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tv   [untitled]    July 11, 2021 7:30am-8:01am +03

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somehow it all seems a little less noble than in the early days when the apollo astronauts left behind on the moon, a plaque reading. we came in peace for all mankind. the new space tie kuhns may not have the right stuff, but they've got all the bucks, rob reynolds al jazeera. ah, there and these are the top stories. the policy of, if you have his problem to be met, has won a landslide victory in the june 21st elections, assuring him a 2nd term in office. the vote was overshadowed by an opposition boy caught at think violence on the conflict in northern t gray region. here i was one of 3 of if you have is 10 regions where the voted didn't take place. catherine, so he's in the capitol. i decided that with more this announcement really come as
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no surprise prime minister obvious be amid, as far as the party has been leading from the very start. and it's also an election really that has been voice portal was point quoted by some of the country's biggest opposition parties in the lead up to the election. some opposition leaders was arrested also, voting does not take place at all in dozens of constituencies because of security problems. luanda has started deploying a 1000 soldiers to mozambique to help combat the violence and the gas rich northern cub delgado province. they'll be joined by forces from the 16 nation southern african development community in tackling a nearly 4 year old conflicts. around 3000 people have been killed at least 800000 others displaced half of them children. the widow of haiti's assassinated president
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as accuse political enemies of organizing his killing to stop democratic change. martine marie, who was injured in the attack, was speaking for the 1st time since her husband was shot dead at his home on wednesday. but his widens here is he forces have been deployed to end days of violence between gangs and police and the capital caracas. at least 12 people have been killed during the fighting of the past 2 days. the government blames the violence on a ledge plot by the opposition to destabilize president. nicholas missouri is not sure of us confederate general. robert e. lee has been removed from the city of charlottesville, virginia, many black was about to suppose has gathered to witness the removal of the monument was at the center of a violent white supremacists rally 4 years ago. those are the headlines. the news continues here on out to 0 after the stream. frank assessments is an argument for suggesting that the,
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by the ministrations are playing a long game. it's very much of a warm embrace on the iran nuclear deal because of us domestic politics informed opinions, schools and shelters have been reduced to rubble. how do you think this shapes a generation and their politics? then their life has been shaped by this vitamin, the in depth analysis of the days global headlines inside story on our jazeera ah hi, anthony. okay, welcome to the bonus edition of the stream. now you get to watch the stream every day of the week. hash tag, you're welcome. so what do i have for you today? coming up, the captain of the refugee paralympic team takes us on a journey from being a baby born in afghanistan without arms, a refugee who fled his country to training for the tokyo paralympic games. the
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stream checks in on the battle of wills, playing out between demonstrators and columbia governments. 3 gas, bring us 3 memorable stories that capture the protesters, demands that scott in canada, where the recent discovery of mass grave sites of indigenous children has been a her refill reminder, a former racist government policies between 1890 and the late 19 ninety's. more than 150000 indigenous children were forced to live in residential scores. the aim was to extinguish the coach at assimilate the children into canadian society. guess brandy morgan, charlie angus, i'm tanya dick. when he is trying to get justice for the survivors, unless families live for cancer was emotional. and we continue the painful conversation after the show. tanya picks up here explaining how the residential school system impacted not just her parents who were taken away. but every
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generation that yeah, just really kind of realizing it in my, as i was in my younger adult life and going to my adult life that, you know, my parents grew up in the system that was violent and abusive and really beat their spirits down in their bodies down and they weren't given the opportunity to be properly groomed to be mothers and father. and they weren't given the opportunity and space to be properly groom to fulfill their cultural, traditional responsibilities and roles within our community and our traditional ways of being. so they lost so much in that and when i was hearing my uncle talk and he's a resident school survivor to he was like all i wanted in that moment to fear was to steal my mother's arms around me. and i just started crying because i remember so much of my time just wanting my mother's arms around me because she couldn't
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even be the mother. she probably wanted to be because of her lived experiences. and what she knew from 5 years old on and didn't know how to parent didn't know how to nurture. she only knew how to survive. she only knew how to survive. and that was her main focus. and then when she had us, as children really struggled with that, and she really, externally put all of her energies into changing the world, became educated, became a nurse as well, and a strong wicked. i've activists for digital rights and indigenous peoples, particularly around health. so i feel like i didn't have a mother because of the experience and then there's a bunch of other, there's a whole bunch of other systems and things that come with that package for myself as an individual and not having that not being i don't know my language, i don't, you know, i wasn't groomed and brought up properly that i have to reclaim and revitalize or re learn. and that, that itself is, you know,
