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tv   [untitled]    July 2, 2021 11:30pm-12:01am +03

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when the code 910, demi q and board is close, there is willis, granite, fall from home. one 0, one east investigate. has some have been abandoned out of size and out of mind on al jazeera. ah hello mary. i'm was in london with a quick look at the main stories. now. the united nations is saying that aid is getting back into europe is water integrity region. the situation remains dia, the acting un ain't. she says that the famine that has become dramatically was in the past 2 weeks, about 400000 to grinds, estimated to be suffering from famine within all the 1800000. on the brink, some 2000000 people have been forced from their homes and fighting broke out in november, ramesh, roger single from the un office to the coordination of humanitarian affairs address
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. the security council on this this i'm afraid, is more alarming than when you were briefed 2 and a half weeks ago. 2000000 people are still displaced and close to 5.2 and people still require he mentioned assistance. the great majority of them, women, and children. one of the most distressing trends is an alarming rise and food insecurity and hunger due to conflict. in are all the top stories, the us military is pulled out soft gun astounded. background base leaving it in the control of afghan forces. us president joe biden had set a september 11th deadline for a full withdrawal and says, the pull out is on track. just 650 troops or remains to protect the u. s. embassy and campbell and the cities, airports, official say dozens of people stormed in loose of the complex after the americans left during the night without informing local troops. alan fisher has more from the white house. well jen, sec'y,
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the press secretary is just given everything in the last odor shows. she says the shadow for the withdrawal is going to be at the end of august. so well ahead of the september 11th deadline. certainly leaving by graham, it's importantly important significantly and symbolically because it was the center of the us operations in afghanistan. it was really a run the near field when they moved in just after september the 11th 20 years ago . and they turned it into a small american city. and india's official data from the crime viruses past 400000, with 100000 people die and just the past 39 days. but experts believe the actual number is likely to be as high as a 1000000, with a possible fund. waves infections looming government to the out. the campaign to vaccinate almost a 1000000000 people. by the end of the year. stories of women fighting to change their societies is coming up next in the portal. i'll see you after that. oh
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hi, i'm sandra gotten and welcome to portal your gateway to some of our da 0 as best online content. this week we're focused on women and their power to bring about change. we'll hear how women betrayed by their own governments. religions and cultures are fighting to make a difference, not just for themselves, but also for the people around them. or meet them, others facing the mexican drug dealers to find out when they hear about the painful legacy of ireland and other and baby holes. i think it's one of the most outrageous human rights abuses that most of the outside world doesn't know anything about it. and we meet an american woman who took an old way of fighting racism and brought it right up to date. imagine one day your son doesn't
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go home. it happened to me, none of them. she lives in the scene a low, a mexico's drug trafficking heartland went over to disappeared, moving f, as the police ignored her. so she started looking for it on her own, or online documentary series, close up profiles, ordinary people with extraordinary stories. people like me take a look the mm mm mm piece wilkerson michael me ah. ringback
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again, i can, i can move it when he grabbed, they pick it up on me and physical want me for i'm looking over the next day. can i set up a multiple is ok. this interesting one, but what was in, in math than a most range 11
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or so would be whether that give me a quote on the homework i want to see on the whole point. was it before, i guess said no, i get the name which i know i have 4 more. why do somebody who was i was also the ah
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yes, it has a new one, a new home and we were wondering can you give almost default to the photos for the how much i told you that you can remove them and get on the phone. yeah. yeah, you guys are. yes. i mean i mean other than women currently selling my house because i was asking for some of the stuff on the garage if someone was in the middle of helping us
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the this one, the one the one in the me, info. almost when i was wondering enough for the, for the sample danica, let the but i wondered where we are, they asked for my release glasses for my medical movie, the interest of the mental menu and my poco met them. how long the muslim, according to the c, let nobody get your net lifting, rattle my rattle. those are the most that i'm correct. this isn't got to get them and let their commitments with that purpose. yeah, this is part of that. okay, no, no, i don't know
