tv Business Deutsche Welle July 3, 2019 1:30am-1:46am CEST
having all. the feats in the pantheon of the great tenets certainly he's one for the engines and. i'm. 10 or 20 years starts july 10th on d w. another 1st for christine legarde after a marathon summit e.u. leaders decide on who's to get the union's top jobs and the 1st female leader of the international monetary fund is poised to become the 1st female president of the european central bank also coming up and the asian aggravation to whiskey wars the us is threatening europe with terrorists on scotch and more than a years old dispute and it's getting hotter and eventually the heat is going to hit
the bottom line and your report highlights the impact of global warming on the world economy. i'm chris colfer welcome to the program she is the head of the international monetary fund the world's most powerful woman according to forbes magazine and now it looks like she will become the president of the european central bank christine legarde career might lead her to frankfurt and in her new potential position at least one thing will be familiar to her. christine lagarde is certainly used to being labeled as the 1st woman to. for example she was the 1st woman to become finance minister in france in that position she burnished tech revenge shows as an international stateswoman during the financial crisis she played a key role in the global response as markets collapsed. valuable experience that certainly helped her get elected as head of the i.m.f. and 2011 also was the 1st woman ever to biggest challenge in that job handling the
greek debt crisis. in 2016 a french court convicted her of allowing the misuse of public funds as french finance minister she had approved a payout to a businessman but like god didn't have to serve a sentence and the i.m.f. stood by its director now she is stepping down to become president of the european central bank of course as the 1st woman ever. of course the european parliament needs to approve christine lagarde in her potential new job for a closer look at her career let's cross over to washington and our correspondent helena humphrey how are the people at the i.m.f. sad to see christine lagarde go. i think there is certainly the sense case christophe that she has a very strong legacy at the international monetary fund remember of course that she
came to the fund out of a very difficult time 2011 we just saw the abrupt departure of dominique scoffs kahn amid allegations of rape it was also the often off of the global financial crisis so a very tough economic period leading christine legarde to once famously quipped that had the lehman brothers bank been the lehman's system is that the global financial crisis might not have happened a toll so certainly a firebrand for more women in positions of economic leadership and power and of course the greek debt crisis is well very much put in the spotlight despite the fact that christine lagarde is not an economist by training but many people say that her management of the international monetary fund such a large multilateral organization of 189 members puts her in a very strong position to lead the european central bank christine legarde might not be an economist as you pointed out but she is
a very skilled negotiator as was shown in the greek debt crisis in which she the i.m.f. were heavily involved absolutely i think it's fair to say that her skills as a diplomat as a negotiator are legendary at the international monetary fund and that was exemplified really during the management of the greek debt crisis is she really pioneered the release of those crucial funds your correspondent in washington thank you. the united states had just managed to stitch together a truce was china now upping the ante against the european union an old dispute over access subsidies united states releasing a new list of goods for terrorists on up to $4000000000.00 worth of goods it includes metals cheese cherries and whiskey distilled spirits council of the united states warns duties would jeopardize american jobs and hurt consumers the world
trade organization has found the 2 biggest play makers boeing and airbus receive billions of dollars of harmful subsidies it's yet to make it ruling. for more of the story to spring in u.s. court in new york a yes how has the market responded to this fresh threat of terrorists. were initially and we saw a little bit of a hick up on a wall street and u.s. president donald trump in the past has received been repeatedly claimed that the friends of the united states when it comes to trade have treated the u.s. worse than its enemies so obviously the trade dispute between the european union and the u.s. could heat up but then again it's $34000000000.00 it's not it's a lot of money but it's not the big chunk of trade between the 2 continents and as trading continued here we actually could recover from all the losses and the s.
