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tv   [untitled]    July 2, 2021 5:00am-5:31am +03

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and farming, as both scenarios, government seek to relax, conservation laws and increase production. indigenous communities on the brink of extinction. know it's the fight of their life. people empower brazil's amazonian battle on algebra. ah. dalton's company and as finance chief, charged with fraud and tax crimes in new york. ah, what they were like, my headquarters here and coming up 130 countries agree on the global tank. feeling that making multinational giant pay a $1000.00, the people move to say the ground in the philippines as the level for volcano is res will be like from the area and rallies,
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replace celebrations on canada day as the discovery of mass grave that a former indigenous school sparks reckoning with the colonial towns. ah, welcome to the probably on dolton company and its finance g fall being prosecuted in new york for what's being described as sweeping an o daisha se tax fraud. alan visa berg has pleaded not guilty to fraud and theft charges. there are 15 counts against him, and the trump organisation kaybree lesandra reports from new york. and many of the other groups of very donald trump likes to brag about the trump organization. often says it's very successful and his pride and joy, but a grand jury in new york has another word for trump's family business. criminal. after nearly 2 year investigation, the manhattan district attorney in dated the trump organization for financial wrong
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doing prosecutor say this man, alan weiss and berg, the trump organizations chief financial officer, was one of the top benefactors of the alleged crimes he worked for trump for over 40 years he now faces 15 felony counts. prosecutor said he orchestrated a 15 year tax avoidance scheme, allegedly avoiding paying tax on $1700000.00 in income. he pleaded not guilty, and the judge released him on bail. his next court appearance is september 20th. the 25 page indictment which was unsealed thursday afternoon, read in part, that weisel berg attempted to conceal his actions by falsifying records with the help of top executives at the trump organization. who are the other top executives? prosecutors are not yet saying publicly trump organization, lawyers speaking after the court proceedings ended,
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said the charges do not rise to the level of a criminal indictment and are politically motivated because they involve the trump name. this case should have never been brought. it is a political prostitution, political prostitution where people are targeted criminally because the prosecutors disagree with their political beliefs, happy and corrupt. it does not happen in america. it's an american. it should not have been here in new york city. donald trump also issued a statement saying the charges are a political witch hunt. it's important to point out that donald trump has not been charged with any crime. legal observers say that if why, so a bird has damaging information and he's willing to cooperate with investigators. that could mean bad news for the former president, but it will ride on why soleberg? i think he's been under pressure for the past 23 years to cooperate. he'll continue
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to be under pressure as the month and years here progressed of this prosecution progressive. but the important part is whether he has something to contribute and whether he wants to contributed. and if he does perhaps cooperation, is that something to look forward to in the future? for now, there are still a lot of unanswered questions on where all of this could lead. is this the final stage of an investigation? or could this be the 1st of more charges yet to come against others? gabriel is audio jazz. eda new york, now $130.00 countries of agreed to back sweeping changes to the global tax system. while it's implemented the deal would see multinational companies like google, amazon, an apple taxes rate of at least 15 percent from wherever they operate. the organizations that economic cooperation and development which hosted the talk says that this could bring $150000000000.00 of additional global tax revenues annually. let's bring in the lawrence costly cost. he's a global economist professor. the of economics at boston university joins me by
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zoom from providence, rhode island. good to have you with us on the program. it does seem that the u. s. is push at the recent g. 7 meeting in the u. k. has shown sort of american leadership is back when it comes to standardizing tax reform with a $130.00 countries signing up. it's not just mr. biden, that will be happy about this, but the i m f chief is also quite pleased to or yeah, i mean it's a great achievement for international cooperation and, you know, just to put a different interaction with the world community. then under troll, i think the real question with this research propos reform is the details. you know, the, are you from what i gather, they're going to be trying to tax tape worldwide. profits from a company from a big company and allocated to the different countries based on their share of the revenues to companies making the share of the sales. so that's different from the