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there will be a 2nd lawyer. but other than that, i really didn't want to but i was just, i don't be will be or the or how does that work? because i got that you want to put in the other one, the man for me to go on one or one on the hook and all that i'm looking for. yes, i would love to have a feel of what it was about when i logged in. i can log in point 11000000 in mosul. me, who am i going to go? molly, was that i? yes, the thing of the door with odom,
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i will read mostly wondering. you don't get away, but they're getting ready to go to dinner. but if you say, oh yes, fellow in one of the same for the news about the message and the almost gay admiral with me who that is. i knew your thought, the us any way it is for your mouth. i will gladly you put the one i'm going to this will kind of get better for you know, that once i get i get what i
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was, i can fix this. i mean, we can, if you guess i must get somewhere. i guess i was case dana was better than other ones. i was he is from the law. the sam is going to the moment, so i'm going to finish with let me me
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manual for you. it was just the manually he enjoy it's already room and hit the compact below and then will not. it will not let us. let me me me that there was a question on your me let me read. i can get via for my kid. i don't have that me, let me just get one moment for faster curtis, but i mean,
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he just couldn't move in the muscle. but we were to stay on the phone, sir, but in i are going to take you to ireland now and a disturbing chapter in its history. when lawrence lee announce their journalist, started investigating allegations about the fate of thousands of babies born to unmarried mothers in ireland. he didn't know the extent of the abuse he was about to uncover. he takes us on his journey of discovery in this episode of between us an online series in which aren't the correspondence. tell the story behind their story. the
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how could $800.00 children die in the place where they're supposed to be looked self that by a religious institution one facilitates looking into it's it became clear that there was this enormous kind of work to do with the way in which the catholic church was effectively abusing mothers babies and not just in chiu, but right across ireland as well. i'm lawrence lee and i've been covering stories about what i call institutional violence against women in ireland. and between us. i think it's one of the most outrageous human rights abuses. but most of the outside world doesn't know anything about i've never even heard of to. it's a completely anonymous little place right in the middle of islands, which nobody had ever heard of at all until in 2014. this historian discovered that
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underneath there and in the grounds of what used to be a great big mother and baby homes were the remains of 800 babies. whose bodies had been dumped by the nuns who ran this home in sewage. the confidence they were up to helena could this have happened go back to the foundation of the irish state just on to the end of the 1st world war catholic dogma and hard line cafe thinking really were a massive pause of what it meant for them to regard themselves as an independent country becoming pregnant outside marriage in these times was regarded as a sin and effectively as a crime. even if you were sexually abused or rates it was demanded. if you went with your unborn baby, into the care of the religious orders, and they were in charge of everything to do with your faith. from 922 new mother
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and baby homes sprung up across the country, presented to young women as a solution to their shameful fin. in the near 7 decades of eric systems on 30000 women would pass through their doors. and so when the baby was born, which was without pain in us and without any source of medical treatments, we used the suffering. we'd been told the nuns would whisper in the women's ears, was it worth this for your 2 minutes of pleasure? and as soon as the baby was born, it was taken away from the mother who was then forced to work for 3 in either their mother and they will be associated macklin laundries for a year. and then the baby was in the care of the nuns. if it died, it seems to have been simply disposed on, but it's broadly held that at least 6000 babies died of things like starvation, if it lives up to the age of possibly 3 or 4. it was then usually adopted out very
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often to american families who was checked for the suitability to be a parents. and usually the woman who gave birth in the mother and baby home never saw her child again. it just seems like really, really cruel forms and punishment to people who may have done absolutely nothing wrong. i was told to say my name was james. besides, to take my culture of me, my family with me, they took my money and i started thinking this is absolute, the enormous in the state benefited from this as well as the church. the church became very rich and had enormous amounts of power. the states effectually benefits it, because the people became very passive. all these things seem to run so counter to your perception of what island is. very open, liberal, young, vibrant source place. underneath full lapse, you find this real darkness. most people know about all this. certainly the older generations that the grandparents of people now might not be able to believe that
