Skip to main content
Internet Archive's 25th Anniversary Logo

tv   DW News - News  Deutsche Welle  November 23, 2018 7:00am-7:30am CET

7:00 am
as for how we're teaching. these valley starts november twenty fourth d. w. . this is news coming to you live from berlin with britain on the brink of bragg's it could spain throw a spanner in the works prime minister three said may tells parliament she's got the best possible for stealing from the e.u. but spain's prime minister is pushing negotiations right up to the wire over britain territory of gibraltar. also coming up india's hindu nationalist government
7:01 am
is renaming cities for stoking tensions between hindus and muslims ahead of a general election. plus germans acting as guarantors for refugees have been told to pay thousands of euros in calls incurred by the migrants they sponsored we speak to one guarantor pitch for the payment order. hello i'm terry martin good to have you with us we begin with breaking news coming to us from pakistan attackers have stormed the chinese consulate in the city of karachi police in pakistan's biggest city say ssri suicide bombers and at least two policemen were killed in the assault crushes police chief is reported as saying the attackers were not able to enter the building an insurgent group calling calling itself the ball launch
7:02 am
a stand liberation army has claimed responsibility for the assault we'll keep you updated on this developing story as more details come to us. now british prime minister theresa may has been facing heavy criticism from lawmakers skeptical about a draft declaration on post brags that relations with brussels may has defended it as the best possible result for the u.k. but admits that this is a critical moment in the negotiations disputes over fishing rights gibraltar and the border between the u.k. and ireland of course are still to be resolved and with e.u. leaders hoping to sign off on briggs that during a summit on sunday the clock is ticking. they're not exactly celebrating but e.u. leaders including chief breaks it negotiators join michelle pani a have at least one reason to be cheerful the draft agreement on the u.k.'s withdrawal from the bloc should be signed off at
7:03 am
a summit in brussels on sunday. british prime minister to resume a told parliament in london was a good deal for britain. it honors the those of the british people by taking back control of our borders and our money while protecting jobs security and the integrity of our precious united kingdom. free movement once and for all we will make our own rules in our own parliament and it means an end to sending vast sums of money to the opposition leader jeremy corbyn was not convinced the prime minister said nothing is agreed until everything is agreed it's clear from this document that indeed nothing is agreed to this is the blindfold bricks that we all feared a leak in the dark german chancellor angela merkel had threatened to boycott sunday's summit unless everything was hammered out in advance she now seems to be
7:04 am
on board it's tough even though i will do everything possible to get an exit agreement in. a disorderly breck that would be the worst possible thing not just for the economy but for a future relationship. if that's the nucleus of a big. pool so on thursday prime minister may had what she said was a friendly chats with the austrian johnson is sebastien courts getting the breaks it deal through parliament will be an altogether more hostile process. mentioned earlier spain is threatening to throw the brakes that deal into jeopardy with an eleventh hour objection over gibraltar spanish prime minister pitocin shows tweeted this after speaking with britain's theresa may on thursday our positions remain far away my government will always defend the interests of spain if there are no changes we will be toe brags that spain ceded control of gibraltar to
7:05 am
britain more than three hundred years ago but it still claims the tiny mediterranean on play here's a look at what's at stake for the region. the spanish town of la linea on the border which brought her unemployment here is high many work across the border nearly ten thousand people in southern spain make the daily commute to gibraltar soon though this could become an external border it's not yet clear how this will affect their jobs the tourism industry or the port in casinos. he is concerned about the future he's worried his job in a tobacco shop and could be under threat. but that. i'm fifty three years old there's not all of work here and i could suddenly find myself out of a job unemployed and it was the bottle that bottle what. many here share his sense of uncertainty that he must always still be able to cross the
7:06 am
border like we do now no one knows. many people here are taking no chances and preparing for every eventuality. for our girl you know the police stations hey all swamped because so many people are applying for passports or lots of where the government has its effect on the bus or board of. gibraltar like the irish border is one of the main bones of contention in the bronx at negotiations the spanish government says to crawl to and spain are so interdependent that many issues such as jobs taxation and customs should be settled by laterally between madrid and london. it wants this to be enshrined in the final divorce deal otherwise it will block the agreement. this is an important point for us as a pro european governments if not solved by sunday play will have to use its veto official copy of the bit. much is at stake for prime minister pedro sanchez spain
7:07 am
southern region of under is holding regional elections in just over a week's time but sanchez has found support in the former to baltar's autonomy as government it too wants bilateral talks between spain and britain over the territories future relationship without our inclusion in the withdrawal agreement gibraltar. would have faced a cliff edge of the thirty five locks two thousand and nineteen. will gibraltar derail the brics in negotiations many in southern spain like me. are hoping for business as usual. on some other stories making headlines around the world this morning a group of central american migrants have marched to the border crossing into you want to mexico calling for permission to enter the u.s. president trump has threatened to close the u.s. border with mexico if authorities quote lose control of the situation.
