Skip to main content

tv   Quarks  Deutsche Welle  April 22, 2021 1:00am-1:46am CEST

1:00 am
this is deja news live from berlin russia ramps up its crackdown on political opposition police arrest more than a 1000 people rallied and jailed kremlin critic alexei navalny is in dire health and in the 3rd week of a hunger strike also coming up. just a day after the derek shogun conviction in minneapolis mourners paid tribute to don't take rights another black man lost his life at the hands of u.s. police. and the german parliament passes a new doc down goal to contain
1:01 am
a 3rd wave of the covert 900 and make the health minister says the situation is extremely serious. are playing a mohammed welcome to the program russian police have arrested hundreds of people protesting in support of jailed opposition leader alexei navalny rights groups say more than a 1000 protesters were arrested and more than 50 cities around the country as follows president vladimir putin's annual state of the nation address. a forceful message delivered on a grand stage at his annual state of the nation address russian president vladimir putin warned western powers not to meddle in moscow's affairs. we're just beginning. we really don't want to burn any bridges. but if some mistake our good
1:02 am
intentions for indifference or weakness and intend to burn or even blow up those bridges themselves. russia's response will be even more forceful quick and tough we stood him. as was. in recent weeks russia has been building up its military presence on the ukrainian border and in crimea pouring fuel on a simmering territorial conflict between ukraine forces and russian backed separatists this escalation was met with condemnation from abroad. but as he delivered his warning to the west was facing headwinds at home across the country people gathered to protest at news of the deteriorating health of imprisoned opposition leader alexina valley. the heavy police presence was supposed to deter those protests ikea aides in
1:03 am
a valley was snatched from the street in moscow and locked in a police van on the grounds of the interior ministry. yes there is this just this just i think that everything that is happening is to scare all the other people quite i was literally detained for the thought of showing up at the rally. so i will be detained until the late evening in this police van. but you know perfectly well what you should do that you shouldn't be afraid to let. go of those please nobody get at you but yet said. the crackdown could not prevent protests even in far flung parts of the country like here in the remote siberian city of. shots and i came here on purpose to raise my voice against future and ongoing repressions. 3 against the killing of alexina valley in jail and you know against having many political prisoners and the police to secure.
1:04 am
their rallies were met with mass arrests. that did not stop thousands from gathering in moscow as night fell. brute force has not caused dissent in russia just yet. a man fredricka is the leader of the center right european peoples party x. the european parliament he says they will be consequences for russia what we can do is to show. me a putin and to his whole system how high the price could be if things went. wrong direction that is what we have to show and that's why for me it's clear if. really hopefully not but if this really will happen that he will die then i think for example that north stream chew cannot be finished can it be finalized as approaching the have to tell the price is high please respect international
1:05 am
obligations and. now just a day after white former police officer derek chauvin was convicted for the murder of george floyd residents of minneapolis celebrated the verdict chevon was found guilty on all counts and faces up to 40 years in prison his conviction has raised hopes for change in the u.s. justice system at the same time a funeral is being held for another black victim of police violence dante write he was shot by a police officer in minneapolis after a routine traffic stop earlier this month. well let's go live to minneapolis and speak to you stefan simons stefan what is the atmosphere like just a day off but it was announced. well yesterday was a day of pure emotion after the verdict was announced and 3 guilty verdicts are of mr barry showing was found guilty on all 3 counts today is
1:06 am
a more somber mood no having said that of course people are still coming here to george floyd so-called george floyd square and pay their respects to this memorial they have wrecked it here and we have seen it many many times but for the majority of the black community here in this neighborhood as well as all over minneapolis probably all of the nation this is a day where they take stock say ok what happened yesterday was a good thing it was a good 1st step for what they expect to come and that is change real change real reform in what policing is in the united states and what racial equality in the justice system means and this speaking of change tell us more about the justice department opening an investigation into the police department there. the federal government is taking 1st steps to take this to another level the
1:07 am