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huge. and also the point that somebody did this deliberately, it was a strategy, was a policy. you didn't want you to know your language didn't want you to be hung up by your mom. they didn't want any of that. they want to take the indigenous person out of you. yes. what i find remarkable is that canada was canada was going towards the direction where they had a truth reconciliation commission. they knew about these horrible stories. they knew that they would be raised. there was a list of recommendations, almost a 100 recommendations. i just have to share that with you because it made me feel so sad. this was testimony from the true for reconciliation commission. and the survivor is apologizing. have a look, haven't it be worth anything. i really do apologize to my fatherly for what i could
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i could, i could tell my grandchildren i could tell where a great go ahead and said with the love the but with my own tailored. i kept it hurts, encourage leaves. i think both what i missed like well crying, right what the what how do you where's the justice tonya? how do you get justice? i think the my parents both, we've had this conversation and they both have said that they will never get justice for what they've experienced in their lifetime. they hope in the
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generations to follow that we can find our way back to our kind of traditional ways of dean and our traditional knowledge and our own traditional governance system which we struggle with and strive for. we have generations, you know, after me who are so keen and just kind of radical in many ways that make me my home phone. but, you know, i think it came down to land and resources in the beginning. and i think that needs to be a part of the discussion as well. i think with the forensic audits and everything else, like what churches were given lands on our territory. like there's a whole plot of land in the territory that belong to the anglican church. and why, and how does that happen, and why is it not coming back to us? it was it a part of the agreement to build that residential school on the land and that they could look after it. if you do this for us, we'll give you this. i don't know, that's the kind of stuff that i need to know and want to know and back to the lands
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and resources again. we are underfunded. i think charlie talked a lot about it today. and when we talked about canadian, this is the historical, it is happening today every day in our life, our, our, our education system on reserves continue to be underfunded. or children continue to be removed and into children and families. services. you know, our health systems are under funded, our nursing stations under funded, we're not, there's no parity there with general society and of course that reflects on the disparity of quality of life and overall health status conditions to can i can i just say, yeah, you like it the underfunding and the inequality and the oppression across the board . when you asked the question to charlie earlier from a viewer about, you know, how canadians to blame for that? well, i just like to say that canadians benefits off of the richness of the
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resources of the 1st peoples after land. so since this so called canada was established, canadians have, you know, become wealthy and let have these high standards of living. meanwhile, the 1st peoples of these last live in poverty like you use it everywhere, like i live next to some 1st nations communities preserved. and it's total segregation. and the community where i live in town is like full of millionaires and prosperous. and you go just a few miles down the road and the poverty there is just dawning. we're talking 3rd worlds living conditions in these communities. and at the average canadian, if they understood that their tax paying dollars are supporting, you know, governments and institutions and corporations that continue to exploit the
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lands and resources of the indigenous peoples. while the indigenous peoples are reaping very, very little of those benefits. that's how you contribute to this on, on going crazy. let me show you. one more thing, charlie, i'm going to share this. if you, if you don't mind, this is from justin to go from this week. okay, from the last 24 hours he posted this, he went to see one of the math grade and he says it's hard to find was that are enough. but to all those affected, know that i am here as your partner to the part of reconciliation and right these historical wrongs. and yet the canadian government are in court right now. he's pushing back on some of the recommendations that were made at the truth and reconciliation commission. these 2 things do not go together. charlie, what am i missing? canadians are really good at symbols,
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and this prime minister is the king as symbols. so he talks about historic wrongs he refuses to admit the ongoing wrongs as has been really clearly articulated parliament just a few weeks ago, ordered the prime minister to end his court battles against indigenous children. and within 5 days, he was back in court. fighting against this generation of children, and to understand how all this is connected, if you take in my region, we have, we've had some of the most frightening suicide crisis among young people. so we have some of the highest suicide rates in the world. you put any community where you had a huge shocking number of you, suicides to day, and you put the names of perpetrators from the residential schools. and they will follow on these black axes, from community to community, to community where the perpetrators of the abuse were the intergenerational trauma
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today. and as for resources, they built a massive diamond mine in my region where there were no roads. and when they found diamonds, you know, they were flying in from london, they were flying in from south africa. they built a world class mining operation to get those diamonds out and just down the road. and little ottawa, scott, it's like mine is. it's like haiti at minus 40 and we had little cree youth leaders like shan includes stash and threatening to go to the united nations to get a school built. they couldn't figure out how to build a school for these children, and this is, this is the canadian issue. canadian, canada will never be the nation that we could be until we realize that it's not the oil. it's not the diamond, it's not the copper that makes our land and our resources rich. the resources that we have is this young generation of indigenous children when you see them. and you see that spark in their eyes. but as cindy black stock, who she's like, the martin luther king of this generation,
