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tv   [untitled]    October 5, 2021 1:00pm-1:31pm AST

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a tennessean family, high hopes, desperate lives on out to sierra blue o g a z a no. and this is al jazeera. oh, hello there, i'm this darcy. hey, and this is the news ally from our headquarters here in doha, coming up in the next 60 minutes. another crisis for the catholic church friends commission finds nearly 330000 children, were victims of sexual abuse. facebook,
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what's happened? instagram? roll back online offer a 6 hour global outage that company blames of technical falls crumbling on itself. the fury of palmer's volcano is more molten lava period, from its center and an ecological disaster in southern california beaches. the u. s . coast guard has now been deployed to help clean up a huge oil spell about heat assembly with your sport player welfare. his back on the agenda rules. football will speak to the secretary general of the international football. if you knew about what could be done to prevent play a burnout. ah, now after nearly 3 is investigating the french catholic church, a commission now says at least $216000.00 children was sexually abused over a span of 70 years. the landmark report says around $3000.00,
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the abuses operated within the church. 2 thirds of them were priests. now if victims and other institutions run by the church are included, the total number of abused could reach 330000. the report details would it cause a deep and cruel indifference on the part of the church towards the victims. prosecutors in france have now been allotted to possible crimes that could still be pursued. and catholic bishops in france called for the independent inquiry back in 2018 to shed light on past abuses by church members. the head of france as catholic bishops conference has asked for forgiveness. you saw blue urged for it seemed indispensable in our investigation to look at everything there can feed or justify abuses and sexual violence. and that includes a form of exaggerating the priests, authority and an excessive sacrilege. zation as well as the identification of the priest to christ in all aspects of his life is short key leg. the commission has found that an outlook excessively taboo of sexuality is susceptible in creating
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blind spots to very grave abuses or let's not pay to christopher lamb. he is a vast can corresponds to the tablet and he joins us now from london. christopher, some of these cases date back to the 1950s. why is it taken so long for this to happen? this report is, or is, was commissioned by the french bishops conference and it's been going on for 3 years. take 3 years to get all the data together. so it has been something that the church leadership itself has felt necessary to investigate and to bring to light the terrible suffering. and the terrible crimes and scandals that have gone on when it comes to abuse inside the church. and i think only when the church starts to face up to the truth of what happened in the past. can that the some measure of, of, of, of healing that, of course, i think the, the major reaction will be one of,
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of, of terrible shame. and of course, a huge pain for the survivors and victims of abuse or something that struck graham report was meant to have this cool indifference to victims on the part of the chance hasn't truly fundamentally changed. now do you think i think what that is talking about is a failure of leadership in the church. and also what we call clerical ism, which was a hint to entered out by the president, the french bishops conference when he said, talk about an excessive sacrilege. zation accepted elevation over the priest and what happens to unfortunately few is to abuse crises. and the mishandling of it was this idea that somehow or foreigners, he was an unaccountable and therefore there was an abuse of power going on. and so that is was the church must come to terms that must for full. and that something
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that pipe francis for the last 8 and a half years has been trying to reform in the church with his cold for much more humble. church, a much less clerical or clerical list church. and that's what i think the reform asked to focus on. who spoke there about accountability. i was looking at the numbers and as the head of the victims association himself pointed out, if you have 216000 victims within the church, 3000 perpetrators, that's one perpetrator for every 70 victims. and not only horrific, but it really shows the impact of a lack of accountability. do you think that that's actually being recognized? and that is actually changing in terms of attitudes. look as it's a long process. i think the fact that deep was the french bishops and the french church, the commission. this report is a step in the right direction. this doesn't come from the government orders that the state authorities saying we must find out what's going on. it was the church
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itself, and that is the 1st step because we've seen in the past the church has been so dragged, kicking, and screaming, to accountability. but this is actually the bishop's themselves saying we've got to get to the bottom of what happened here. regardless of how bad it is and the numbers, as you presented to them see me terrible, regardless of how terrible it is. the truth has to be faced here because that's the only way that the church and that the victims, in particular, can find some measure of, of healing and can find some way to move forward. although of course, we know that you stayed with someone who's been abused at that stage, them for the rest of their lives. so i'm, we're just looking at what's gonna happen now. i see 22 of these alleged crimes had been forwarded to prosecutors because they are still prosecutable at the moment. more than 40 that are too old, but with the perpetrators still alive, they've been sent to the church. what do you now expect to happen in those cases?