department of justice has announced that they will be looking investigating the minneapolis police department people we talked to here it welcomed that all the way through it said it's about time that somebody does this the d.o.j. of the problem of justice in washington will look at how the measures and procedures processes of the minneapolis police department measure actually out when it comes to justice to not profiling to disproportionate use of force and that means 2 things a the minneapolis police department is now under pressure may have some say in trouble they want to cooperate they will cooperate so they have no other chance that also means that the federal government is really seeing this as a watershed moment you where they can push it forward meaning they can really work on real change where policing means in the u.s. ok and it's very briefly how similar is the case of dante right to the one who
1:08 am
torched floyd. i can show you this and that explains everything if you look down here this little tiny memorial just little circle justice for dante right this is exactly how it started a year ago about a few days later for george floyd and this circle is the beginning for what everybody says here will be the same procedures they did with even of the cases very different of course details are different but another young black man shot in a traffic stop whatever the details are it is about disproportionate or appropriate use of force by police and they don't seem to have this year. a real good handle on this and that's why this little circle is here and will probably also become a big one right on time and thank you so much. well 2nd look at other stories making headlines around the world police in ohio shot and killed a black teenager around the same time the servant verdict was announced on tuesday
1:09 am
body comforted shows a police officer opening fire as the teen lunged at another person with a knife there were protests following the killing. of these 4 people have been killed and several injured in a bomb explosion in the carpark of a luxury hotel in the pakistani city of quechua the hotel was hosting the chinese ambassador who was not present at the time of the last no one has claimed responsibility for the attack. syria has been stripped of the voting rights act of the organization for prohibition of chemical weapons syrian forces are accused of using poison gas during the summer which the government has denied the country won't be able to vote on hold offices at the global watched. the son of chad's assassinated president has addressed the nation assuming power by
1:10 am
how much interest debbi said his military council would ensure democratic elections are held in 18 months opposition parties calling a calling the military takeover a coup rebel groups warned they planned to march on the capital. well germany's parliament has passed a new all that will impose current of ours locked down on areas with high infection rates and ends a patchwork approach to tackling the pandemic by germany's 16 federal states opinion polls show that majority of the population approve the move but there is a very loud and visible minority that does not. chancellor angela merkel campaigned long and hard for the new legislation but on wednesday she let others take the floor there was heated debate down to the very last moment opposition parties such as the right wing populist a.f.d. try to have the vote removed from their genda drawing harsh criticism from the coalition government. that is going as it's even if there's no law then there will
1:11 am
be no emergency measures and if there are no measures people will get sick and die and the fact that they are now clapping reveals the true hideous nature of this party and even door to door to start the business friendly f.t.p. say they'll challenge the law in the courts. but neither do i want to add this there is no scientific evidence which proves that curfews prevent the spread of the virus and to just hope that they will actually make a difference is not enough to justify such a serious infringement on citizens fundamental rights should be every big one text and if so they should tragic but in the end the majority of parliamentarians voted in favor of amending the infection protection act. the changes affect all cities and districts registering more than 100 cases per 100000 residents over a week a nighttime curfew will be imposed from 10 pm until 5 am contact will be limited
1:12 am
for residents from one household to just one other person when the 7 day incidence rate exceeds $165.00 schools and shops will be closed currently most cities and districts are seeing infection rates well above these figures meaning the changes will take effect almost immediately surveys show that a majority of people in germany approve of the measures many are in favor of even tougher measures but that didn't stop a minority from taking to the streets around 8000 demonstrators gathered outside parliament to protest what they see as an unjustified attack on their constitutional rights they now hope that the new law will be stopped either by the 2nd chamber of parliament the buddhist thought or the court's. sports news now and focusing on football the rest of the midweek one does think of mash they sold dortmund hosting only. with just a month left in the season daughter i need to every when they can get to squeeze