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current system where it's based on kind of where the current, the company's situated. so if you take a country company like growing as making a lot of profits by selling most of its plans abroad, then today i think its profits are being taxed based on its presence in the us as a us company. and now if it's, if the ability to tax going profits is based on where sellers plains, then the right tax revenue is going to shift from the us to other parts of the world, which, you know, has to get through congress and date. of course, we'll talk about the politics that as well as that comes in later. not everyone's happy about this is stony a hungry know to the island, whose rate is a 12.5. and that's what's attracted big tackle big businesses to the island itself . dublin will not want to see that business last. they got a problem, manhattan suddenly well, you know,
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we're talking about the difference between margin on average. so ireland might not be badly affected by this because if it's a company's you know, if the u. s. is taxing companies situate in ireland based on its sales in the u. s . they already, your income in ireland is 20 percent allocated to the us because you're selling 20 percent of your products in the us? well, it's also clear that this adversely affects where the company is situated might be kind of more neutral or, and then we think is it basically island, you know, has a try to big, big tech because it wants to, to gain that sort of tax revenue. i mean,
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countries like switzerland to the bahamas, who notice tax havens are going to lose out, but they still signed up to this. so what's in it for then? well, i mean, part of it is just probably cooperating, but i'm trying to get across the idea that the details can matter. could be an advantage. you can still be an advantage to operating actually doing, making your products in ireland and then solving them around the world. because at the margin, you're still saving taxes. so this minimum tax is kind of like the minimum is not the while you're necessarily paying your big company. and you might still have a tax advantage on our own. so one reason that these countries my signing up is that they realize that at the margin of the, the decision about whether you're located here or there, whether there's here or there may not be dramatically affected by this particular minimum for tax provision. we'll see what happens. so the lowest culture can,
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thanks so much for joining us from rhode island. thank you. as always, a double room of the jobs in day to day. we don't know them. thank you. the massive occupations earned away in the villages close to the philippine capital. manila after volcanoes spewed steven toxic gas, nearly $15000.00 people having moved to safe areas. a small has also blanked, had manila with residents being warned to stay indoors. let's get the latest on this from our correspondent drill allan doug, and who's in tall jamilla. very unusual activity, really full. what's going on right now? i mean, how the authorities dealing with it. well, so have this as been, you know, this area has been under a period of relative calm, relative called being, it's been on alert level 2 for months now. but yesterday there was an explosion of
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according to volcano experts, magma mixing with water. i'm going to step aside so he'll say we're going to see exactly what is behind me. that is the album came itself of o k, no, within a crate or a popular tourist destination. but one that has largely been closed from the general public for over a year. so, you know, the explosion that happened yesterday prompted whether experts, the government to actually raise the alert level 2 or 33 being that those who are living within the 7 kilometer agents. the danger zone are being evacuated, which means more than 14000 people have been evacuated since yesterday. that's about over $400.00 families thing and around 11 evacuation centers, across these areas of seo and balise i and low down. now the where the worry at the apartment, you see quite funny, but there is mog really blanket thing this area. i'm not sure if it's visible with the camera, but it's
