tv France 24 LINKTV November 10, 2015 5:30am-6:01am PST
molly: this is france 24. time for 60 minutes live around the world. these are the headlines. the european commission calls for eu reform made by the british prime minister, saying they are highly problematic. this as david cameron delivered his wish list, saying it is the price eu leaders must pay if britain stays in the block. the turkish president says he wants to put a new constitution
in place. this, as the eu accuses turkey of black -- backsliding on human rights. agencyld anti-doping suspends the accreditation of testing lab. the latest on the report that could bar russian athletics from the olympics next year. we will hear from the boss of airline easyjet, as the low-cost carrier celebrates its 20th birthday. in the cop 21 conference paris is just 20 days away. we will talk to india's environment minister. that, and more on the way, but first, our top story. british prime minister david cameron has said the eu his wish list of how he wants to reform
the european union. european council president dino receipt of the letter with a tweet. they are spokesperson has called parts of the objective highly problematic, but cameron insists his demands are not mission impossible, but just the price eu leaders have to pay if they want to keep britain in the block. : the european union needs to change, become more competitive to compete with the rise of countries like india and china. it means to put those outside of the euro, like britain, onto a stable, long-term basis. it needs greater democratic accountability to national parliaments. above all, it needs, as i said at bloomberg, to operate with the flex ability of a network, not the rigidity of a block.
jeannie: let's talk more in detail about what mr. cameron had to say. eve: i have the famous letter david cameron sent to brussels outlining those reforms. it is just six pages. it has four proposals -- economic governments, competitiveness, sovereignty, and immigration -- there is only one word reiterated by prime minister david cameron -- flexibility. the you -- the u.k. wants from the european union. how much flexibility remains to be seen. the one area, the national question about the growing union, it is really hard. you need to get other -- the other 27 member states on board and in agreement.
another area that will be difficult to address is the migration area. britain is wanting to stem the amount of people. they want people who arrive to not get benefits for the first four years, and if anybody has not found work in the u.k. for six months, britain wants to be able to send them back. this strikes at a fundamental principle of the european union, it's freedom of movement. of the davidd cameron speech that that was less than plausible to brussels. jeannie: tell us about the reaction from brussels and other member states. eve: we are starting to get those reactions. to address ane increased role, so there might be wiggle room there, however a number of elements would be highly problematic, notably the migration question, from the right-wing euro-skeptic party in
britain. we have had statements that it is clear from the speech that he is not aiming for substantial eu reform and the campaign is active, saying there needs to be a lot more done. in orarguments, britain out, have already started. we heard this in cameron speech. why -- while he wants to push for changes, he wants to drive home that there are those benefiting from other countries in europe. eve, thank you. the turkish president is calling for a new constitution. that is in the wake of his party's win. our anchor and correspondent jasper mortimer explained. --per: beat in parliament
today, he is not stronger than he was in the parliamentary term that ran from 2011 until june. during that term, his legislators tried for about two years to agree on a new constitution. they want the constitutional subcommittee of the parliament, but the deputies, all parties represented, failed to reach consensus, and similarly, if he starts negotiation during this elementary term, i do not think he is going to get it. i think when he says that, he is basically trying to capitalize on the election victory 10 days ago, but polls have always shown that most turks do not want an executive presidency. they want the parliamentary system to continue. genie: that is jasper mortimer in turkey. accusedes as the eu has
turkey of backsliding on human rights and reforms. they say actions ran against european standards. more now from johannes hahn, european commissioner for enlargement. the lastner hahn: for year, significant shortcomings affected the independence, freedom of assembly, freedom of expression. in particular, there was increased pressure and intimidation of journalists and media outlets, as well as amendments to internet laws that allow blocking media content. reforms in these key areas are an independent -- indispensable priority in turkey's process, in turkey's own interest. on sayshe crime allegations that russian athletes were guilty of large-scale doping are groundless after anti-doping commission reports and corruption in russia was widespread.
the world anti-doping agency has suspended the accreditation of .oscow's drug-testing lab it also says it wants russian athletes excluded from international events, including the olympics in rio next year. olivia and claire have more. olivia: it was this german documentary that prompted the world anti-doping agency to investigate an alleged cash-four-silence corruption scheme. they claim officials have turned a blind eye to failed doping tests, particularly in russia. has the 350 page report backed up the claims, recommending russian athletes be suspended from international competition. russia's sports minister called the accusations baseless. >> there is an attempt the made to cast a shadow over us. it is unacceptable.