1:13 am
into the top 4 of the champions league slot. dortmund as usual turned to the youngsters with champions league qualification hopes hanging by a thread their opponents knew on what also chasing a european spot and it was that he who almost got off to a flying start with just 30 seconds on the clock marcus inverts and cold a shot against the crossbar an early let off for dortmund. but the hosts grew into the game organizers are fed marker royce and the captain should have put goldman to head but his short role thomas league wide. royce made amends though in the 25th minute when he won a penalty this seemed to be little contact from on young keeper router and although he saved harlan spot kick royce followed up and bundled the full length of bits of pill to swallow for the visitors who felt the penalty was harsh and almost managed to clear their lines. in the 2nd half they went agonizingly close to equalising
1:14 am
when max cruz's free kick cannoned off the post replays showed dortmund keeper marvin hits got a feather light touch on the ball to turn it on to the post and keep his side ahead . with time ticking away dortmund made the win safe with only rampage counterattack rafael guerrero doubled his side's lead with a smart finish pass the stubborn loser. dortmund's more experienced stars delivered to know when it gives them a fighting chance of making the top 4. and both bergen 3rd place needed a win to stay ahead of frankfurt and the pundits think the standings they got that instead got false was up a goal in the 29th minute when vout their course took advantage of the centering pass to manage his 20th goal of the season right between the goalkeepers legs that puts they cost 4th in the league and scoring goals went on to
1:15 am
a $31.00 win. this is the news line for from berlin up next is d w business with my colleague reports for my day you can also find much more news and analysis on our web site t w dot com i mean apart thank you very much lee for watching and see you soon take care. my 1st vice like. i come from women are bound by this. even something as simple as learning how to ride a bicycle isn't. since i was an. adult. and it took me years to. finally gave up and say but returns because sewing machine sewing i suppose was more apropos for those than writing and by. now i want
1:16 am
to meet those moving back home for bones and socially and inform them of old dead basic rights my name is the about of people and i work at the them. is the stay at home effect wearing off shares in netflix of slowly after it fell well short of its 1st quarter target for new subscribers will delve into why with our correspondents in new york. the super league has turned into a super shambles after most of the elite european football clubs involved pulled out we'll look at the major part of the money played in the fiasco. the e.u. has agreed to new climate goes just ahead of a summit with u.s.
1:17 am
president joe biden a meeting of plain sailing. this is due to be business. welcome to the program shows a netflix have taken a battering since the streaming john reported that it missed its subscriber growth targets for the 1st quarter of 2021 by a big margin netflix added 4000000 new subscribers from january to march less than 2 thirds the projected figure is also just a quarter of what it out at the same. time last year with when customers were gearing up for prolonged knock downs the company has however seen a huge 24 percent leap in revenue year on year netflix says its costs have been kept unusually low recently because of pandemic related production delays. let's discuss this further without wall street correspondent yes scott again why did netflix missed the subscriber targets well i mean the head of netflix 3 tastings is calling it a bit of
1:18 am
a wobbly appear yet and if you look at the at the expectations for the current quarter netflix actually might only at about $1000000.00 subscribers a year ago that was more than $10000000.00 it's not so much a competition that seems to be the issue but especially a lot of the productions for shows and films were put on hold because of the pandemic that might change show we did hear from netflix that in most regions of the planet the project productions are back on by the way the on the upcoming weekend we will have the oscar nominations and netflix films are have nominations there have 37 nominations sorry so they've been quite successful in the past but right now also it retains 6 sets it's a bit of what. we had talked about the state effects before in a business is benefiting from lockdowns that business is like netflix is that stay at home in fact wearing off now. it seems that way i mean all
1:19 am
those streaming services have been on fire in the past a year especially look at disney plus just to name one it took them 16 months to reach their goal of more than 100000000 subscribers it took netflix about 10 years to achieve that goal right now if you look at the average subscriber they are actually having on average 4 paid subscription so for streaming services in october that has been 5 and we have a drop off rate of about 37 percent so that is pretty high and just some nichole evidence i mean i've talked to some people and they're saying well they're just jumping on and off so they're waiting for a new show that they want to see so they sign on to a subscription and then afterwards they cancel the subscription and wait for the next big hit so yes people are getting a bit more hesitant that they're choosing