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she says children only have one childhood. once it's gone, it never comes back. we have to protect that childhood now. so the prime minister. yeah, no more symbols, no more teddy bears justin get stop fighting in court. commit to clean water miss scan to go 26 years. children have grown up and are having their own children with clean water in the country with the riches water resources on the planet. you do that and people will take it seriously. i think i know what i'm going to, i'm going to end with cindy black. so because we are actually in danger of doing an entire new tv show, i allow me allow me to wrap it out. but tanya and charlie and brandy you are now some friends of the stream. you have an open invitation to come back anytime that and with cindy black stop. thank i so much appreciate you make which wilful and reckless discrimination in a worst case scenario,
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causing the unnecessary family separations for 1st nations harm to children. and sadly, the desa some children. this isn't a quote from a 100 years ago. this is from a 2019 legal decision against the canadian government. the canadian government provides on equal fed barrels public services for 1st nations, people and amex, a far harder to recover from the trauma residential schools. this generation appreciation kids goes into foster care 14 times to read of other kids. more kids in the cares in a residential school. let's make sure this generation doesn't have to recover from their childhood. so that gives you some insight into what aliens are talking about right now regarding their residential schools and the legacy. you can watch for stream episode as stream, but out of 0 dot com. it has been a while since protest in columbia have made it international news headlines. demonstrations began at the end of april in response to the government's plan to raise taxes. the tax plan with quickly dropped but protest is didn't go home.
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instead they expanded their list of demands to include major social reforms to during the live shot, the gas and i discussed some of the key demands and the government's response to them. after the bull cost, i asked the guest to share one surprising story about the current protests in columbia. i think i would definitely have to start with 4 thighs, jessie, cynthia, which is a protest site site here located in boca. it's a place where you mostly, you have organized and come together to create a space for dialogue to create a space for community for democracy. and what really struck me were some of the democratic assemblies that they've organized there. what they ended up doing was inviting the community to come together to decide on what would be their
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demands that would represent their community located in kennedy, which is located somewhat on the periphery of focus. and what was really impressive to me is that not only they came up with a list of demands, but they also came up with a a referendum that they financed. and that 3000 people in their community participated in, which is something that i had not really seen before. and that was completely organized by protesters who are mostly between the ages of 20 and 26 years old. natalie. it's a 431 of the point where before him by brown, he came to we had black people,
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we had people that mean good and then we had mixed people in the south and then we had be for her from the economies. and then we had all the strength and alerts, and there were joint forces and thinking toler insure, in before, in the, in the pace. and they up from the or b, b for him, you know, in the only happening right now currently they came from process. there have been in this place for the big case and they just train the troll there. you know, in this only here because of this try to the try. it just things that we know that we've been there for the cd because we know that our government really caught them. so we know that we need to start for me, for money to cation people. that can be part of the need to call these,
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but also neither in their neighbors and neither their communion and elizabeth this door that i briefly want to share is, is from a place called godaddy in the south of, of columbia. again, this protest movement has not only been urban, but also very much a rural phenomenon as well as in the city in san jose to be added, which is the largest sort of small town in a rural area. different far amaris in small hold farm. we called them here compass, you know, came from many different regions and joined the protest. in this one place, it was almost coming together is solid charity moment in which every one sort of it . but there are stories out on the table and many of them are there for the very 1st time. what really struck me about that is but one of the most significant groups among the protestors, there was a group of ex combatants from the park who had the mobilize with the peace process and who wanted to sort of show that they were now committed to
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a peaceful change for their country. so for many years, of course were fighting and to go really move but, but now wanted to show very much that was a peaceful demonstration that was going to change the political future of the country and to see them demonstrating side by side with the community was extremely powerful and show the promise of the way forward. if the peace corps really can, can take its hold and be fully implemented. wow. that extraordinary. i'm just wondering nuff and he did the last last so i had is there a protest song that rings rounds? kelly, the everybody, things or a child that everybody has the youth that brings everybody together. if there's something that you want to share with us, i wonder if those these awful persons will be home. but i see one day, 3 amazing news. wonder save me,