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so if the state prosecutors feel there is a case to answer, then they must pursue justice. and the church is laws and rules of never or should never impede that process without us. that's a separate thing that must be busy for the civil authorities. when it comes to the church, his own processes, it may be that civil authorities decide they're not going to investigate. but the church still has a responsibility to take the cases that are, that they have in front of them and to prosecute them internally within the church . his own system and that could lead to the removal of a priestly ministry. the mobile from the priesthood of i'm certain, certain clergy, it could lead to other sanctions at sceptre. but i think fundamentally, it's about showing that people are, are held accountable for what, for what has gone on. as we say, a step in the right direction. christopher lander, the vatican correspondent for the tablets, thanks so much for joining us now to their customer. great. get yourself thank you
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. well, let's not bring you some breaking news. we are getting word that a situation is underway as a prison in north western france. 2 gods has been taken hostage, and one of them has been injured. negotiations are underway right now to secure their release. we'll be bring you more information on that as we get well moving on and i so has claimed responsibility for sunday's blast outside a mosque in the afghan capital, which killed 13 people. the taliban says it destroyed and i still sell in the north of couple hours after that explosion, which was the largest attack since the u. s. troop withdrawal i saw in afghanistan previously came responsibility for a suicide attack cobbles, airport in august, which killed both us soldiers and about a $170.00 afghan civilians were. let's be tried. correspondence. stephanie decker was on the ground force in couple stiff. an attack like this in the capital is really quite the statement from iso. can you give us
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a sense of the security situation there now? is it deteriorating? an absolute messages to fi and certainly to the taliban who their main play really among, you know, a lot of opposition among the people here is that they are the only ones who are able to keep the capital in the country safe. now people will tell you that the last couple of weeks, almost 2 months of the taliban have been in power in the provinces and also here in the capital that it was a far safer than it was before. but this, yes, this is significant. it was an attack where among very tight security security that was run by taliban special forces at a mosque at one of the check went into the mosque, where a senior gathering of taliban leaders had come together for memorial. so the changes on the ground of certainly there is more security, there are more checkpoints on the roads because it is something that they are taking seriously. they are down paying. and in the sense that they say that it's under control, that there's not that many ice okay. fighters that here in the capital,
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there have been more attacks and jalal about in particular over the last couple of weeks at the eastern part of the country. and there been more raids as well as out in the sazia from the taliban against iso k fighters. but certainly it does give you an indication that they now have to deal with a different kind of threat. the kind of attacks at the group that the taliban used to carry out against are others. they are now having to deal with themselves. steph, it's been what now, almost 2 months since the taliban took charge. and obviously, even aside from security, there are massive challenges. where is that taliban focus at the moment? well, you know, they're an insurgent group. these are fighter is a man who's been in the mountains for 2 decades fighting and insurgency war. this is now a group that needs to run a country at times of change in the last 20 years of this group has been in power e or people have been connected to the internet. they're more aware of what's going outside. women are more educated. so this is a very different protect key in the capital cobble. so what are they focusing on
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now? they're trying to run the ministries of just her to press conference, finishing that they're going to restart, issuing ideas and passports asking for women to return to work, to work in that ministry. so they can process the women, the taliban are going to need the civil servants that were working under the previous government to western back government to continue to help them operate this country. put that aside and then you have a dire economic and humanitarian situation. we've had warnings from all the major aid agencies, unicef saying that, you know, half of the children under 5 are facing severe. my, you, trish, in 40000000 people that's just under half of the entire population of this country . facing malnutrition has been severe droughts, world food program, saying that only around 5 percent of families can afford to feed themselves. there's no money. anastasio cobble is the only place in the country where you can actually get access to cash. so you have people coming from the provinces here to the capital, we can see them outside the main bank every day, thousands of people waiting to get access to cash. when i say access to cash,
