tv [untitled] July 18, 2021 9:30pm-10:00pm +03
on gas analyst as well as the ceo of mount resource, and she's joining us from bun in switzerland. thank you very much indeed for being with us on i'll just say i would imagine that if there's an increase in production, we will automatically see to some degree, some changes in prices at the fuel pumps. who are going to be the big winners in this kind of deal? what i think the big way to send a steel is basically both producers and to consumers. because what we had up to now is we didn't know whether we would get this, you know, gradual easing off of, of production cops. and the market is kind of under supply to the tune of 2000000 barrels a day. and you know, the economy is starting to power ahead. so this was, was very, very taught the touch of girl because we didn't know will get no one get no further increases. and if there are no further increases, will discipline amongst the $23.00 opec plus members go out of the water. at which
point, obviously we would have had the rate rates to the bottom. so now we know we have predictability in uncertain times. we know the agreement will go to the end of next year. we also know that they will, you know, get, they will release $100000.00 barrels a day every month. obviously, will be reviewed every month. because given the pandemic, you never know what happens next. of course, some members like russia and iraq, for example, who are really absolutely dependent on the income they get from, from production, given the fact that this, this production is going to be increased. what does it mean for countries like them was put in for countries like them? that's very good news and you saw that m and the you a call. it's about half of what they wanted in terms of having their did the, the level raced the baseline waste from which you calculate b and the cuts. but both, both saudi and russia got 500000 barrels
a day so they could update that to as the, the rock and for iraq. this is actually very good because so far, because as you rightly pointed out, they do need the oil income. they have continuously over produce space that of never sort of appear to the quote us. so that helps them. so be a little bit more compliant. let's talk a, just a little bit about this, this dispute that happen between the u e. and so the, how unusual was that given that opec generally tends to try to present a unified face. the very fact that these 2 key members, we're in disagreement must have been pretty significant when it was significant. and you know, one could see this coming last year in the, in, in about july, august time, september time, the u, a substantially over produced over its allowed quota. and what happened is that,
you know, that the baseline has been calculated as of november 2018, but since then you were like, nobody else has invested in upping their production capacity. so they say, look, we've invested millions of dollars. we have new agreements with international play is we need to be able to sort of, you know, monetize some of this. so that was the real dispute between the 2. and what was unusually, that it was sort of carried out in front of the world's television camera, both his excellency, mr. missouri, the manager minister, all firm of the us. he has. well, hi misprint surplus has been said, man, the and the to minister of the kingdom of saudi arabia. sort of briefed cnbc and bloomberg and so on. so that was quite unusual because generally there always are some conflicts, but generally they're sort of kept away from the press community and we appreciate
you being with us and i'll just say it or giving us the benefit of your expertise. thank you very much. indeed. thank you for having me. i done for many decades, native american children were forcibly sent to government run boarding schools in an effort to assimilate them into the broader european base society that had taken their lands. somebody call it a deliberate effort at cultural genocide in south dakota. one indigenous community has reclaimed the remains of the children who died in the schools runnels reports. oh, with the sound of drums and prayer songs the remains of 90 congo or yacht, a lot of children returned home to their native land. their story is a long and painful one, stretching back over 140 years. be
a lot of sadness here today. beginning in 1879 native children from the la cota and other tribes were sent to government run boarding schools. the 1st group embarked on steamships from this point on the missouri river headed for a government school in far away carlisle, pennsylvania law. the kids involved with this is the last place. his parents mom here and both tens of thousands of native children entered boarding schools. the project was meant to assimilate to destroy native language, culture and religion. and to turn the young people into model christian americans. but many did not survive the schools harsh regime of maltreatment, neglect, and disease. for decades, the lakotas children lay buried in carlisle cemetery, but they were never forgotten. after years of effort to properly identify the remains and then carefully exhibit them children including little hawk hollow,
horn bare strikes, 1st. swift bare and others left so long ago or surrounded by their people. once more, that's who is going to come home. does it make you feel emotional? yeah, going to her. really happy. young luck. oh, to reflect on the hardships their relatives endured. i would have been full of terror. i would have been full of i would expect nothing but death. to be honest, it's almost a nauseating feeling to, to realize what these kids been through. the children's remains replaced on the ground inside, especially constructed t p. they're surrounded by relatives and religious leaders. they were welcomed home in a private prayer ceremony. later the entire community gathered as the remains were laid out, wrapped in buffalo hides and surrounded by sacred sage people prayed long into the