7:08 am
crowds in new york braved freezing temperatures for front row seats at the macy's thanksgiving day parade the annual tradition features a broad array of talent everything from high school bands to broadway starts about fifty million people worldwide were expected to watch the alibis spectacle. in india the hindu nationalist government led by prime minister narendra modi is on a renaming spree cities with islamic names have had them changed to more hindu friendly ones find out more out india correspondent misha wall traveled to one city in northern india. that may have the north the studies of neighborhoods and monuments by heart. he's a historian who grew up in the city. he says was built by the a muslim dynasty that set up an empire in the indian subcontinent in the sixteenth century signs of classic islamic architecture everywhere didn't want to but.
7:09 am
once they started building the city the name it flies about in i found its way from iran and then it flies about half the city in iran to preserve those memories of. this historic name however it is no more. has now been renamed local hindu nationalist government. for residents like maybe this change is an attempt to erase the city's islamic past. maybe also runs a bilingual weekly in hindi and or do a nod to the city's. you know religious tensions on the surface in two thousand and twelve riots broke out between the city's hindus and muslims the newspaper's office was ransacked and it stopped publishing for a month. the mosque next door was attacked as well for the recent dreaming of the
7:10 am
city the fragile peace between hindus and muslims. this is a hatred for one community effort to raise the identity of everything built by the community why are they only changing these names. the move also comes with political overtones just a few kilometers away from a city called are you already exist. it's a site for hindus it's believed to be the setting of the epic mayan one of the main text in him. that is the main reason. and gotten team led by prime minister. supports the name change. her wanting adama to india is so much wrong on here you remove these places of great coup true under the aegis importance to the hindu community. and we've been hearing and reading about the fountains of
7:11 am
use. but this isn't all you will because no one for twenty six years ago it was the demolition of a mosque in this city that spock's some of the was ten the muslim riots that independent india has seen two thousand people were killed across the country and the issue continues to be every live just and political flash point. back in past presidents don't get about to put it to keep on top of the hill the name change means he has practical implications. or that was an edict that he there's no advantage to this but a tourist once come to phase about and finds i audience that will confuse it for the old city of iowa. to be. safe and government has made for good decision to rename the city i want to but i was no hesitation among our hindu or muslim before this when i was in amman i am not liking it that the name is seized
7:12 am
to iowa dad because this is my book plays and a lot of my documents i've even i have to change. more than a million residents of the district i left with one question. and you identity as well. and the misha just fall who filed that report joins us now from delhi didn't finish it india will be holding a general election in just a few months is there a political dimension related to that in these place name changes. well you know political manifesto by the central government specifically state paying state of book buses that i'm tired that is definitely a political implication held because of all of the tenure of prime minister noda and more these government minorities especially muslims have felt increasingly in secured there's also a push to glorify hindu poss the concept. that says that even though this is a secular country everybody living hell should follow hindu norms in life not is
7:13 am
easing islamic names not just in cities but in reality stations even dogs named off the islamic leaders basically implies that we've only acknowledged the hindu aspects of pasta not the muslim aspect now this of course is a problem going forward for the elections but this can be something that can be used to be advantage of the government in. india has been renaming cities since nine hundred forty s. during the decline of british colonial rule or there are still cities left that might end up being renamed. that are actually proposes a survey name over one hundred twenty over one hundred thirty cities so there's definitely a push that even smaller villages with relatively islamic names should be renamed however this is not a simple task the names that are making it to the new was just cities and have of attraction not of political attention but this actually
7:14 am
a long process that goes about in the renaming post offices are consolidated and there are going to make sure there's no imitation for the white and the courts also equipped to stop these remains but so far they have not been involved but they could be moved before that on up to the election to make more such changes to appeal to the hindu sentiment and we should thank you so much for that it was g.w.'s gnomish or just well they're talking to us from delhi. now they just wanted to help and now they may have to pay for it church communities and ordinary citizens who offered to be guarantors for refugees arriving in germany have received letters from job centers and authorities with some unpleasant news they're being asked to foot the bill for refugees lodging and social security costs often to the tune of several thousand euros. three times a week docked to get volunteers to help the homeless western german city of mind.