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it's only around $200.00 a week. if you have it in the bank and that means that not even everyone is getting access to that. so very difficult for the people. many people still want to get out and it's very difficult for them to leave. and all of this, of course is tied also to international money, millions and millions of dollars. it's being held by the international community because they say that the taliban is not sticking to the deal that was made in doha . so it is very complicated, but i think when we break it down and look at the situation on the ground, the aid agencies severe catastrophic warnings when it comes to the health systems to monitor and situation. famine are things that, you know, need to be taken seriously. at some point, something is going to have to give stephanie deck and i with all the latest for us, from the afghan capital. thanks so much, steph. oh, there is still plenty more had here this news hour, including taiwan warns it will do what it takes to defend itself. after a record number of chinese jets enter its air defenses. fears of an ecological disaster. as the u. s. coast guard races that can have
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a large oil spell off the coast of southern california and bubble wallace, and a 58 year waste and nascar, for black driver to actually record a victory more details later. and ah, now the nobel prize for physics has been given to 3 scientists for discoveries and climate and complex physical systems. the nobel committee says it's your coronado bay class casselman and georgia perisi. it revealed ground breaking contributions to our understanding of complex physical systems. well, let's bring in poor reeses outside the nobel whole force in stockholm pool. this is a very timely award, especially given the climate crisis at the wild faces right now. yes, indeed, it is. natasha chicago menard bay enclosed housman for that work on, on the climates and george perisi for those complex systems,
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and very good company and the illustrious list of winners of this physics prizes pierre and mary curie. india's chandra, sicaro roman and albert einstein of course. and now these prizes are usually given for more practical discoveries than theoretical ones. einstein didn't get his, his award for his theory of relativity. and that's, that's been the case this year as well. the judges, careful to point out that these discoveries mean that our understanding of climate change now rests on a very solid scientific foundation, often as well. these prizes can be given for research. that sounds very obscure. we've had discoveries of families of clocks in nature, super massive compact objects on the raw, the scary sounding i and trumpet technique in the past. but as you say, this one, and it's more reliable to we are, it seems in the middle of the climate crisis and the work of chicago terminal bay
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and class casselman, particularly with climate modeling, predicting climate change and links to c o t. c, o 2 emissions have the judge's said, made a truly groundbreaking work in this area. and ga, perisi with his understanding of a random phenomena, a bit more on the less unable understandable side for the lay person. but one of the swedish newspapers put this prize in some context that people can maybe find a bit reassuring it concerns a lot of things that are difficult to understand. for mammals, clarice that in stock, um for us, thanks so much for. well, joining us live from gothenburg now in sweden is laws bring, he is a former shannon of the nobel committee, forth as ex mr. bank. thanks so much for joining us here on out as era now, then know that price is so high profile, it obviously influences conversation around various issues. do you think that was part of the thinking with this? he is a war i know, i think you know,
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there with the process of, of them selecting know the price it, you know, it goes on for a long time and this area of comforting sister, some fluctuations has been, you know, it's question i've been worked on for a long time, and i was now it with the extra mentor verifications for what these people have done. it's very strong. and so in that sense, you know, this was a good time for decided about this price this year. and mr. brand here yourself, i believe, subbed on the nobel committee for physics on 8 separate occasions. how do you actually decide who wins and what to look for? i think we have it. we have to find either it should be in discovery or an invention. that's what it said in the will trade again. and when it said
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discovery, it has to have certain height is, should really be sort of a watershed. so you can see when a before and, and after. and i think, you know, on the chance you can say that if you go back to my novice work where he says that, you know, a complex system for, for, for the atmosphere of the know he could by physical means. you know, you could compute that an increase in 0 to decrease the, the temperature on earth and house. and then later on came, you know, maybe a much for it was true model of the time. and so this is basic science. this is a discovery among the physicals and then it goes back to what i should say is that, you know, usually physical discoveries,
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physics, if you use reduction is some, usually we down to score is one the guess. and then you can find patterns. and then you can find for now you can find it your find course or find worked very superconductivity with when you get but lose phenomena in the world are complex that sucked ations. and what these people have done is to have been able to select, you know, the right parameters within this very, very complicated system by which you can predict and you can really measure inside the system with the systems are working here very up to thing. and clearly changing the way that we'll see the wild. and now i'm curious though said the awards i know have been criticized. i've a number of years for a lack of diversity in terms of gender, race, geography. do you think personally that those critiques are valid? well actually, you know, if you look back, you know, when, when,