night. the homecoming is an event of enormous emotional and spiritual importance to his people says organizer russell eagle bear. there's a re awakening. of our people, and that's an important, you know, we need to, we can be living in grief all the time. and on the following day, the children were laid to rest in the local cemetery home at last, in the land where they belong. robert olds al jazeera mission, south dakota are us efforts to forcibly assimilate native american children dates back to the early 900 century and provided the blueprint for a similar drive and neighboring canada. indigenous kids were separated from their families and sent to boarding and industrial schools. the founder of one of these schools said the point was to quote, kill the indian in him and save the man. many school children were beaten for saying hello in their own language,
malnourished and sexually abused the official count of how many students died in these institutions. he is now in focus after an uproar in canada over the discovery of hundreds of unmarked graves in similar residential schools. interior secretary, deb holland, who's the 1st native american cabinet member in us history, ordered a formal investigation last month. the report is to next to april or patty pellet. honda is the executive producer of the newscast indian country today, and she also attended a boarding school for native american children and she's joining us out from phoenix in arizona. thank you very much indeed for being with us. tell us, 1st of all, if you could about your own experiences at boarding school or thank you for inviting me on the program today. i attended phoenix indian school in the late seventy's and by the time i got there, things had changed because the students actually change the schools and and also that had to do with the marion report that really put
a i think it was on the boarding schools and how the simulation efforts were so detrimental to native americans. and so by the time i got to phoenix in june school, everyone was speaking their languages. we have the power club, we had the hope club and that's my tribe. so culture was acknowledged in no one was being forced to only speak english. so it was a different experience. and i think that's important to keep in mind with boarding schools. and through the decades things change and the students helped effect that change for the positive and by the time to phoenix and you closed in 19 after 99 years of operation, you know, the students wanted it to be open for one more year to mark and even 100 years, i want to oscar about the point that you make. it was the students who initiated many of these changes. how does that happen given that the structure of the schools, at least in obviously in the early days had been so restrictive?
well again we go back to that mirror report in jam, and from that, you know, the uniforms went away. and so the students, you know, just like students everywhere you know, started having that effect on their, on their school system itself. so it's interesting to see the evolution of flooding schools the report that you have on before. my spot here, just to read my heart out because you know, we have to acknowledge what happened to our grandparents and our great grandparents . this is not ancient ancient history. it's recent history and we're still dealing with the effects of historical trauma because these kids were not raised in a loving home. they were raised by, by military people, basically. and they ran the schools like that. and so when a little child fell down on the playground and scanned their knee, there was no one there to pick them up and hug them and say it's going to be ok. you know, you could be all right. there was no nurturing like that. and we see that those are facts even today. so it's, it's just horrible history, the people you know,
all around the world need to know. let me ask you, forgive me for interrupting you. but let me ask you about that point because as you say, this has been going on for for many, many years. and yet this is not something that is widely known around the world. why do you think it is taken so long for this story to materialize? well, these are government policies that were never, they were never meant to help native americans, they were all always the undermine effort where to get the land back. so if they accumulate enough, kids will put them in, you know, have them live in the cities. then eventually the government could take back the reservation. last, all of these programs, whether it was the boarding school policy or the relocation policy, which, you know, my parents went, john, and that's a program where the government offered jobs, jobs to native american men to move into cities. and again, that idea was to get them off the reservation land. so these are,