7:15 am
it's really it's important to how people in and around the world right principle trouble lives by he's traveled to syria many times as a medical volunteer and witnessed the desperation there when the country's civil war with and he agreed to sign financial guarantees for young syrians to help make it possible for them to enter germany then to initiate violence in the camps they were told if you don't fight with us with i.a.s. or assad and put you in prison. so then it becomes an ethical humanitarian obligation to give these people a chance to live in safety mentioned. in height even to kind of one of the eight refugees trouble vouched for is gagged the young syrian says he will be forever grateful to the german doctor. and clique that we're at war i couldn't stay there. but now german authorities are charging travel for the
7:16 am
refugees living costs that could be one hundred sixty thousand euros which he believed the government would pay since the refugees he vouched for had official status. nothing else i assume that if someone does not gain official refugee status then i would bear the risk and be financially responsible otherwise and this was suggested by politicians i would be financially responsible only up to the time refugee status was officially granted after a change to the law and twenty sixteen guarantors now have to pay up to three years board and lodging regardless of whether the refugees are officially recognized or not after numerous protests and complaints the government is now trying to find a solution the ministry of labor says until that point that claims on current tolls will not be enforced but travel has already received a demand for almost fourteen thousand euros from a debt collection company the invoice threatens further action if the money is not paid when asked the or for a he's told us this threat was a clerical error. despite his doctor's income try but says he can't afford to pay
7:17 am
these bills and fears the costs could ruin him financially but still he doesn't regret his decision to help syrians. if i had to do it over again i would make the same decision i see as my or our social responsibility to be there for people whose lives are in danger whose existence is threatened and the existential. fifty's i mentioned to. travel hopes that he and the other refugee guarantors will not have to pay anything else he believes would mean all thora he is making individual citizens responsible for the costs of immigrants right to asylum. and here with us in the studio to talk about the stories do political correspondent good morning hearns tell us what are the refugees guarantors being confronted with these bills now. well we have to look at the legal situation here and in the lol that was pasta in two thousand and sixteen there is a period of three years that the garron tolls are obliged to pay for these refugees
7:18 am
and if we think back three years from today that was late two thousand and fifteen that's when a huge wave of refugees from syria entered into germany and so there are many cases that as it would expire and off of these three years and that's why the author of issuing these bills you also have to remember that we're talking here about very special cases of refugees these are people that were actually brought into germany from syria where ever. after these garron tolls had guaranteed that they would pay for the travelling costs and for the cost of the people once they were here in germany so we're talking about maybe something here on sixty thousand refugees and maybe about six thousand or seven thousand actual garon tolls that that on all facing these financial problems france did that just the fact that these bills are being presented now indicate that the german government is taking
7:19 am
a tougher line on helping refugees also father both origins have said that they are legally obliged to issue these bills but in fact they have not really been enforced and that is in fact this statement that is coming from the german government at the moment but the job centers who in other words the authorities who are responsible for refugees and seeing that they are housed and get medical care and find jobs and so on they are saying that they need to issue these bills otherwise they will expire the plans will expire and they are legally obliged actually to issue these bills hans thanks very much for explaining that force political correspondent once upon. now in the world of chess the world championship is in throwing fans everywhere defending champion magnus carlsen and his challenger fabiano caruana remain in a deadlock after ten matches with just two games remaining before
7:20 am
a potential tie break the final is guaranteed to go down in the history books magnus carlsen in five yana car want to have drawn all ten of their matches so far . carlsen the undisputed king of the chess world has been world champion since twenty thirteen boss this year he's facing his toughest challenge in quite some time there is no end phrase aggressive openings and experts have noted his meticulous preparation if when it doesn't emerge after twelve matches the top right will just saw at the top all that would hand the advantage to cosson who hasn't lost a tie break in thirteen years time i call not the world champion will be decided within the next week with the win all receiving one million dollars in prize money . grandmaster christophe and retailers are gearing up for the most important time of the year that's right terry and how do you get people to spend all of their
7:21 am
anticipated christmas bonus with good deals a fifty five inch t.v. set for under four hundred dollars smart speakers for just twenty five dollars black friday is associated with large discounts now the shopping frenzy was invented in the united states but much of the rest of the world has now jumped on board here in germany the country's retail association expects people to spend two point four billion euros on black friday and cyber monday that's a fifteen percent increase compared to last year many retailers are now taking these two days as seriously as the traditional summer and winter clearance sales. for more black friday i have large house or here is my colleague of business lars you've lived in the us for quite some time and seen many black fridays what's your take on the shopping frenzy was just getting bigger and crazier because of every
7:22 am