and p. 500 say a 2nd consecutive new record here on trading on wall street now apprise is under heavy pressure on tuesday despite attempts by opec and others to prop up prices what happened there. yeah obviously a sentiment seemed to change and we saw quite a drop in the price of oil at some point down by about 5 percent just in the tuesday trading in the past couple of weeks we have mostly focused on the supply side so all the talk about a possible cuts of production drove private oil prices up by a good 10 percent in the past couple of weeks and now the focus shifts to the demand side and there is this fear that global growth might be cooling so less demand and that could mean a pressure for the price of what you had scored in new york thank you iran's economy is suffering under these sanctions from the united states imports and
exports have crashing down and so has the value of iran's currency but all of these things have contribution it ok surprising side effect the iranian stock market is thriving. inside the terror on stock exchange there's rest bite to be found from the nail biting economic situation facing a rainy and traders here have been enjoying a 12 month bull market with the main index the ted picks hitting record highs again this week jan you only a war breaking out could stop the market political tensions are to not. take the past year the value of the iranian currency the reality is thought to a full and by around 60 percent the root causes of that likely predate the u.s. withdrawal from the iran's nuclear deal in may 28th but the subsequent reimposition of trade sanctions has driven its value down further. the result into rocketing costs of imports have forced firms to seek local suppliers benefiting companies who sell their goods within iran and benefiting stocks in tehran whether the doomsday
scenario of a war ever plays out is up to the country's leaders. but for all the trade as bullish talk the current gains const continue forever. and now to some of the other stories making news around the world france said on tuesday it was not ready to ratify a large trade deal agreed by the european union and forced south american countries the e.u. and the americas sore nations agreed a free trade treaty on friday concluding 2 decades of talks between the blocks but growing opera among france's traditionally strong agricultural community has put the government under increasing pressure austria has become the 1st you country to ban the controversial glyphosate weed killer following a vote in parliament herbicide which is marketed by buyers monsanto company has faced a flood of lawsuits in the united states over allegations that it causes cancer the move could set australian evolution course with the european union in brussels has
approved the use of glyphosate until 2022 and allows member states to only ban e.u. approved goods under special circumstances. last month was the hottest july ever recorded not only here across europe but worldwide soaring temperatures sparked fires heat related deaths and mass migration to lake speeches and fountains but while this weather phenomenon hits productivity in the workplace only in the short term climate change has the potential to do that in the long term and on a much larger scale. melting ice caps forest fires and widespread dry lips these are just some of the devastating consequences of global warming now a report has highlighted another impact of rising hese the cost to human productivity according to the international labor organization
a $1.00 degrees celsius rise in temperature would lead to a 2 percent drop in working hours by the end of the century that's the equivalent of $80000000.00 jobs costing the global economy 2.4 trillion dollars that comes on top of the $38000.00 extra deaths climate change is expected to cause each year from 2030 and that's not the only worrying economic effect the report's authors are forecasting inequality will increase between countries. we found that the worst affected countries including. least developed countries jobs in agriculture will be most at risk as a result of rising chiefs putting livelihoods in the poorest parts of the world and yet more peril. and that wraps up this edition of d.w. business if you want more check out our website that's d.w. dot com slash business or simply follow us on facebook or twitter i'm chris core burn berlin thanks for watching and see you back here tomorrow.
not nothing out of the jam i guess sometimes i am but i found nothing which would happen i think even to jam a culture of looking at the stereotype question but if you think the future of the country that i'm paying. c.s. needed to be taken as gramma. to you thus it's all that. bob i might show join me for me for devon from v.w. . post. birth. home to have species. a home worth saving. given those are big changes and most start with small steps global interiors tell stories of creative people and innovative projects around the world. but to use the term limits to screen image solutions and reforestation. interactive content
teaching the next generation of programs in mental potential. music channels available in school people to take action and more determined to become something human for the next generation globally it's for the environment series of global 3000 on and online. on a warm welcome to news from the world of arts and culture on robin merrill that's a look at what's coming up. today we're featuring the roaring twenty's the jazz that is live music in the studio with the rufus temple orchestra and we'll be looking behind the scenes of the mokka estie orchestra and featured in the famous t.v. series bobbing along. and speaking of which. is the
most expensive t.v. production ever here in germany costing around 40000000 euros it's a crime series set in the weimar republic of 929 and the 1st 2 series insult to netflix are now they can be see all over the world. police investigate berlin's underworld just a few years before the nazis rise to power berlin was a gritty place back then. getting on the pot is the main character gradually the detective realizes that the corrupt swamp of politics and crime goes so deep that he's in danger of losing his footing i. shall not have to tell as a young working class woman with dreams of something better she does odd jobs for the police but wants to be a permanent part of the team. their stories are spun out before.