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a mug that has actually reached manila yesterday. the worry though is that the cane is alert that will be raised to 4 because that would mean a more wide scale evacuation of people living within the 17 kilometer danger zone. so the difficulty is trying to make sure because there is still up and damage and they still have to keep the minimum house protocol. so to make sure that there won't be outbreaks in any of these evacuation centers, because this displacement could happen for weeks at the moment. so we'll see what happens in the coming out and check in with you through the day for the bible. jamila, thanks very much. the rescue workers are receiving the surface vibes in florida the week after the champlain towers collapse. now this come shortly after president joe biden visited the site and met relatives of victims and 1st responders. he offered comfort and pledge more federal support, 145 people remain unaccountable, and at least 18 people confirmed that 400 pounds more than satisfied. president
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biden visited the rescue workers and relatives of those lost in the crumbled concrete and twisted steel of the surf side condo collapse, offering help and hope. jim, i want to know that we're with them in the countries pharmacy. today's that we're here for you as one nation. we believe that cert continuing searching is something that's very, very important. so we are or the department transportation engineers working. i know that that the fire department and the county are, are getting the different options on how to handle this. but of course we're going to provide whatever resources they need to be able to allow the searches to continue. biden offered consolation to the families of victims ranging in age from $4.00 to $92.00, including the 1st 2 children found sisters whose parents also died in the collapse
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discovered on wednesday. biding thank. the 1st responders who cope with fires, rains infrequent pauses in their work. due to lightning storms and he offered federal help, the same agency that investigated the 911 collapse of the world trade center is investigating this incident. but they say it could take 2 years to complete that investigation. those rescue workers frustrated after days of sifting through the debris, face trauma of their own. i bet it's searching for around 11 years. and this is in emotionally the most difficult thing i ever happens or i think a lot about including myself, a lot of our passports members, i work with are separate it from these missing people by one or 2 degrees. as the president returned to washington tropical storm, elsa spun menacingly off shore, threatening the florida coast, and potentially forcing rescuers to divert resources from the building collapse to storm response. i promise you,
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we know we know what you're doing here is incredible having to deal with uncertainty, worried about you know, the families. anyway, the workers had hoped to find signs of life beneath the rebel for the president's visit. with de 8 of the search went much like every day since last thursday, without a rescue, and time and hope running out for survivors. john hinder and al jazeera surfside, florida fella had hit on the exhaust victims of columbia as internal conflict. return a reconciliation meeting and the software being developed in south 3 in an effort to reduce suicide to stay with the same amount as there are a
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i, it's time for the journey to with the sponsored by capital airways. the seasonal rain has picked up. this is the line stretches from japan to china. the most of the active stuff is along the line this time the called the plum rains . and the orange top suggests where it is raining at his most heavy and his tuck. you said honju eastern side is already flooding. there will be more and back in the chinese and it's going to be the yangtze valley, which is a broad valley which gets regularly flooded and the supposed to get regularly fed. well, that's the case for next 2 days. with sunstar breaking out of a basing again with heavy down poles, south of the toll is much dry. hong kong will be humid, but not particularly wetted about 33 degrees and as prizing gap in what should be wet weather. but in, for example, thailand is bottles, but as you might expect,
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nor is it in viet nam, but it is sort of way see and throughout the philippines it does look particularly where there's been flooding recently and solar ways you, they may be a bit more through friday, 10 to drop a bit during saturday, but it's still wet and sumatra, maybe the fast fangs the time. but again, thailand is still looking particularly dry bangkok, a humid $36.00. the monsoon range of backed off a bit from most of india. but for the northeast, and for the poll and back the dash, it's wet, cooper sponsored power cut on airways. when the code 910, demi q and board is closed. there is much, far from home. 11 east investigates how some have been abandoned. out of sight and out of mind on al jazeera, challenging how mainstream media covers the news story is like these. that should be easy pickings for political reporters out the whole power to account whilst others are breaking among the listing on era.
