tv DW News Deutsche Welle June 10, 2020 8:00am-8:15am CEST
this is g.w. news coming to you live from a final farewell and a call for justice for george floyd. hundreds of mourners pack a houston church for the funeral of the man who was killed in police custody in minneapolis 2 weeks ago. triggered global protests against racism and police brutality also coming up protests in new york push lawmakers to pass reforms
against police brutality but police unions say they've been made scapegoats to appease national outrage plus she cautioned the phrase the banality of evil to describe the perpetrators of the holocaust a new exhibition in berlin follows the life and observations of. one of one of history's greatest political think. i'm terry martin good to have you with us a final goodbye and a call for action george floyd a black man who died after a white police officer pressed his knee into his neck for several minutes has been laid to rest at his funeral in houston texas friends and members family members spoke about the man they knew and loved floyd's death ignited global protests against racism and police violence. to live now all the
all. morning a man his crime in the what's of his supporters was being born black more than $500.00 guests attended the funeral and he sed in texas for george floyd his death under the knee of a white policeman spots global protests calling for racial justice. officer. speak is at the ceremony made impassioned pleas for change. why must the system be corrupt in proclaim laws largely in place for the african american system to fail. he's lucky to be shane just no more hate crimes police so why is it make america great again but would have america ever been great. in if this year the civil rights activist reverend al sharpton the keys president on the trunk of caring more
about trying to stop protests than ending police brutality. and until we know the rights for black life is the same is the price for white light if we go keep coming back to these situations over and over again is that a law will work or it won't work. trumps opponent in the presidential election democrat divide and also to live it's a video message to the funeral. now is the time for racial justice. that's the ins we must give to our children when they ask why. because when there is justice for george florey. truly be our where in racial justice and in then she said. we will have the world. well solem the funeral was. also a rousing tributes to the life of floyd. many
supporters lined the streets as his body was taken to its final resting place a last farewell to fluids his death galvanized amusement now his supporters say they were at rest until there is real change in the wells so that deaths like his weren't happen again. you know he is all over sol it is in the shoes to an all over you are the files that are praise church for george lawyers funeral took place yesterday tell us more about the. yeah it was a very sad and emotional day procession the ceremony in the church lasted for 4 hours you got a little bit of an idea through the report that we've just seen his family members delivering a highly emotional speech is moved to tears of course but then there was also this
cheerful aspect to the ceremony the family wanted to celebrate the life of george floyd and that was done in the tradition of the afro american church so with lots of gospel music lots of music played in general of course and in addition to that there was a political dimension and that was with the congress people who came from washington delivering speeches civil rights activists and one of the speakers was the democrat al green and i had the opportunity terry to speak to him earlier let's listen in what he had to say for reconciliation and if country in germany we've had reconciliation to a great extent you don't think. recognizing him you don't feel that you. feel her confederates that you thought well if we have a reconciliation department in the cabinet of the united states of america with effect motera reconciliation who reports directly to the president whose job it is to eliminate racism and invidious discrimination who reports to the congress one of
the annual basis and pool reports how well he's doing his job what progress are we making this is what we're going to need for the long run so that we can take care of the problem not only today but into the distant future. over george floyd stance has sparked worldwide protests against police brutality and racism how confident are people you've been talking to there that his death will be a catalyst for real change. people of very hopeful and you could really see that on monday when the public viewing year took place thousands came to bid farewell you could buy his t. shirts his posters amuro was painted here in his old neighborhood where hundreds gathered on the day of his funeral so he became and i can full of this movement and that's what many people are so proud of that someone that was largely not unknown to the public became the face of a worldwide movement sparking protests were by and people really do believe that
his death was not in vain and that could eventually bring change and improvement of course and send out a strong signal against racism in the united states was also around the world want to thank you so much that was all over south it in houston texas the united states saw more protests following the funeral of george floyd protesters gathered in minneapolis where he was killed and in new york lawmakers responded to calls 'd for police reforms voting to repeal a law that shields police disciplinary records from the public police a protest of the move but for relatives of victims of police brutality it was a long awaited victory. and. the help from different places they descended on new york city with a common demand. they
want the state's police department defunded united by a shared story families and supporters of victims of police brutality gathered to have their voices heard. when it climbed out monument yet it is the ending of what has been going on because i would kill that quite out money man to help him. in another motional day for many the much came as george floyd was laid to rest in his hometown of houston texas. oh your heart know the back family moline was his country got to say thank you floyd's death while in police custody last month and a job as a global movement against racism and police brutality with mounting calls for police forces across the country to be dismantled.