why is it not true? because the american government doesn't want to admit, it went to what, what it did was wrong. and now with the report that just secretary holland has issued, it's only going to scratch the surface when you're not going to be enough time to really do a thorough check on all of the government run boarding schools in the us. but it's a start. it 1st step, the way you're describing it, it sounds like there really isn't a family that hasn't been touched by this in some way. is there any sense that any support is being given to the families? because one would imagine that they, the emotional impact for a family of something like this is very significant. but of course there is but the other question as well, of longer term compensation. is there any confidence that you might eventually be able to get some sort of recognition for what happened? well, in canada, the government formerly apologized to the 1st nations people, their next government has never done that. so that's $11.00 step as far as payment
. i don't think that that will ever happen, but you know, we have treaties, but the us government and those treaties have never been fulfill in. so allocations of funding for health care, i think is really important. and then education and housing. so one thing the pandemic has really shown is that because of those, the lack of funding that the government has promised we have really harsh situations on reservations now. so, you know, it's going to take some time, but i think that this is, it's all like this. everything is coming together with the outcome of the pandemic under seeing how these graves have been found in canada. and then looking at the u . s. boarding schools again phoenix, india, and school, which i attended was open for 909 years. there is no known marked graveyard there yet. we know hundreds of kids died at that school. what happened to their bodies? and we have a, there's a really good exhibit at the heard museum here in phoenix,
arizona, and exhibit is online. so people can go online and watch it and see. but jeremy, they have letters, they're written by school administrators to pair and seen your child guide. and we buried them in a nice christian ceremony. and i just wanted to let you know that, but there was no effort to send the child home. and in those early days it was because the costs are so expensive and they didn't hold value for native lives and didn't see it necessary to return the remains to the family. so where are these kids buried out of town? a honda? we appreciate you being on i'll just get over the thank you very much indeed ma'am . thank you instantly. thank you. hundreds american capital like that are calling for justice for people killed during anti government protest. 2 years ago, activists estimate about 600 people died in the demonstrations in central and southern iraq. they're demanding action and corruption, unemployment, and basic services. phones belonging to hundreds of journalists and politicians
have been hacked by governments using spyware, owned by israeli surveillance company, and i saw a group that's according to the latest investigation conducted by 16 media outlets . investigators say they obtained a list of 50000 numbers targeted by the spyware pegasus, at least 600 politicians, 85 human rights activists. and almost 200 journalists from 50 countries have been effected. reporters working for international news organizations such as the associated press, new york times on bloomberg have been targeted since 2016 and a so initially said the software would only be used to spy on terrorists and major criminals. there's really firm has called the investigations findings exaggerated and baseless. the spyware is currently licensed to 60 intelligence and law enforcement agencies in 40 states across the globe. south africa as president called for unity as he joined cleanup efforts in one of the cities hot is hit by
looting and riots. so from a pose a promise, a full review, while visiting so often more than a week of the worst violence since the puffs idea more than $200.00 people were killed after protests, against the jailing of former president, jacob zimmer evolved into anger over poverty and unemployment. chaos has caused more than a $1000000000.00 worth of damage. now we we are in the, in my mind when mom, mom, mom and the u. k. prime ministers urged the public to be cautious a day before curbs to control over 19
a relaxed boss. johnson and his finance minister are currently self isolating to having contact with health. secretary says he job aid who's tested positive for corona virus. dining street now says they won't take part in a pilot study that allows people to work in their offices and only isolate when not their jobs. also backtracked after the initial exemption sparked criticism from other m. p. 's, who accused him of taking rules and restrictions for granted the unethical world heritage committee is pushing ahead with plans to classify the great barrier reef as an endangered natural sight. despite opposition from australia. the proposal is part of the agenda of the un heritage bodies meeting on friday, posted for the chinese city of food to australia was warned of the possibility of the listings 7 years ago. the site is climate change. threats to the reef camera has suggested the move is politically motivated, hinting at the sounding relations with china. and chinese minister who's the president of this session has called the accusations groundless. sort of head on
algebra. history is made at golf open championship american colon motor. carla becomes the 1st man to win 2 different majors on debut. gemini, can have all the details for ah, the stories that need to be told find away and demand to be heard. the opening the window into another light and challenging perception and personal endeavours in epic struggle with the colossal sacrifices in individual journey witness showcases, inspiring documentary change. the one on al jazeera, with energy and change to every part of our universe.