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the ah book about you know what you go there with me, the whole rahman in the hall reminder of our top new story, donald trump company, and it's finance chief of being prosecuted for one thing described as sweeping and audacious tax fraud. the trump organization and alan advisable back denied, scheming to help top executives avoid paying taxes on their benefits. also $130.00 countries of the brain to back sweeping changes to the global tax system. implemented the deal with the multinational companies like google, amazon, an apple tax, there's a range of at least 15 to send from wherever they operate. a mass evacuations
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underway, villages close to the philippine capital. manila after volcanoes viewed steam and toxic, the $15000.00 people are being moved to safe areas. a small has also blanketed the capital. canada is having a subdued national day with rallies in solidarity with indigenous people replacing celebrations in many cities. this follows the discovery of more than a 1000 mark graves and recent weeks in form of schools where indigenous children were forcibly enrolled. the schools were run by the catholic church and funded by the government. prime minister just intruders said that she has canada day with a time to reflect on historical failures. well, the latest discovery was on wednesday when 182 unmarked graves of found the size of a former residential school in british columbia. alexia bryan reports a centuries old church engulfed in flames, and l. berza the latest in
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a series of similar incidents across canada in the past month, police a tracing the fall as suspicious. the burning of churches began after hundreds of unmarked graves were found at the sight of a former residential school for indigenous children. the latest fire coincides with confirmation of yet another discovery. this time, 182 unmarked graves near the city of cranbrook, in british columbia. not only from today, the new fine, there's 250 cam loops, the 750 on mark graves that causes you know, 180 plus. cranbrook and again, we have $139.00 sites across canada, where the residential schools were in each and every one of those sites needs to be investigated properly. the discoveries have led to growing anger about what's being called the mass murder of indigenous people from the 19th century until the 19
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ninety's. more than 150000 indigenous children, attended. state funded christian boarding schools and an effort to assimilate them into mainstream canadian society. they were separated from their families, languages and traditions. thousands of them were physically and sexually abused or died of disease. many never returned home. and 2008, the canadian government officially apologized for its part and launched an inquiry to investigate. most of the schools were run by the catholic church. the indigenous leaders are planning to travel to the basic and in december they want the pope to say story to prime minister justin trudeau says the revelations of the past weeks have been terrible and shameful. he's called on canadians to do better. have real conversations with our loved one, with our neighbors, with our friends, about what each of us can do to stand as allies, to indigenous people,
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to shift our own mindset behaviors and support is what this is all about. we need to be there. some indigenous communities say one way to do that is to cancel those days, canaday celebrations. we're asking for some time and space to grieve and we will continue to great grieve as more graves or uncovered communities in morning and a country forced to recon alex. no, bryan l g 0. jim gordon is a television and radio host based in vancouver. join me now live via him. good, happy with us, mr. goldman. the program. it does seem that there's not much to celebrate with scandal after scandal being quite literally on earth. i mean, how is this reverberating with the people that you're meeting, all those that you're talking to on your shows. i would say i've been watching it
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through most of the day and we're the last time zone. of course, you're in vancouver. so watching it throughout the day on television, on line words that you wouldn't associate in previous years for our nation's birth, subdued, somber reflective. you shut off the top, you reporter, just talked about shame, answers needed. and the story has broken so quickly, but has been there for some time. so i can also say 1st hand seeing in my city blocks from where i live in downtown vancouver, a number of protest rallies, marches today. so i think it would be difficult to, to celebrate after what we've seen come out in the last $2.00 to $3.00 weeks. and this is certainly not the end of the story. and the politicians often do offer an apology, and we're seeing that from the prime minister, who's perhaps own father was in power. and might have had the scandal going on, perhaps underneath his nose and not known anything about it is not only
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a little bit embarrassing, but also quite soul searching ready for a political generation. a good point. so hill, his father, of course, like hon. a political figure, very polarizing depending on which side of the political spectrum you fall under. imprinted a prime minister from the late sixty's off and on until the early eighty's, our prime ministers come out, as you mentioned and said things that needed to be said, of course today, talking about having to be honest with ourselves about elements of our history. i think a lot of people that i've talked to on the street today in my town, i'm seeing it throughout the country coast to coast is people saying that that's fine, but we really need to see action. people are waiting to see what the government will do next. as you said, this has been a problem that has been around and has not really been dealt with. i think to the satisfaction a lot of people for a very long time, from the outside and thousands of miles away haven dave, heart of the parts the well, we look at canada as you know, quite a decent country. you know, you know what's right wrongs and so it must be quite