1:20 am
a more what to do and what not so there seems to be a bit of a slowdown in the streaming market. in new york thanks for bringing us up to date. now let's take a look at some of the other business stories making headlines around the world to talk is being sued for billions of euros over the collection of children's dater in europe the landmark legal case is being brought by a former children's commissioner for england it's alleges that to collect information such as location data and phone numbers without the consent required in the u.k. low. air travel is set to cover slower than expected according to global airlines body i ata it predicts traffic when you reach 43 percent of pre-crisis levels during 2021 that's lower than the previous forecast of 51 percent the industry is now projected to lose 47000000000 dollars this year. now under $28000000000.00 of reserves gone apparently missing from the central bank triggering an outcry that the main opposition republican people's party wants the
1:21 am
government to explain where the funds went. the money may have been used to cushion the turkish lira as depreciation against the dollar turkey's currency was struggling even before the call that 19 struck the turkish president tayyip erdogan has now spoken about the issue publicly for the 1st time as what he had to say dozen or the other yet. there is no real desire to understand what happened to the $128000000000.00. talk there is nothing accurate never come to some in question. explain nation of it nor the comparison around it from beginning to end it is all lies and the stakes. if you could be reassured will join in the $123000000000.00 of this country have been given as
1:22 am
a gift to anyone who wasted. and chief architect for the breakaway european super league eventis chairman andrea aniela a has conceded the project has failed most of the 12 founding members have now pulled out to all 6 english clubs as well as athletic a madrid and into milan fans including the ones you see here outside chelsea stamford bridge stadium have been celebrating the news which follows an outcry from almost all corners of the game when he saw it as a money which would gravely damage the sport. let's discuss that further with karen mcguire a football finance expert who joins us from liverpool thanks for coming on to do we business is that accusation fair that the super league was a money grab. it was certainly an attempt by a small group of clubs to increase their share of the the total revenues within european football they hope to achieve this by taking control broadcasting in commercial arrangements and by having
1:23 am
a sealed system where there is no promotional relegation the benefits of that was that they didn't have to worry about winning for all matches in order to achieve financial reward so that's taking the football out of the business i suppose is the decision to withdraw from the league as much of a financial one as the decision to join us in the 1st place. no the i think the decision to withdraw from the league initially came from those owners of 4 clubs whose object whose are not financial we have a big split in the premier league between the 4 clubs that were the last to leave in the shape of arsenal spurs as little paul and joseph after the 1st little for manchester united who traditionally have been profit maximizing companies and chelsea and manchester city where the owners have taken on an approach of trying to
1:24 am
achieve trophy success and that they've actually been the biggest loss makers those 2 clubs came on board to the european franchise project. because they didn't they felt that they were missing out if that if a that they wanted as part of it and they ended up being a spurs the 1st dominoes to fall the number of fans outside of the club's home countries was clearly a factor in and founding the me so will there be disappointment from fans in say africa and asia and elsewhere the decision to scrap it. i'm up i think that there will be those people who see an individual club as a as a global entity and therefore its focus should be on meeting they the interests of global fans will have some sympathy with the people were they. in charge of this project on a domestic level on a local level where where clubs are seen as a bastion of an individual town or city and representative of those values that's
1:25 am
where the opposition has lay most most vehemently and just quickly if you can is there likely to any lasting damage to the relationship between the clubs and their domestic fans. i don't think so i think the fact that the cops have listened to it's been positive i think the biggest losers will be the executives of those clubs who have lied to both you way far and their domestic problems karen mcguire from football industry group an expert in football finance thanks for joining us on day to be business ok he's staying in europe and the european union has adopted a tough new climate goal is just in time for environment summit with the u.s. pre-presidential joe biden nice and sweet and sets more ambitious targets for reducing greenhouse gas emissions and aims to lay the $27.00 member states to carbon neutrality but skeptics warn that a bumpy road lies ahead. climate protection is set to be enshrined in law after