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go or troll. oh the be let me go, come in, they all it we all that seeing any old bring of and also the us in the, in the car that was in the play and everybody say what, what about what we want to hear in our tv? finally i was saying i cannot start watching a bass creamy is an athlete, a refugee from afghanistan. he was born without arms and a very soft swimmer. have a look. the
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thought was about racing at the 2019. well para swimming championships. he's now in training for the tokyo carlene bates coming up in august. a raft is one of 6 athletes in the refugee paralympic team. he took time out for the training schedule to talk to me about swimming. i majority, that's taken him from being a bully, teenager. all the way to the summer paralympic games should fight for dreams and goals to be something in his work. that's what is all about. people will notice that it's the a j stream and at refugees which is the un, which is the un refugee agency. we are collaborating and coming to us via the instagram handled and that important because i see you regularly say
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i am representing 18000000 refugees. god is a lot on your very strong shoulders bringing with you. why do you say that? why is that important? because you know, i big i'm, or if you g, i been refugee for many years. when i represent 80000000 displaced people and millions of refugees in the world. you know, it means i'm representing my, my, my, my, my life and what i've been through my story, millions of refugees and millions of displaced people has been through the same journey that i've been through. you know, so we just want to show the world that you know, we want to fit in our society and make the society and the world a better place. and we want to know, are you competing at the tokyo lympics? yeah, i'm competing at the tokyo of our love the games i'm very excited to represent needing
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and displaced people on millions of refugees in the world. and it's not just you on the team you have you have 5 other teammates have you met each other? i know i've, i've seen the ones together, but have you actually bring together yet as a team only obsolete does not. if you have a swimmer for him, i met ahead of me personally and we've been together for 2 time work by so many championships. there is, i talk with one of them, but i haven't met them in person. very 5 going to be going to be exciting. it's part of the refugee pylee p t that off 6 t make you have to qualify, and you attaching of that team. how are you going to lead your mates? you know, to be a good represent her. and i presented this enough. for me. i'm focused
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on myself. of course not the same time one where he makes you know, we support each other with chair for each others. that when, when it the time comes in my race, my responsibility is to be focused on myself and do the best performance of my life . i never done before. so that's what it's about. you know, i focus on my own lane on myself and give everything i got. and i believe that i'm going to win. but you know, anything can happen, but my goal is my mindset. my belief system is, you know, to just focus on myself, give everything i got, everything i've done in the training will show up in the, in my, my competition. if you have to tell your younger self one, say, what with that one thing be around the younger service. to know that, you know, life means something with purpose. you know, find your purpose,
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find yourself. don't chase people, you know, spend time when you, when you spell that who you are, you know what you can be, you know, being a human. what you can be more out of that. you know, thing should be positive. you know, always choose the hard leave, the easy things for someone else. the heart of the goals says high goals, those things will make you a better person. those, those things will put you to the next level. and that's the only thing that i have to tell them that, you know, have a vision, a clear vision, goals, whatever you want that you've in your life, go for it. doesn't matter what it takes, you know, you just want to give everything, even if it meant something to give up everything in your life to achieve that goal . right? you think that goes, you will feel so good about yourself and that means everything you know, and then you can make your society better or your country or people. you know,
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you can spread positive, they're all around the work of asking me athlete and captain of the refugee paralympic team. good luck, team a care. every waiting for you i that wraps up i show you today. thanks for watching the next. ah, i live in an unconventional capital city ever changing and yet forever to find guides, turbulent tossed. stephanie deck meets the linen and takes you on a journey. exploring the identity and legacy of europe's rebel capital took out his era. escaping a wall, finding a new identity, confronting the reality of racism, religion, and the struggle to be accepted,
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al jazeera, tells the story of what it is like to be lebanese, and call us trailer home. once upon a time in punch bowl on al jazeera, lithium extraction is well under way at the all, at full flats in the province of, hopefully in northern argentina, it is referred to as to why gold of renewable energy layer a. we're trying to establish a small supply chain of lithium batteries so we can comply with demands. one of the demands is the transformation of the public transport system origin. tina has one of the biggest in the region and we would try to transform our bosses one system. i didn't know what livia and she'll have a wrong 70 percent of the world's lithium research live in liquid ryan. we are located in full flat, like this one,
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thousands of liters of water are necessary to pump up the frying research to the surface there later on, distributed in evaporation pool communities around this area are concerned. at least few extraction would complicate their access toward ah, official results show atlanta slide when the prime minister party and last month election mod by opposition boycott. and the warranty group, ah, a member on com. this is out there alive from also coming up. the why says, hey, t fascinated president accuses political opponents of organizing his killing and have 1st public statement.

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