2 different majors on davie 2010 when louise tyson went into the final round with a one shot lead over more color for that advantage was gone off the he get the full to drop back into a sheriff. the lead, i'm 11 on the pol, say while the south african was dropping shots, more cow was picking them up as he closed out. his front line with 3 consecutive buddies to go 3 ahead. the chasing pack with east hayes and dropping away 2017 champion jordan speith was now mark how was nearest challenges. he made an eagle and full buddies in his round but was left to re early babies as he finished on the left, a mark with a 2 shot cushion playing the last and he almost ended his round in style. but the guy and he just passed the whole, but it didn't matter as they can free round of 66. so him finish 15 on the clips. be so after winning a last day, something different. the 1st offense, these pieces that beat on his open davy become a to so i made
a champion at the age of 24 in the go. this is by far, one of the best moments of my life to see everyone out here and look at all the fans. look here for you guys. amazing. we really by being in the us, but to see some of the best crowds i've ever seen out here. i look forward to making my trip every year to the british open and see you guys sure. on. thank you guys work out. it will be competing at the take care lympics next. but concerning news out of japan with a further 10 cove in 1900 cases inside pick village including 2 athletes that both players in the south african football squad. and one of that team officials is also infected south africa. seven's rugby coach is positive 2 outside the village, along with another unnamed athletes. 3 days ago, the head of the international olympic committee, thomas bass said there was 0 risk to the japanese population. the i see and now
seem to be back tracking on those comments. there is no such thing as the real risk and that we all agree. at the same time, the mingling and crossing of population is incredibly limited, incredibly limited. and we can ensure that transmission between the various groups is almost impossible and qualifying almost. but again, with all the measures that are in place with the separation, as you said, including at the olympic village. we keep the risk to an absolute minimum level atom, hunter and associates at press, correspondent intake. and he says, while the i see may be confirmed by the cases in the village, they remain confident in the protocols they've put in place. there are so many strict rules that governing most of the competitors and all of the support staff as well to be tested every day and strictly within that bubble. i think it's more of the optics of how this all looks to a public here that the majority of which are against the games happening. they
wanted it to be postponed and they continue to feel that way. there's going to be more protest withheld over the next few days. so this is, by far, the most strict sporting event i've covered since the pandemic began in terms of the covey protocols in place. and we took them out, the champions league on import wimbledon. the year arose recently as well. nothing compared to this. we have to take 3 consecutive pc our test on consecutive days, even before getting on the flight. when we arrive, we have to take another test, went through about 2 hours worth of paper work at the airport. that will reports of some members of, of teams having to wait at the apple for around 5 hours, even 7 hours at the other airport to rita, here in tokyo, who is taking a long, long time to get through. then when you arrive, you've got an official app here at the olympics on your phone where you constantly having to put in your temperature every day. you have to have the test that the 1st 4 days when you're here too. and you're only allowed to go to specific accredited areas, your hotel here at the media center in the venue. so it is very,
very strict. and for the athletes and the media, you feel like this is going to be a lympics throughout that. it's like no other lewis hamilton has won a form of the ones that british grand prix for an 8th time after us threatening races syllabus in a while champion started from 2nd behind championship lead up the stuff and but he caught up with him and was involved in a big crash on the 1st lap, sent his red bulls. i've been off the track stuff and walked away from the high speed a smash, but was taken to hospital as a precaution, hamilton was handed a 10 2nd penalty for the incident. but once he served in the pits, the mercedes drive a chase down right? shaniqua, overtaking the ferrari, was less than 3 laps to go. the results means that the staff and thai to lead to which was exposed to 3 points at the start of the day is now down to jeff. i was one side down and he was like bumping wheels. me, you know, like and so i knew that he was somewhere on the inside,