1:26 am
agreement was reached on the details following tough negotiations e.u. member states need to be climate neutral in 30 years lowering greenhouse gas emissions to 0. the chief negotiator in brussels says the bloc needs to work together to reach the goal. it must be very clear that the member states are doing its part on this struggle towards climate neutrality and it cannot be that some member states are delivering for the rest of. the member states it's really important that all member states work both on their reduction part and also on their sink and how they can remove emissions and that affects every sector especially energy transportation. and agriculture but european climate low could be a guiding light for countries outside the block to i would like you to know that i
1:27 am
truly believe that we take the global leadership and i know that during the e.u. us summit the european parliament helped the european union to take that leadership this week and showed that we are not only doing what we said a year ago we are improving it as well as the new law the european commission also announced plans to provide information andrzej things to help investors decide which projects and industries i'm most climate friendly. and lastly a surprising facts for you did you know that the 1st ever rechargeable electrical vehicle was created in france way back in 1818 warm it was built by engineer. and this replica was commissioned to mark the 140000 of us or its 1st outing on the streets of paris has been reconstructed in a workshop in england by electric vehicle make a map sourced from some of the materials to the pioneering original event its speed
1:28 am
matches its $881.00 counterpart which after averaged. 10 miles that's 16 kilometers per hour. so for me in the business to check out our website dot com slash business for us on facebook and twitter about. finally learning to read 60. her entire life has made you may has invested everything into education for her 10 children. she herself is illiterate like many older women in turkey but castle in play knows that learning always pays off. focus on europe. next on d w. into the conflict zone with teams advance to. libya
1:29 am
has a new government of national unity which promises free elections by the end of this year from the roadblocks it faces are a bit on his militia groups still hold power throughout the country my guest this week is time we invited libya's ambassador to the u.n. in geneva how would his new government succeed. conflicts of. 60 minutes to do. every day counts for us and for our planet. it's this way to bring you more concerts. how do we see the screen how can we protect our budgets what to do with all our waste.
1:30 am
we can be different by choosing smart solutions for staying set in our ways. the series of movies. hello and welcome to focus on hero. of all european countries france has experienced the highest number of islamist attacks in recent years more than 250 people have been killed in islamist violence since 2015 last october french high school teacher samuel petit was murdered in broad daylight beheaded by
1:31 am
a radicalized young islamists france was rocked by the brutal attack. but he had shown his students cartoons depicting the prophet mohammad as part of a lesson on freedom of expression since then schools and universities and france have become combat zones in the war over an open debate culture at the university in grenada more and more teaching staff are afraid of openly criticizing islam the lecturer. experienced 1st hand how quickly a discussion about proper terminology can become dangerous it currently needs police protection. klaus kinski an instructor at the university of grenoble has to fear for his safety even when doing daily errands like buying vegetables at the market. what we are not supposed to show is that kinsler has 2 police officers keeping constant watch over him. a few weeks ago he was given
1:32 am
police protection as he's now a potential target for radical islam and. it all started when a graffiti on a university wall accused him and a colleague of being islamophobia. isn't it crazy the fact that it's easy for them to do this some of i didn't even myself when it happened i was flabbergasted and all the more because no one was willing to defend me. firstly accuse you and the fruit of the islamists. the graffiti sprayers belong to a student group that has been embroiled in arguments with kinsler for years the same group also posted a photo of him on social media channels. islam has groups then shared it making kinsler a target. criticize islamic fundamentalism which is aggressive and violent and
1:33 am
