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tv   DW News  Deutsche Welle  April 30, 2019 11:30pm-11:46pm CEST

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made for mines. well i guess sometimes. that. takes deep into the general culture of looking at the stereotype that indians think if you. needed to take his grandmother. to me it's all about who. i might show. you. this is africa coming up in the next fifteen minutes. displays and i brought. in civil war now government agencies are trying to help them. but is it too soon. also coming out. compounds the mystery. teams managed to make the first believes tools of survival on salvation.
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it's been largely perceived as music for white people was once a way to school is breaking stereotypes. thank you for joining us the great return of the six years of civil war that tore the welds youngest country south sudan's refugees journey back home the conflict has cost the country whole villages razed to the ground and again war crimes and more than four hundred thousand people killed. amid the violence an estimated four point four million people fled their homes around one in four people creating the
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continent's biggest refugee crisis now the peace deal signed seven months ago hangs by a thread government and un agencies are working to return victims the families and homes they left behind. packing up to leave not yet and her younger sister gathered the last few things after six years in camps for the displaced they're looking forward to finally heading home. like he is different from life in the village because here nobody helps you but in the village you have relatives around you and they help you. her sister is also keen to return to her studies. when we were in the campaign kenya we went to school but we had to drop out because we couldn't afford the school fees so we're happy to go back home and be reunited with our parents and continue with our education.
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when the fighting broke out they fled their home in rank in the far north of south sudan they took what they could carry and one hundred kilometers to the kenyan border in the far south now they in juba the capital and the u.s. refugee agency helping them leave and accompanying them on a three day long journey back. many of those who returned faced tough challenges fighting is still rampant in parts of the country it hasn't rained in months and the fields have not been attended to for years but that hasn't deterred everyone. who lives here just feel happy because oh go go with my family and start preparing our land when there is peace and then we can grow things we got used to plant vegetables and fruit when the rain came after years of being apart from their loved ones the most important thing for now and the others is just to get home safe
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. now i spoke to alan boswell the south sudan on this from the international crisis group i began by asking him exactly how the government and u.n. agencies are helping people read tend to be homes and villages well you know the government in south sudan has never had much capacity to really help its citizens and of course since the war started it's been really decimated the truth is there's hardly any services that exist outside either of these units estate i.d.p. camps and a few towns so they've been they've been trying to convince some displaced people to return but it's been really challenging because people both aren't sure if they'll have any services when they return but they're also quite afraid of their safety exactly you mentioned that really what about the not want to return due to security concerns you i'd say most south sudanese remain in that camp
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but you have many hundreds of thousands who are still protected from u.n. you know by u.n. peacekeepers within their own country and then you have millions who are outside the country as well and thus far although there's a new peace deal either peace still hasn't really progressed and nobody's really seen large scale movements yet from these displaced populations when they'll feel ready to return it is sort of a big question that all the aid agencies are trying to ask themselves right now so we're talking about this peace deal and many believe or hoping at least that this will be the final peace deal now bring peace back to the country after five years of civil war is that the sense you get some dollar the reset and i've been looking into this is this going to be the final peace deal. we know they signed this peace deal in september and they gave themselves eight months to do a series of tasks and then they agreed to form a unity power sharing government on may twelfth now of course may tell twelve is
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coming upon it very quickly and it does far the the main rebel leader has requested a six month delay to that timetable they basically haven't implemented any of the steps that they agreed to implement beforehand and so south sudanese themselves are you know quite rightfully skeptical of this and the willingness of their leaders to really implement this peace deal and so the jury is still out but there is a long way to go before anyone's going to call this peace deal a success are exactly now the not to be optimistic about what happens if the peace to it doesn't work well it depends how it doesn't work. a few different scenarios one of which is that this unity government is just never formed at all in which case at the moment we have a successful ceasefire between the two between the main groups which is a really big closets really the first time in the war so far that we've seen the
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two main actors not fight each other but eventually if this thing doesn't progress we probably see that start to break down on the other scenario is where they actually do form this government and this is what happened in two thousand and sixteen but it's almost as soon as they form the government they started fighting each other in the capital and have spread that spread outside so suppose that those are worrying scenarios well hopefully wish for the best in that situation thank you very much on a most well international crisis group. kenneth agencies. much needed food to survive. but most. affected to move to higher ground warning of the continued risk of flooding.