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when did these people do the discovery? well, they started in 1961 and goes up to 1980 about that was the time when physics had very few female professors, it is going to be much better, but there is a timeline and it's because most of the american media has to be sure that it's the right thing that it's, it's been medically verified and it takes a long time. we're back to the did the work of that easier when he did it, you know, in the late seventy's eighty's every was sort of flabbergasted how we, how on earth could you do that? i mean, he just got a brilliant idea and he saw the problem. but the problem, the problem with it was just the world you know, really see those sitting on that, that he, it's thing it took in another 40 years 30 years. so you see that the, this really correct. so this time that was or effects that you know,
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the i'm the gender of cost question. so laws, frank, there a former chairman of the nobel committee for physics. thanks so much for joining us on al jazeera sands from gulf and back and sweeten. thank you very much. oh sorry. he is on the spanish island of la. paloma a stepping up surveillance of the erupt in volcano. there after part of the central chrissa collapsed and sent a surge of lava down the hillside and into the sea. the eruption has become more explosive, causing significant damage to property and farmland. more than a 1000 homes have already been destroyed. well, that's now speak to a correspondent and how he's on the ground for us on the palm. a jonah. i can see that volcano, there, behind you, looking very smoky today. has it gotten more aggressive? you know, every day here, the volcano face things change, whether it's the size of the plume, the substance,
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the color of that volcanic ash or the booming explosions emanating from the cool, the subsiding escalating, subside, i guess. but it's very noisy today, but as you said, quite smoky day, 17, of course i'll step out and that you have a closer look at it. but i can tell you that every day we're here. we learn something new about volcanic eruptions, the latest being that on monday nights of all kind of started admitting what are ominously known as love. these are great pudgy bowls of volcanic ash being shot high up into the air that about the size of us are the wealth stuff, rubbish bag and landing up to a kilometer away in all directions with enormous destructive capacity. that's why they call it the danger zone. of course, and i'm standing at the moment and a police roadblock keeping people out of the danger zone residence allowed in occasionally to visit their homes to check on pets,
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to collect valuables and so on. but generally people kept well away. what about 3 companies away now? on monday we were allowed in very briefly on a media tool are very hurried media tool. i think you've got pictures now that you can perhaps roll to show what we saw. we saw houses, covered in great piles of proud right above our heads, raining white heavy chunks of rash, ash all over us, a great, vast, blackened landscape. and we came right up close to this enormous love, a mountain itself, making its way slowly down the western slopes that towards the ocean. a pretty also sight to remind you more than a 1000 buildings, homes and other pieces of infrastructure have so far been consumed by the lava. others potentially at risk for the 6000 people evacuated in all. many of them will have lost homes, businesses as well. and this grows the 1st volcanic eruption on this volcanic
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island in half a century since 1971 turner, how they're on the ground for us and upon that with all the laces. thank you so much, jonah. well, let's bring in david rather a, he's a vulcan ologist and a professor of planetary jeer science as of the open university. he joins us now from silver stone in the united kingdom professor. so we've been hearing that part of the central current inside the volcano collapsed and since then the lava flow has increased pretty dramatically. can you talk us through how that works and what we should expect, perhaps more lava bombs, as jonah was saying, well, the law the farms intrigued may be interesting because of the count. just let mall . laura flow increase in volume for a while. but those big la, the bombs shows and rubbish, bank charges 3rd bus worrying. what's happening there? is there a large gas bubbles forming in the molten rock in the magma in the play,
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leading up to the axis bends and raise her violently exploding as and near the surface. i'm drawing out these big clots of the semi molten rock rubbish, bag sized prone for kilometer, but a lot of gas and lots of expo city and most of the stuff we've broken up bull. finally, we heard about 8 dash, but slowly, especially down when so ash is a hazard and the increased expressivity of a rupture is a problem. i understand there's a 10 fasten food that's a 3 phase of major high exclusions on for a crafter revoke over. that's big, that's is 22 ation. but shouldn't go anywhere near it's i guess, but certainly up to 3000 maintenance was rationed, sky, or least periodically sense of it's becoming explosive. but a lot of gas coming up. we've been around people to very well. so baby, your cars is a distance, but the law the flows are following the same track,