during the past 50 years these movements of also being able to become more influential around the world is of course on. was this an issue that affects immigrants to as they are also the victims of islamist propaganda. even higher risk of being targeted it's philosophy teacher did a lot man who lives in paris for security reasons the police refused to let us meet him at his home instead this interview was conducted in a different apartment in an open letter the man had called on france's teachers to oppose radical islam which in his view is growing more influential in schools. and this is sort of you know they've taken a young people's lives. just a few weeks ago i went back to my school to pick up my things and i saw a 6 or 7 year old girl wearing a veil which is not a religious thing. it's worrying to see adolescents and even children being exposed
1:34 am
to this sort of ideological pressure. for his own safety the man was obliged to stop teaching. longer work in my profession and i'm not sure where to go from here. that being grenoble close kinsler is determined not to accept the same fate he admits to being provocative towards his students at times like when he openly questions whether muslims in france are victims of islamophobia kinsler who used to be married to a muslim believes that these types of arguments are part of academic debate. when you look back at your studies you always remember the lectures you argued with. but those debates tossers a critical approach musically argue with his lectures and afterwards you go out with him to a bar. the case of klaus kinski has made waves at the university of grenoble
1:35 am
some students complain about his classes saying he was always only interested in talking about salafist. this law student a muslim does not want to be shown on camera i didn't think it was an appropriate way of teaching students who don't know islam and who might have simply wanted to try out his class might have gotten a very negative image of business because of the professors subjective perspective . but the student also disagrees with the way things have escalated. so if this issue should have been settled within the university and there should have been a dialogue involving the administration and the teaching staff people shouldn't have to fear for their lives. the french state is relying on tough laws in its fight against radical islamist but some academics argue that this makes it even harder to establish a culture of debate. we often do with. these
1:36 am
laws and islam in particular and they give us the feeling that the state doesn't want them here. or here on this then only as to intolerant reactions from certain groups of young muslims or young converts. so i don't believe that drawing battle lines will help find a solution. but. to continue the debate is what clough's kinsler in grenoble is hoping to do to he wants to keep on teaching despite the threats. this might have 10 you. know one can stop me from continuing my classes in september. so that's what i intend to do. as has fulfilled a dream she has had her whole life she's learning how to read and write at age 60
1:37 am
these are skills that women in turkey don't take for granted just 30 years ago about a 3rd of turkish women were illiterate but. who lives in the province of van and the eastern part of the country made sacrifices to ensure her children got a good education in the course of her life. has paid more loaves of bread than she can count she had to feed 10 children she had no time left over for learning she never went to school. to social though i was married at age 15 and had my 1st child at 16 it's always been about surviving only owned a single cow now with her granddaughters help she sits at the living room table every day to learn how to read and write syllable by syllable word by word the 60 year old is exploring a new world. i'm sick of always asking other people how to get places when i can't
1:38 am
read the signs for the buses this will never get this general content. and then them say again their grandma came to us one day and said now i want to learn to read. and i said grandma you can't teach that to yourself i'll help you and so we got started i have. the immigrant family lives at the east and end of turkey on lake fun near the border to iran and one of the country's poorest provinces there are members of the kurdish minority sunni immigrate didn't learn to speak turkish until she was grown her husband was rarely at home he earned his money as a migrant construction worker this son seemed destined for the same but the deeply religious as lee innovative was determined to give their children a better life. years ago we couldn't even afford curtains you know to this
1:39 am
just to eat well jordan into the earth but we wanted the children to go to school even though we had to buy school uniforms and books for them that they didn't get it was yours all of them often we didn't even have the money for a basic notebook as if. they had to count every single lira but they managed to put their children through school 9 of the kids graduated from high school and went on to college the youngest son is still in high school. now their mother wants to be able to read books too and the strong mother of van province has been praised in the turkish media for her courage and determination her husband is proud of the children success through the hood the villagers we talk behind our backs because we sent our daughters to school sure we never paid any money into that all. our 5 daughters have all graduated from school all almost 4 of them are to. teachers and one became