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this actually happened. but everybody somehow had some sort of role to play in it. and my suspicion is that there is a whole load of national residual gilson embarrassments about the role that society actively plays in this institutional violence against women throughout much of the 20th century and on. that has been the justice so far a really hope more than anything else. the people in the outside world trying to understand a bit better about all these things that happened in island me it's been just over a year since the murder of george floyd by minneapolis police officer. the murder shocked many americans and to taking action against racism. and for one pastry chef
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paula willis. that meant updating a style of activism that goes back to the bus boy and bama during the 1950s. age plus reporter yara l. m. joy joined paula to learn about the anti racism movement she founded from her kitchen the. what are we doing for you in the scene to fight against racism that pamela, celebrated after dominican pastry chef based in washington dc. i. paula tire of protest grew over the killing of george boy by police. he started the fundraiser that had a global impact baker's against racism. paula and her fellowship asked folks across the country to host base them and donate the procedure to organizations fighting systemic reef. what happened next was incredible. the policy has been raised nearly $2000000.00 with big feels over $200.00 us and across by continents, all the name of bakers against races. and during these strange times,
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i was looking to learn about bakers against racism, streets in the store with a method of teaching feature to help speaking has actually been a big part of the historical fight for racial justice in america. so i got together with paula lack of sexual in washington dc and but together this is the most distant i've ever been for an interview. the alright. there is ventilation. this is an initiative that grew to something even beyond. i assume your expectation originally i just wanted 80 baker department plate. once i started we had maybe like 3000 participants worldwide because against racism, paris, kansas city, chicago certainly form branches and people on their own, their own. and so if i wanted to participate, you would email us and we would send you this google folder. i had all of the graphics mission statement out of participant,
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and then i would sell it myself and then they'll come pick it up. they'll bend miami donated for whatever or the action and double if you'd like. matter, though amazing what i've learned is that you can take 0 dollars and make a worldwide movement with a little bit of elbow grease. so in the spirit of bakers against racism, how and i decided to base something together. so what are we making today? today? we're going to be making peach cobbler. we're going to engage in socially distant baking that looks like right now if you could know spray, we didn't pick everything and then whatever you're going to touch, we will hand it off to each other. i'll put it here. this will be the international space station of peach cobbler. so i'm going to pray my high dish. i just give it a little spray just like i did even quoting. so here we have some golden peaches. i'm going to chop this into. i love this night. oh, my god, why is it that we're making peach cobbler today? i wanted to kind of play like this to like the american south and georgia gilmore,
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she was the original bakers against racism, georgia gilmore. she was a hugely important figure in the civil rights movement that isn't really talked about in history class. at least not mine. she was a cook in alabama who lost her job after testifying against segregation. so she opened up her own restaurant, organized big sale as a civil rights activist. specifically during the montgomery bus boycott. let's re, one in december 1955 rosa parks refuses to vacate receipt for a white man on a bus and montgomery, alabama, and the police arrest her because back then buses are segregated, meaning there are separate sections for white people and black people per rest mobilizes the black community and sparks the montgomery bus boycott led by doctor martin luther king junior. for 381, the black people in montgomery refused to take public transit. instead, they set up an alternative carpool system that they run by themselves. but that of course, cost money to georgia, gilmore finds a way to re that ton of cash to keep the boy kept going. she rallied black women in
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montgomery to cook meals or bake desert like peach parts and sell them to fund the carpet. but the cooking and baking with all the covert operation, ga gilmore, had to keep the identity of her fellow cooked secret. because there was a chance there, white employers might fire that. and when people asked where the money came from, they would just say nowhere. so they came to be known as well, the club for nowhere. now here's what's ironic sometimes white alabama who supported segregation would actually be the ones buying the pies and cookies. so in a sense, they were unknowingly supporting the civil rights. nobody wouldn't really understand that you are baking for cause delicious law. anyway, the boy leads to the supreme court ruling. the segregation on buses is unconstitutional. a pivotal step in the civil rights movement. as for georgia, gilmore, she continued feeling though active until she died in 1998. she was like the o g. right. because she funded the civil rights movement to allow us to even be