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a worrying time to wonder how much damage this is done to your reputation as a nation in terms of a country that has normally embraced its cultural heritage. and it's unification between, you know, those that have been there for thousands of years and those that emigrated there. i think that's a good point. i travel the world a lot with what i do. and it's always great to talk to people in other parts of the world who are nothing but kind of gracious things to say about canada and canadians and our inclusiveness and welcoming nature. but i think like many countries, we all have elements that we must address and acknowledge. and as you shut off the talk, this is happened very quickly just in the last month. but it's a story that has always been there. so i'm hoping that talk to a lot of people, everyone seeing the same thing today that they're, let's see the action now. something must be done. the comments, the statements, the politicians always make great, but we need more. of course, it will see what happens and i'm sure in the coming weeks a months,
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jim gordon is always good to speak to you. thanks very much for joining us on. i'm to 0. you're welcome. thousands of exile victims of columbia's long running internal conflicts have been taking part in a reconciliation meeting. but only a few dozen were actually allowed to return for the event. as allison to run, pietro report many still waiting to be recognized as victims by the government. lena bitterly was a female student activists in columbia in the late 1990 s, like many social and political leaders in the country. she was forced to flee abroad following repeated threats from armed groups. most i had lots of people were killed or disappeared. threats were becoming constant. that was the climate we were operating in violence fear. so finally, i like many decided to leave during the following 2 decades in exile in mexico, she built a successful academic career, but never gave up on peace in columbia. ben, it's why now she is 150 our victims living in 23 different countries who are
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attending a conference to discuss their experiences. many have returned for the 1st time in years. others were not allowed to leave their host country due to their refugee status. and are attending events virtually most or victims of state and paramilitary forces during the conflict with fire gravels and left because they had no protection. now they're hoping to share their story with columbia strand dish with justice system. there are no reason why we are presenting for reports documenting what the ex or has meant to us the crimes. we were victims of who we are and diversity of our experience. indigenous leader and lawyer, elizabeth garcia, spent 12 years in exile in canada. like many here, she would like to return to columbia, but says the conditions have not been met. up until after so many people here that have tried to return and have to meet again because the tracts never and they never
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had an option. we had to tell the state that we want to believe in our country again, that we are many that colombia is more than war. that the betting on the columbia estate has only recently began to acknowledge that on top of the millions of internally displaced people 1000 more have had to leave the country. and while the united nations refugee agency has registered almost 400000 colombian exile the government to the victims agency has so far acknowledged only 30000. their plight in the pain of derek style is just beginning to surface. but in a country where social and community leaders keep getting killed at an alarming rate, the question that lingers is, will it ever be safe for them to return? i listen that i'm just, you know, water, paramedics and south to his capital, all pining special develop software to reduce the city's large number of suicides
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south. grim has the highest suicide rate of any developed country. robert bride explains from sol the multiple bridges that spanned the han river, passing through, sol, witness many of the city suicide attempts at a rate of more than one day. a dedicated team working from a control center monitors numerous cameras around the clock, and they are now helped by artificial intelligence. as in this simulation, physical senses trigger and alarm of a possible suicide attempt. but now that will be supported by a data analysis program that quickly detects visual signs of someone who's about to jump on home until the 20th hall through image analysis. we have developed software that is based on deep learning that can detect and predict when it's too sad. a time is about to be made. in the past, sol has tried different measures to deter people jumping from its bridges. it's
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experimented with messages of hope such as these and by installing physical devices to make it harder for anyone to climb over the edge. now, assisted with this new technology, it's hoped emergency teams will be given extra seconds to intervene. either talking the person out of their action, or if they do jump to be able to rescue them quickly. thinking for the tongue tahoe, as a new technologies are applied, we will be able to detect attempts much earlier so we can respond to much quicker. we believe that will help us rescue more people. an application of artificial intelligence that could mean the difference between life and death. public pride al jazeera so precious billionaire richard branson has invented plans to beat fellow billina and rival jeff. best off to space brandon's company, virgin galactic announced that he'll be on board the rocket pad plane scheduled to take off on july. the 11th, not just 9 days before amazon found the bezels planned his launch, that
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a branson m bezels have been developing and testing rockets to take wealthy taurus for short trips in 0 gravity. not only 2 and one of the 1st ever women trained to become an astronaut will soon become the world's oldest person to be shot into space. we land gently on the desert surface. we opened the hatch and you step outside was the 1st thing you say. i was saying, honey, that was the best thing that ever happened. i feel take a 2 year old wally funk with him when he had into all of it later this month. past astronaut training in the early 19 sixty's, but never made it to space because of her gender. ah, you want to i'm just there with me the whole robin and don't.


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