1:40 am
a nurse not all the bitterness in the home she there has a youth this on can had to help with the construction site like his brothers today he's a cardiologist at the van city hospital he put himself through medical school working with his father during the vacation with a single tweet about his mother's thirst for knowledge he made his family an overnight sensation across turkey. is with my mother's story reflects the social and economic reality in turkey that's probably why it drew so much attention and many turks see themselves in her book and many families have gone through much the same things we did that some of them of had an even harder time. 3 decades ago one out of 3 women in turkey were illiterate today the rate has been cut to 6 percent most who can't read and write are older women in brutal areas like us the immigration the immigrants escaped poverty through education to thank their
1:41 am
mother her sons have built her a modern house but she still prefers to bake her bread in the to born or clay oven in the courtyard the way she used to in the village. the children come to visit their parents as many weekends as they can they say that from their mother they learn discipline piety and decency and pride in their origins even if that wasn't always easy. historical costly for a school assembly for the national holiday my son once said to me please tell the teacher i'm sick people in mexico i'm with them on didn't want to go because he was ashamed that he didn't have a dress shirt and i hope you don't forget things like that the troops that we do and it basically going to be our mother will write a book which she took she's gone through so much and accomplished so much. they were mostly hard times but what value would memories have if they were only about
1:42 am
happy days if as lee him of a had gone to school she would have liked to have become a judge now at least she plans to learn another language for that she says it's not too late. europe will soon come emirates the anniversary of the end of the 2nd world war and whether the end of the holocaust photography connel wants to keep alive the memory of the atrocities carried out by the nazi regime his project which exhibits portraits of holocaust survivors is called lest we forget for just common it has become something of a lifetime assignment and a race against time. everything is a journey into the past the region makes portraits of holocaust survivors and records their stories like those of 86 year old rochelle.
1:43 am
mythical my parents were picked up and taken to our salt that's for sure it's the shit that i lost 17 family members from paris alone. they were all murdered in poland assess. the photographer is haunted by these terrible stories he works through them as he walks along the rhine in mannheim his home town was full of coffee and said what is the talk of the years nothing spectacular in and of itself to just the encounters i have with that people didn't mention all their stories occupy me intensely they just stay in my head this has moved me so much that sometimes i couldn't sleep for days and this was last according to the. new ricci toscano who searches for holocaust survivors around the world here in paris he's met 4 of them who missed photographing in their homes he uses
1:44 am
a ring light in the photo sessions it makes the faces appear softer of the bright light remain some of his subjects who interrogations. 95 year old jeannette clinker who survived the ocean it's birkenau concentration camp unlike her little brother and her father they were sent to the gas chambers on arrival luigi toscano is intently focused on his work each photo shoot guys only take several minutes ok so. afterwards she met clinkers life story is recorded like many jews in france she long remain silent about her experiences even her husband didn't know she only broke her silence when steven spielberg was looking for witnesses for the film schindler's list after that she began to get school classes through. on i mean once you've been in p.r. canal you're marked for life even if you were lucky enough to come out alive and
1:45 am
you were sent to be economic to die at. because hitler wanted to kill all the jews of europe got that we're focusing in on him show us new easy to scan new things each encounter challenging in its own way he intentionally keeps his distance and not just during the quran a pandemic. i think relatively secure i'm fairly certain that if we were allowed to we would hug each other to diffuse that often and there's this sense of powerlessness that human beings had to suffer so dreadfully you feel it in your bones and it's really painful. shrouds have been all. calling his portrait and story i know touring the world along with many others with photographs are shown on streets in public spaces rather than in museums here intended to provoke the reach of scandal lives in constant fear that his exhibition will be vandalized by right wing extremists as.

21 Views

info Stream Only

Uploaded by TV Archive on