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spoke with. relief efforts. places. where there is because we've been. able to measure how is the operation going with the international community do they do enough or do you think they should also. food. for the concessions. for the event and for for. we see. then food food to the people to. the. conference would be. much much much more money. we've had cycling can have has destroyed lives routes on the whole i missed me to thirty five thousand of them we
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hear now from some of the people west effect said as they try to rescue their livelihoods see they don't know me i'm the only one with my name is antonio manuel and i come from. the rain started after one o'clock in the morning. just after five o'clock my house collapsed. antonio is among solutions to be left homeless by the fiercest storm to ever hit africa. giru and his family fled in the chaos of . the beast have a home to return to albeit flooded out. the wind was very strong and the trees started falling down that was before it started raining. and then the heavens opened and pots and pans were future. i saw that there was just too much water inside here
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i said to my wife you have to stand up and take the baby outside but out. after survival comes the salvage operation in the rain she is trying to save whatever she can from her listeners but the basic things just started falling and half of me then i started to run leaving the door open i went outside and house the started falling one by one. fridges freezers everything was falling well built houses too we ran out so things would fall on us especially on the children to rebuild this no we will have to demolish it and start again with a new house you know. for many in countries across the continents there's been a perception that classical music was the preserve of white people and the wealthy not more so than in south africa where decades of apartheid and french those views while a music school in johannesburg is aiming to send classically trained musicians from
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the township of soweto to the symphony orchestra's of cape town london and new york . picked up a violin for the first time three years ago and since then classical music has become his passion the sixty year old so the african lives in switzer with his great grandmother because his mother a drug addict is really around. it tells beautiful kate that but the situation i don't believe. they should again mike because. they've. got school records so. it distressed me. five times a week he goes to pass kate a music school in the heart of so wet oh it was opened by rosemary meldrum in one nine hundred ninety seven after the end of apartheid for the seventy five year old english violinist music is not just about getting neighborhood kids off the street sometimes it's about finding a special talent like galani. yes i got
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a violin up and sticks i could underage chin and i could see almost immediately that it just fish it worked he's physically very talented and his musical was. during a part to play in classical music was a skill mostly reserved for white south africans but for more than twenty years rosemary has worked to address this injustice and she does so with painstakingly high standards. but the hard work pays off. in the first. few months or years which families could see she's very strict in the confines of the trust as time goes on to get to see why she doesn't just believe she just exclusives best believe you diggity no. two hours of work and determination nineteen year olds when dealing became first violin his next dream to join
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a prestigious international orchestra away from sweater. that's it for now from the debris news out for god you can catch all our stories on our web sites on facebook page with you now with more music from the bus great orchestra in soweto joy and by what i can see in the camp here. it's time to take one step further and face the. time to snatch the. fight for the trump. card to overcome our dreams is connect the world. it's time for.
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coming up ahead. the first economy less. sure is grandma's arrives. joining a regular chain on her journey back to freedom. in our interactive documentary. in the ranks returns home on the w. don't come to tanks. and. hello and welcome to news from arts and culture i'm karen helms said and in this edition but nanna's as a symbol of freedom in poland we'll see why artists have staged an in in front of the national museum in warsaw and also coming up. the berlin philharmonic has just
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rolled out its plans for the season starting in august marking the beginning of a new era for the orchestra under chief conductor kidane. and celebrations and events abounds to commemorate the five hundredth anniversary of the death of leonardo da vinci we look into the legacy of the tuscan master. artists in poland have taken to the street and to social media to protest the decision to remove a video installation from the national museum in warsaw the video in question by a prominent artist natalia l l dates from one nine hundred seventy three and depicts a young woman eating a banana in a suggestive way well although it's been on display for many years conservative authorities have now branded it obscene sparking concerns that artistic freedom is under threat. occasionally protesting can be
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a tasty affair hundreds of demonstrators gathered in front of the polish national museum in warsaw to eat bananas together.


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