, i absolutely think it's young, but not too early. >> we've talked about it ever since he became about four and a half feet tall. so it's been years now. >> if you wait until somebody is 12, 13, and 14 to put that on them, it's real. it can be really difficult.
>> its definitely wrong that we have to go through this, but also we have to remember to take it in stride if we want to get to where we want to be in life. >> if i don't listen and understand, i could potentially be one of those in a video. >> we actually have a line that we do at our house. we practice this thing. what is it? >> "i'm ariel sky williams. i'm eight years old. i'm unarmed, and i have nothing that will hurt you." >> trevor: an eight-year-old girl, people and what's even more wild than an eight-year-old having to memorize a script to interact with the police is the fact that a fully grown, armed and armored police officer would feel threatened by an eight-year-old girl. i can tell you, i haven't felt threatened by an eight-year-old since i don't know, i was 15. i was a very small child. when you think about it, black people have more education around policing than actual
police. like, no cop starts training at eight years old. i mean, they play cops and robbers, but that's actually terrible training. i've never seen a "cops and robbers" game that ends in a peaceful arrest. yeah, they're just raining "pew-pew-pews" all around the neighborhood. so we know that black people know what's at stake and have methods of how to handle being pulled over by the police. but the talk still hasn't been able to prevent police violence against black people. so maybe it's not black people who need a talk about how to act around the police. maybe, just maybe, police need a talk about how to act around black people. all right, when we come back, i'll be talking to an oscar-nominated director about the war no one is talking about. so don't go away. ♪ (ac/dc: back in black) ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪
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oscar-nominated short documentary he directed called "hunger ward," about children in yemen facing the worst famine in human history and the healthcare workers who are fighting to save them >> trevor: skye fitzgerald, welcome to "the daily social distancing show." >> i'm so happy to be here, trevor. and i have to tell you, a south african friend of mind said i should say... to start off with. that should mean like it's cool, right? >> trevor: no, you have just
cursed my entire family and generations to follow. that's what you have done. yes, no, did you say it pretty well, actually, which means "things are good." the reason you're on the show is because you have been nominated once again for an amazing documentary short that you have put together. and once again, it is a story about something that is taking place in one of the most haroing situations in the world right now, and that is in yemen. some people might hear about yemen. they might hear about saudi arabia, the u.s., et cetera. what exactly is happening on the ground right now? >> well, there was a civil war that started in, you know, 2014. and saudi arabia intervened very quickly in that war, mostly with a bombing campaign over the north of the country. and since then, there's been an air and sea blockade over most of the country, plenty food stuffs, medicine, and diesel from flowing freely in the
country. and this has resulted in what is known as a human-caused famine. so the fighting is going on, on the front lines. but, really, the largest effective the conflict is starvation, frankly. it's the largest humanitarian disaster in the world at the moment. and 100,000 people have already died of starvation. and it's estimated that another 400,000 could die by the end of the year if the status quo doesn't change. and, you know, that's-- that's 75-- every 75 seconds, a child would die. >> trevor: it's a really grim milestone that yemen is racing towards. and i think a lot of people would ask the same question, which would be how is this happening? , you know, where is the in additions? where are other countries? and how are half a million people going to starve to death without get anything help? >> there's this film that was done in 1946, right after world war ii, called "seeds of destiny," and i had never heard of it before but it was a short
doc that actually won the academy award that year, and it focused on the effects of world war ii on children. and so there's these shots of, like kids, you know, scavenging through garbage dumps for food. and right now, children in yemen are scavenging leaves for food sometimes. and, you know, nazi germany used starvation as a tool, as a weapon of war. and that's exactly what's happening in yemen right now. saudi arabia is throttling the country, preventing foodstuffs from flowing in, in a reasonable manner, and it's killing children. and the kicker is that our tax dollars are going to fund that. we're providing geopolitical cover for saudi arabia. and we're tacitly endorse the blockade by not calling them out and forcing them to end it. so it's a quite horrible geopolitical dynamic that the u.s. is in right now, and we're calling for the biden
administration to unilaterally withdraw all support for the saudi coalition. >> trevor: your film has showcased a really interesting aspect of what is happening in yemen. and the film is entitled "hunger ward." and you take us through the journey, primarily through lens of two healthcare givers, two nurses and doctors who are looking after people in yemen who have nothing and they're trying to keep them alive. i mean, it's truly the most against-all-odds story you can come across. but you're there and you're filming these stories and talking to these people. the first part of my question is how are you getting this access? nobody can really number yemen? secondly, why do you choose to tell this story? >> yeah, well, you know, to answer that first one, i thank you for doing a segment on yemen here because part of the super bowl there's not enough focus on it, frankly. because access is so difficult. you know, it took us over eight months to get permission to