year with people lining up in the early evening hours to be in the store really at the stroke of midnight and it's an absolute stamp peak then but this whole theater as you might call it from just seeing the pictures obviously speaks to an economic truth that is not a very good one to speak. tells you a lot of consumers in america many of whom are living paycheck to paycheck and for many people in america black friday is an important day because it's really the only day where those bargains where they can buy a pair of sneakers or a new t.v. are still worth it for retailers it is yes and no it is definitely when it comes to revenues because black friday drives in the crowds and of course it's about market share it's about those revenue numbers but those definitely come at a price and that of course is razor thin margins there's really not much money in terms of profits to be made that particular day and next friday is catching on all around the world but it's not that much of a big deal in europe for example yes that's because we have an entirely different shopping culture here you could not imagine stores in germany let's say to open at
7:23 am
midnight or so and that's probably a good thing it has to do with stronger labor laws here as well retailers in retail workers in europe and most countries of course in the world have regular working hours in america they don't they have no guaranteed hours they have low wages and they're not given much of an option here they have to work throughout and throughout a holiday weekend that they would probably spend with their family rather but they're basically told you have to show up at midnight and work thought the night where you going to be fired and lars briefly how does the whole online business factor in here of course that's a big thing over the last couple of years and just like every day retail also on black friday or cyber monday online takes a bigger and bigger slice off the pile here if you just think of eleven eleven here singles day recently the online version of black friday coming out of china ali baba us on shopping day as billions made of course online too but it also comes with a little bit of a problem here cyber security experts of course warn that these bargains can make
7:24 am
you blind and that people have to really be watchful and not click on any links that apparently lead to bargains but might just be a phishing scam was harder keeping your eye on the most important retail season of the year thank you so much you're welcome. salmon is a favorite staple during the upcoming holiday season here in europe and they supply it sometimes seems endless now that's because huge salmon farms have cropped up in the middle of the north atlantic far far away from most of the people who eat the fish join us for a visit to the faroe islands and are keeping lego low to the european union and that's why people on the faroe islands are looking forward to bracks it britons are already the most important consumers of pharaoh selman and hopes are the u.k. outside of the european union but make trade much simpler. not a place you'd be likely to seek your fortune this rocky outcrop in the north atlantic but the farrow islands
7:25 am
a booming and if anyone's responsible for that it seems on peter foster every morning he's out in the bay he used to be out at sea for days on end and the islanders still do some deep sea fishing but the real boom is driven by salmon aquaculture one hundred thousand salmon swim in each of these cages worth millions of euros their biggest enemy is the salmon louse a small parasite daily checks are needed to prevent epidemics today everything's ok salmon farming has drastically changed cmon peter's life. every day which you don't when you're at sea. at home with my wife and child every day it's much better my bed and you can earn a lot of money here. the pharaoh islanders are widely seen as free spirits independent stubborn and successful they have one of the world's oldest
7:26 am
parliaments and their own prime minister actually honasan he thinks it's important that he and his government can take their own decisions way outside brussels. but the british are effectively coming over to their side with breaks it is seen as more of an opportunity than a threat on the ferro island. we're counting on a free trade agreement with the british for one simple reason great britain is our most important european market we don't have a free trade agreement with the e.u. that's why we want to have one with the british. the big money is on the salmon that's most evident and back of frost with a thousand employees it's now the biggest company here the new headquarters was inaugurated a year ago back in frosty a stock exchange listed in norway's capital oslo it makes millions in profits. andrius peterson manages its base production he's got a plausible explanation for the salmon boom. one thing's for certain
7:27 am
people around the world are eating ever most sushi is one of the most important reasons behind the surge in demand and the salmon price increases of the last five to six years six. pack of frost pumps some seventy million euros into its new facility from here its fish are exported to china the u.s. russia and of course to great britain. and a quick reminder of the top story we are following for you have to sour attackers have stormed the chinese consulate in the city of karachi police in pakistan's biggest metropolis a three suicide bombers at least two policemen were killed in the assault. you're watching the dublin news coming to you live from berlin believe back at the top of the hour from now thanks for watching.
7:28 am
margery god international talk show for journalists to discuss the topic of the week it's a fateful week for britain as especially you saw that little prime minister theresa may is fighting to win domestic. could be u.k. crash out of the e.u. we're out and that's our topic on quadriga join us. quadriga. d.w. . because lawyers move from the suburbs of paris.
7:29 am
to french forward line and. the bus jam i led. the french fry has been playing on the border play get through. is this like a rising star. sixty minutes on. a continent is reinventing itself. as africa's tech scene discovers it's true potential. inventors entrepreneurs and high tech professionals talk about their visions successes and day to day business the difference. it's.
7:30 am
history you know everyone says. he sees the now from the christian. science. and. digital africa starts december twelfth on w. . hello and welcome to quadriga it is a faithful week for britain with just twenty weeks to go until the brits that deadline and especially e.u. summit looming this weekend the u.k. and the e.u. finally announced last week that they've reached a draft agreement but prime min.


info Stream Only

Uploaded by TV Archive on