in a step towards transparency new york lawmakers repealed decades old legislation that kept police offices disciplinary records secrecy all the measure is aimed at restoring trust in the community new york police offices have rallied against the move but i am not derek chipboard they are not him he killed someone we didn't. ever go to try to shame on the legislators that correct everybody's trying to shame us with that being a barrister about our profession. calls for respecting police offices have been drowned out by loud more urgent demands for change. so you look some other stories making headlines around the world today a massive oil spill in russia's arctic region has polluted a lake which serves as a basin for water flowing into the arctic ocean emergency teams are working to
contain the spread of more than 20000 tons of diesel which has traveled 20 kilometers from the spill site near no roads. in spain workers held a protest in barcelona against the japanese automakers decision to shut its plant in the north east of the country around 3000 people are losing their jobs the company has suffered a major drop in orders due to the corona virus and deming. thousands of people have rallied across the czech republic to protest against the government's covert 19 recovery plan and demand more state support for entrepreneurs hit by pandemic restrictions the millions moments 1000000 moments for democracy movement organized events in more than $150.00 locations. now let's look at some developments in the corona virus pandemic a report in the german news weekly spiegel suggests there could be a link between the sabera t.
have a coded infection and a person's blood group scientists say preliminary results point to people with blood type a being at a higher risk of severe infection than those with other blood types the world health organization is reevaluated comments an official made that asymptomatic people only rarely spread the coronavirus the w.h.o. has clarified that this is still unknown in brazil a supreme court justice has ordered the government to resume publishing full code 19 data it has been accused of trying to hide the severity of the country's pandemic and south korea has started requiring venues deemed high risk such as night clubs to register customers to help trace virus transmissions. general american philosopher was among the 20th century's great political thinkers berlin's for german historical museum has dedicated an exhibition to her which aims
to trace arents observations on contemporary history she experienced to tell a terrorist her to tell the terry in his. life as a refugee and witnessed the trial. in jerusalem they are among the many chapters of her life now on display at an exhibition titled khaled of and and the 20th century . and cigarettes went hand in hand the philosopher always had an opinion but there was an anti semitism naziism escape war on the year 968 which stopped protests and political unrest around the world she wasn't too concerned about convention or ideology as you can now see at an exhibition in berlin and called it free thanking them for it. didn't follow any school of thought she didn't follow any programme political party or custom when it came to her judgments that means she was the specially hard to pin down what she is socialist or conservative or pro-business the fascinating life of a free thinker
a german jew she fled the country in 1033 going to france and then to the us where she became a citizen after having been stateless for 14 years for refuge and she found a safe haven among friends rather than in countries which your photos can attest to . as i listen to fussy years none of these are loving portraits of friends and relatives for her friendships or a net which she cast over her experiences of exile and persecution let's see what you will follow for next year on for. a major focus of the berlin exhibition is auschwitz a topic which dominate in her thoughts in a t.v. interview she talked about how she found out about the extermination camps. that's right if that's a. court's if i went in it was as if an abyss had opened up i just had to you always doubt that everything else could somehow be made better just like in politics when things could somehow be made better that we don't cover it but not
this crew and most decent. this should never have happened and need to shave it off. at the end of the 1940 s. he wrote her 1st big work the origins of totalitarianism which became a central theme for her her most controversial book was in jerusalem a report on the banality of evil 'd she following the 1961 trial of the senior s.s. leader who had been one of the architects of them on a cost she felt he was a mere technocrat a few for which she was heavily criticized. secure latest evidence that all it is you most of it by no hopers it is this. and. if. i hadn't once said no one has the right to obey a motto she certainly lived up to. you're watching the news from berlin don't forget you can get all the latest news and information
around the clock on our web site that's a d.-w. dot com and you can also find us on instagram and twitter at g.w. and there's still find me there terry martin t.m. news stream thanks for watching. combating the corona pandemic. where does research stand. what are scientists learning. background information and news. hour corona update. 19 special next on d w.