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big reaction crisis and not the summit of your spokane, but it's been down on one flank, so it's only one white downhill into the state law. it's a go. so fortunately, lazy is not spreading very far sideways. the fresh law the repeats, the truck fall apart the previous love it. so this is not the very wide devastations. if the reaction stops, we will find this about a several 100 meters, with terrain is devastated by lava and maybe the rest can be reoccupied. sure, well we have. then we'll say, hearing those warnings about how the law, the entering the sea, can cause the emission and very toxic gases. and you mentioned vaguely increased volume of lava that we're seeing now. does that then mean gratian volumes at these dangerous gases warriors. so i'm not sure what to strike the increased rights of law. the flow has been sustained. that's not clear to me, but yes, the more off you out to the seat of the growth of erased production of the glasses it's hydrogen chloride was the worrying gas when law reaches the sea and you you
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put lava very hot log in to see water say what is got sodium chloride, but see sold tons. it's a 100 chloride gas. that's what you don't want to break the summits. what's coming out is largely water vapor. that's not a problem, but also salt, the dark side and glass of poisonous acid gas as well. she got different gases, it depends on where the labrenz's bazillion of a, both bag floyd david rather he there. vulcan ologist and a professor of planetary geosciences at open university fin just from the u. k. thanks so much for joining us now. is there a professor you're welcome. how the son of the late philippine leader ferdinand marcus has announced that he will run for president and next year's elections? hadn't on demarcus junior, has been involved in politics since his return from exile in 1991. in 1986 more than a 1000000 filipinos protested against his father's controversial martial law. eventually
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leading to his exit from office. let's now speak to our correspondent miller anderson in manella jamila. how is this announced candidacy? gone over with the public water? is chances well, you know, he spoke today about his ability, his claim that he's able to provide a unifying leadership, but just the thought of a marcus presidency has outraged so many here that there has been a deliberate campaign to campaign against the possible return of the marcos is even before he has made this announcement that is because survivors of those who suffered during the market years are still alive to tell their stories to day. and also this is the same former senator, the son of the error of the market. well, in fact, that has not been returned to the philippines, largely is also the same, basically candidate that actually ran for the presidency in 2016,
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the vice presidency in 2016 and lost so many are wondering where he is actually getting the political capital to actually attempt a presidency now, but many said that what he lacks, basically, in popularity, he makes up for a deliberate, sustained, online propaganda. over the past few years, the market says have been on this very strong online campaign to painting a rosy picture of the mark. because years basically preparing to propel him for our return to power. what we though also is that these, the 2nd ally of president 3 good, the 3rd day to make a gun for the presidency does not have president of the good that there does endorsement now. and actually up until yesterday he, when he was being considered as a possible vice presidential candidate, should the therapist daughter actually decide to run for the presidency so many actually say that he is banking on his social media campaign to pull through jim again there for us in the philippine capital manella. thank you. jamila. while the
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current philippines president, rodrigo detached, a says he is now preparing his defense against an international criminal court investigation. and to his so called war on drugs to test a previously insisted he wouldn't cooperate with the inquiry claiming that the court has no jurisdiction in the philippines. rights groups have estimated at tens of thousands of people were killed as part of his campaign. on saturday to today announced that he'll retire from politics after his term ends. now facebook has apologized for technical problems that crashed and spat form along with instagram and whatsapp for hours. it says it has no evidence that use of data was compromised and this massive outage there is the latest troubles, the knocker bags company, which is also currently facing accusations from the whistleblower. rosalyn jordan reports now from washington, dc for 7 hours on monday for billions of facebook's customers. no
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likes, no instrument, no world wide phone calls are messaging. facebook's chief technology officer needed twitter to tell customers it was having massive technical difficulties. and then he apologized. facebook services coming back on long now may take some time to get to 100 percent to every small and large business family. an individual who depends on us. i'm sorry. the outage also shut down operations at facebook's california headquarters. no phones, no computers. some workers reportedly using zoom to whole meeting. it's a good reminder, the internet is incredibly fragile. it actually can have problems like this arise and not work for long periods. typically, we don't really experience that much anymore. it used to be a lot more common like a decade ago, some found the outer jet facebook instagram and what's up.


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