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here, making these pies you guys are carrying on her legacy. exactly. so what we're going to do now is we're going to take some of that brown sugar and we're going to frequently on and do what feels right over here in the middle of the table. you have some not megan clue for us close and not meg. our big staples of our z, dominican casino. i didn't know that lemons. salt flour, butter. saw she was he just mix everything together. yeah. yeah. and he's going to start getting into like this, like kind of like a hot mess. so we're making a cookie crumbles. and i'm a little bit crazy, like a cookie. i have my sugar, i have my butter and my baking powder. i have my flower. so i'm going to actually just eyeball how much choppy fees you kind of give it that like yummy, crunchy texture. i love this touch. so now what i'm doing is i'm just kind of like
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missing it altogether. you don't need a mixer to do this. you just need a little bit of patience a little bit last. now what i'm going to do is i'm going on top. i got beautiful. it looks so so attractive. oven is creating 2315. now 6 feet away and the pie is also 6 feet away. baker's against racism. it was that one for the restaurant industry. 2 and 3. now again, paul with the ownership of the bakers themselves on how they're going to keep treating black bodies and brown bodies and how they're going to dismantle a very systemic racial system within the restaurant industry. as a woman of color, it was hard to even bring into the industry. did you see other people that like you? absolutely not. i will sometimes one of one in kitchen, one of how many one i hope that the industry actually does change for the better.
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and realize that maybe if i'm a little rough on the edges, maybe if my hair pearl is a certain way, there's nothing i can do about that. but what i know how to do it, if they get far away from each other on a heightened my sense of a dime cancelling my senses, vision me. oh, i can sense the front of the property and any nice or so naturally. art that comes from the the peaches are super and fluffy and like the crumble is just enough for the cookie without it being like super we i think it did. ok. you didn't like racism bite, raising one pie at a time and you can catch more of yars and mentors at 80 plus dot net and more of close up between us and other digital series
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that al jazeera dot com. so that's almost it from us. but an honor of the women featured in this episode, we're going to let gyptian feminist, who shall we have the final word? she was born in 1879 into the country's harm system and was profiled an audi 0 donkey drama podcast. hindsight. she took the bold step of lifting her veil to reveal her face on a crowded railway platform. it was an act that cemented her legacy in egypt, women's movement see you. next time, i refused to see the fight for gypsy liberation as more important than the fight for the rights of women. so i from the adoption feminist union, with the same women who marched with me in the streets. we establish clinics, school scholarships and literacy programs. we advocated for women's suffrage, education, employment, and changes in personal status and family laws. we did all of this and forth for addiction independent.
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ah ah ah me ah ah ah hello there, let start in australia and it's a very wet picture for eastern areas along the coast of australia. we've got that band of cloud and rain running away from queensland down to new south wales. that's going to bring some storms and showers, particularly to brisbin as we go into saturday. but by the time we get to sunday, that system has pushed out further east and they will be some sunshine coming
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through bisman brisbin coming in at 21 degrees celsius. we've also got a cold front affecting southern parts of his trailer as well as victoria and tasmania. so some frosty starts to the morning here. things the feeling rather cool and temperature is a little bit below what we expect them to be for this time of year. now, western australia, we'll see some clear sky on saturday. but as we go into sunday, you can see that weather system working its way into person that's going to drop the temperature slightly. we're going to see some showers and quite a lot of cloud cover with that. but elsewhere it is high pressure keeping things fine and dry and it's a similar story in new zealand as we hop across the tasman. see in contrast to what we saw earlier this week, we had a lot of wet weather. well, here we've got the sunshine breaking through lots of fun and dry conditions. wellington, coming in at 12 degrees celsius, a head of wet weather next week. the,
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when the quote is 1910, demi q and board is close there as well as random from home. one 0, one east investigates has been abandoned out of size and out of mind on al jazeera . ah, this is al jazeera. ah, hello, i'm sorry, i'm new mazda. you're watching the news, our life from london coming up in the next 60 minutes. the one says more than 400000 to grinds are in famine and they are struggling to get a to them. despite the e, c, o, p, and government, these fire us troops quietly put out some background. the main base and afghan is gone as talib.


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