is fighting doping and taking part in competitions, and we will continue to do this. lamine diackman, is at the heart of the scandal. he was president of the associations until august of this year. french authorities are investigating him for corruption and money laundering. his successor says he is doing all he can to clean up work at -- world athletics. them to answer the questions raised today in the pound report. i have asked my counsel to convene on friday this week. we will review what they have said, and then we will look at the next up, which could include sanctions. olivia: in the 2012 london olympics, russian finished second in the track and field medals table. the country's sports ministry says it will make sure it's athens get a chance to compete in rio. now the major climate
change summit here in paris is now 20 days away, but it meeting of ministers has been underway to prepare. is meant toummit lock in a global agreement on curbing climate change, and one of the ministers at the premeeting this week is the environment forest and climate change minister from india. he joins us from india where the meetings are taking place. thank you for taking the time to speak to us here on france 24. what are your thoughts -- have been three days of meetings brought us close to a universal agreement? >> i think we are closer to an agreement, but the early after first take, which was resisted by all. now, we are on track.
genie: what are the biggest obstacles still to overcome, sir? : i am akash javadekar positive person. i do not see obstacles. if we have a will, there is a willing,se we are all and the countries have to take , their actions and commitments, because the latest [indiscernible] they are more than their capacity and more than their fair share. theirepresent less than capacity, and much less than their fair share, so, they will the to walk the talk on
hundred billion dollars, and their need to be more ambitious actions. these are the two things -- if this happens, it will be a very short deal in paris. genie: mr. shri prakash javadekar, let's talk about your own country. apologies for the sound. i hopefully -- i hope we can pursue this interview. your own country -- it has been said that india has been an objective. is that unfair? minister javadekar: it is completely unfair. primemodi became minister, we are so proactive. the largestched program in the world. we're leapfrogging technology. thereby, our carbon footprint all over is going down, and our ambition means saving off carbon
emissions to the tune of three point 2 billion tons per adam. it will be huge. we are not waiting for 2020. we already started our action. it is not seen as a negative. we are there to bring a solution, have brought new issues on the table -- lifestyle issues, because unless we discover suitable -- sustainable lifestyle issues, untenable lifestyle cannot be continued for long because we are only one planet and we must save it. unsustainables consumption needs to be stopped, and their needs to be a new way of doing things. secondly, climate justice -- it is for our country and poor
sections of society. we are not part of the problem. [indiscernible] it is causing a temperature rise of .10 degrees, but we are suffering, and therefore climate justice is a must. genie: does india have a redline, sir? what if more well-developed nations do not reach an agreement -- is india ready to block over that? minister javadekar: we're not in the mindset of blocking anything. we facilitate. if there are any differences between groups, we will, with our own position. we are positive. we want paris to succeed. genie: as does everyone, i believe, sir. minister javadekar: because we
care for us. genie: yet india has set a target of opening one coal mine every month. can that be compatible to limit by twoclimate change degrees? minister javadekar: absolutely not, because our coal consumption is 1/5 per capita of development, and therefore what we are increasing -- our energy mix will be undergoing radical change from 2020 to 2030. we will have 40% nonfossil fuel , andity of our energy mix we can work even more aggressively. the issues of technology and finance are therefore important, but we will never say all consumption -- oil consumption is so much.
that is not the fact. germany has shifted from nuclear to call -- whole. just [indiscernible] 30% of the people do not have energy access. poor people must get prosperity. 140 -- one 40th of that of the usa. my people have the right to grow and prosper. we have to grow that with prosperity in mind. genie: shri prakash javadekar, you are the indian environment mr. that's minister. they q4 sharing your time -- minister. thank you for sharing your time with us. time for all business news here with stephen carroll.