enter the country because there's basically a journalistic embargo over the country enforced primarily by saudi arabia and the emirates. first it took us that long to get permission. and then once we were there, of course it was, you know, it was a conflict zone, so we had to operate very, very carefully in order to, you know, make sure we came back with the story but didn't endanger any of the people we were collaborating with either. you know, one of the things that i'm really believe in deeply is that i think in the media, sort of ecosystem, typically, we're far too timid and concerned with offending or shock audiences. and, you know, my view is that if you have the full consent and collaboration of those you're working with, and it's truly a collaborative effort, then you really do them a disservice, as well as your audience, if you turn away, if you flinch, if you cut away. and i think that discomfort that
comes with looking at something really difficult is really important. because if we keep looking, then we can see it clearly. and, frankly, i think it should be uncomfortable to see children that are facing starvation. but we need to see and we need to look at that child in order to engage, right, and to engage civil society, to change that current dynamic. >> trevor: one of the difficult lines you have to walk as a filmmaker is figuring out how to tell a story that everyone around the world should at least pay attention or understand, and, also, not be in the position where you're essentially creating poverty porn. >> that's right. >> trevor: you've been applauded for the way you've covered, you know, the war in yemen. you've been applauded for the way you've covered the refugee crisis, you know, along that region of the world. and i wonder how you've managed to walk that line, you know, whether it's your subjects, whether it's some of the people you've worked with, whether it's the viewers. many have said, this doesn't feel like i'm made to feel sorry
for the people, but, rather, to understand the polite that they're going through." >> that's exactly right. i think cinema should be a force for good. and i think it can be an empathy machine, to use robert weavers' words, and when the stakes are life or death you have to work from a foundation of trust, and you have to in every act provide dignity for those you're working with. that's want only way to do it. you know, i never could have done this project if i didn't have the deep trust and collabseration of everyone in each one of these clinics and hospitals. and you know, trevor, that took time. that took time and trust and it was dynamic. and we had to listen and we had t pivot. and we had to alter course. alter our approach on what was
happening and whether families wanted us to show something or not. and the thing that surprised me personally was in this particular project where the scenes are so intimate sometimes, almost to a tee, every single family we worked with wanted us to show every stage of treatment that their child received. >> trevor: wow. >> even when a child passed away, the family sort of almost pled with us sometimes to do our best to include it so that the rest of the world would know that their child had just died because there's an embargo over the country. and they feel like that's the only way that the status quo can change. so we were moved by that, and with that sort of intimacy came sort of i felt like a burden of responsibility, right, to really execute the project with as much dignity as i could. >> trevor: this film is essentially part of a trilogy that tells a story of what is
happening in that region in the world. you know, the first was about syrian doctors treating civilians in the war. the second "lifeboat" was about those who have tried to flee to the mediterranean and to surrounding areas. and this third one "hunger ward," is about what is happening people tramed literally in their own demise and can't seek a better life. what do you hope the u.s. and people on the ground in the u.s. can do, and why should they do something? >> yeah, the good news is we can do something and we are doing something. if i'm thrilled by anything with sort of the movement the film is a part of, it's that because this is a human-caused tragedy that's unfolding right now, we can intervene on it, and especially as americans. we can stop the blockade by forcing saudi arabia to open up the airport in sanaa, in the
north of the country to, allow the free flow of ports and services. as an american who has seen this with my own eyes, i feel a deep obligation to make sure my taxpayer dollars aren't funding the starvation of which were. really, the good news is there is this movement. it's a coalition of more than 70 lawmakers that signed a letter last week urging the biden administration to unilaterally withdraw all support for the saudi blockade. hollywood's getting involved. you know, ruff low has spoken out on this consistently. nick christof, the intrepid journalist speaks out, apto you-- people are really starting to create a momentum for this because we have to stand up and we have to change it. >> trevor: well, hopefully the film is the stirs step. congratulations on documenting the journey, and hopefully, to your point, something will get done. thank you so much for taking the time to join us. and take care. >> thank you.
>> trevor: "hunger ward," by mtv documentary films, is available on paramount plus. okay, we're going to take a quick break, but we'll be right back after this. want to save hundreds on your wireless bill? with xfinity mobile, you can. how about saving hundreds on the new samsung galaxy s21 ultra 5g? you can do that too. all on the most reliable network? sure thing! and with fast, nationwide 5g included - at no extra cost? we've got you covered. so join the carrier rated #1 in customer satisfaction... ...and learn how much you can save at xfinitymobile.com/mysavings.
partner, globio, "hunger ward" is helping healthcare workers in those clinics provide vital care to children facing extreme malnutrition. if you are able, go to the link below to donate what you can. until next time, stay safe out there, wear a mask, get your vaccine, and remember: be kind to your uber drivers. you never know when they could raise your taxes. now, here it is, your moment of zen. >> tired of these boring masks? the future of mask wearing is here! introducing the mask box! the hippest protection there is. ed in the box, you can see there's hand sanitizer, a water spout, snacks, a calendar, a used tic tack tow board, all with beer-carrying capacity, and it's 100% effective against coronavirus. all yours for $1800. it's the mask box. eye holes not included!
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