so game space and the next one i was rehab proud of the move and i was really far along side. but i could see he's not going to concede. and so anyways, but he cut across me and we collided and i was quite frustrated that, that you know, because we have to give space to one another. but then i knew i had the penalty and i was just like, you know what? i'm going to give it absolutely everything for the team and for the fans here, and we'll see where we get and just never gave up. finland's kelly robin perez become the youngest one in world rally championship history. the 20 year old guy. he's bright, 3 victory at raleigh. a stone here on sunday. finishing a minute clear, says libel ad fittingly. he replaces his dog, toyota ya last. the last of the youngest ever when a level it was 22 and he won his bus right back in 2008 had a forgot to have successfully defended the twitter from title off the ceiling victory. this year's race in paris on sunday. the civilian finished 7th in the
penultimate stage, a time trial on saturday. meaning all you have to do was stay on his bike in the french capital to clinch the when the stage was won by belgium's wild fun ops. a baseball fan was one of 3 people injured after a shooting outside the washington national stadium. the am, i'll be game between the nationals. i'm the patrick was suspended in the 5th inning . of the shots echoed through the venue later much is being annexed. range of gunfire between people into cars and a bullet. grave of fan, he was crossing the street near by phoenix suns coach. monte williams says his side must do whatever it takes to put the milwaukee bucks back on the plane and keep the n b a finals alive. the sons must win again 6 to 4th, a series aside at home in phoenix. that's off the box, one game $53.00 to up and on the cost of the 1st m, b a i. so since 1971 bucks for what you honest onto the company is called
a 1st point in the 123-1900 victory. and i was gonna, milwaukee, and now have a chance to clean the title in front of the home fans on tuesday. and finally, back to japan and brazil's of footloose have arrived and take care of the lympics. one of the stalls is perhaps already thinking about korea off the retirement association. the 38 year old veteran donnie alvarez took over the timely on board the flight from a training camp in japan. minnesota issued a safety instructions and the rest of his teammates will be hoping to guide them to pick metal and not make can really emergency exit. sorry, i couldn't resist that. that is all your support from me for now. i'll be back with more a little bit later. jama, thanks very much indeed. barbara, sarah is going to be here in a couple of minutes reborn, all these stories i'm rolled mattress and thanks very much for being with me. goodbye.
ah, ah, ah, ah, ah. ah, showing the debate, you know, back scenes reaching those who are most of the needs and amplify your voice in allowed a diverse community and how in array of different story know topic it off the table . it's such a tough ethical debate where there is obvious discrimination and systematic discrimination of the play. people are thursdays for new boys. the stream where a global audience becomes a global community on al jazeera, coveted beyond the taken without hesitation,
so forth and died for the power they find out. a lot of new babies where i did not think it's neglected babies to dec people and power investigate, exposes, and questions they use them to be of our around the globe on algebra. one, welcome for iran, 80 president elect in his hometown of mesh at the mom or the shrine, crowd had gathered to hear what their newly elected leader abraham, right. you see, have to say on the issues that affect the job, shut off in domestic politics, domestic policy and foreign policy. the focus should be on the dignity of this nation. and the focus should be on the fact that in any negotiate since the dignity of this nation should not be hers, is already made large, sweeping promises including fighting corruption, improving the country's economy and maintaining your own best interest in
negotiations the wes, but it's not clear yet if you will be able to deliver on his promises, ah, germany's chancellor describes us real and ghostly scene as she towards the devastation brought by sundays, catastrophic flooding. ah, hello barbara, sarah, this is al jazeera life from london also coming up negotiations between the afghan government and the taliban rack up and they pledge to work faster to find a common ground.