you are starting with a big birthday for a european airline. stephen: that is right. easyjet has grown from its first flight to now carrying 68 million passengers a year. celebrate, the airline is unveiling a special plane and blazed with holiday photos. we spoke to the chief executive carlin mccall, about how the business has changed over the last two decades. : it has made it easy for people to get across europe within a day, roughly. it is very, very easy. what we have added to that, without customizing on the model, is that we have added in without adding cost, customer service, where our crew are fantastic, but we have used technology very well to communicate with passengers. we have elevated seating now, which you would say is not
radical, but it is radical for a pre-seeding airline and our passengers love it. we are barely -- very appealing to business passengers. we do not have an extra class, but they can be on and off quickly, they have fast track security. are all things that do not affect giving low fares because it does not affect the model. that is how we have changed the airline and that is what the success of easyjet will be dealt on over the next 10 years. stephen: ryanair's michael o'leary has promised more competition with easyjet on your route. are you worried about that at all? ms. mccall: we are used to competition. we have started competing with airlines that nobody thought easyjet could come up against. we have competed successfully. actually, we thrive on competition. pioneering, energetic
spirit, and it is very powerful when you are in this hanger. we will compete with anybody that we have to compete with. stephen: that is carolyn mccall speaking with me a little earlier on. let's look at what is happening on the market that european shares are trading generally down this lunchtime with some fear about what the federal reserve will do about interest rates in december, causing some concerns of european markets. vodafone one of the big gainers in london. their shares are up by a most 5%. genie: next, new productions about the price of oil. stephen: international energy agency says the price of oil will not stabilize until 2020 at around $80 a barrel. supplyanization expects growth to continue to outstrip demand for years to come. demand-- the iea chief says decisions made at the conference next month will impact prices. general motors could be facing more big legal bills over faulty
ignition switch is in some of its cars. the federal bankruptcy judge has ruled that people suing gm could see punitive damages of millions of dollars. the defective switches are responsible for at least 169 deaths, and hundreds of injuries. general electric is going to build 1000 new trains for india's railways. of 180udes an investment million in new warehouses and manufacturing plants. it is part of the indian government's plan to overhaul its railway network, which carries over 30 million passengers a day. the low cost indian airline indigo jumped on its first day of trading on the stock exchange, india's biggest stock market debut in three years, worth about 120 billion euros. airbus has developed that sold three planes to the vietnamese carrier. 29.airline ordered
ietjet operates across asia. genie: retailers in the states are making calls about whether to open on thanksgiving. say it is not so. [laughter] stephen: this is a key issue. some want to open a bank given, and others want to give staff a break. h&m has decided for the first time that it will close its doors in united states on thanks giving, allowing store teams to enjoy the time with their families and friends. the office supply company staples is doing the same thing, while walmart and target are extending opening hours during the holiday period, trying desperately to cash in my head of black friday. genie: thank you for that look at the business news. thank you for watching france
24. it is now time for the press review. florence with us. scandal --ith the the world anti-doping agency released a report on allegations of doping cover up extortion in russian athletics. >> right. a huge story. interesting to look at how the russian media is covering it. for now, they are being factual. i pulled out an article from russia's today website. are calling for russian athletes to be and over these doping allegations. so, a lot is at play. essentially, team russia could be banned from olympic games for instance, next year. what is interesting, another russian paper says that, ashley, it was just a matter of time before the scandal broke out. the situation had been festering for quite some time. the words athletic and doping were increasingly associated in
a russian context. genie: now, the french paper looks at how they carried out the investigation. florence: a fascinating report if you want to know on -- more on how this report was written. in depression -- independent sevension is focused on countries including russia and carried out the investigation over a six-month period. it says there were encrypted messages, witness protection, cyberattacks, secret meetings, and essentially a bunch of stuff that sounds like a spy novel. it is an interesting read. we have been talking about russia, but it does not just focus on russian at linux. it is all international athletics. florence: that is right, and it comes on the wake of other scandals in the cycling world and the fee for scandal. -- fifa scandal.
it is a sad day in general. the name of world athletics has been soiled. au cannot say it smells like scandal. it stinks, according to "le parisienne." the belgian paper, in his report is says this dizzying, nauseating, but do not pretend to be surprised. essentially, the world of sports by become ganged-greened money, and hiding the truth is a booming business. the british paper says that we are seeing is just the tip of the iceberg. sadly, it seems far too many people are involved in what it calls this race toward the bottom, a race that is a losing race. genie: just yesterday, catalonia third parliament -- catalonia's permit drafted a plan to gain
independence by 2017. florence: i pulled out an editorial that says these regional lawmakers have crossed a huge red line, violating the unity of spain, the printable of national sovereignty, and the respect of the rule of law. you can see the headline there -- it is time to respond to this serious challenge, this serious defiance -- that is what it calls it. let's look at an article from the catalonia press, which is very much in favor of more autonomy, but it says yesterday's vote was actually counterproductive. it says it is a dead end. why is that -- first of all, it goes against the spanish constitution, but also, it goes against the european order. there is no way, according to the senatorial, that the eu is going to accept this kind of vote. genie: the president and the chancellor of the university of missouri have resigned amid protests and racial tension. florence: it is a coup with
announcer: this is a production of china central television america. mike: videogames are a cross-cultural phenomenon. industry generates more than $55 billion in global revenue annually. if that statistic doesn't impress you, how about this one? nearly 60 % of all americans play videogames on a regular basis. but is the industry promoting a dangerous culture of discrimination and bias? i'm mike walter coming to you from the heart of new york city's vibrant times square. let's take it "full frame."
IN COLLECTIONSLinkTV Television Archive Television Archive News Search Service
Uploaded by TV Archive on