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tv   [untitled]    October 8, 2021 12:00pm-12:31pm AST

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a do what house would have been do button in the stories we don't often hear told by the people who lived them. mothers of ring could be, this is europe analogy 0. lou? ah, all right, when packing you now live to also lower at any moment, we're expecting the nobel peace prize committee to announce the prize for 2021 of your orders here. apparently here they are not listening to the announcement for who is the winner of this year's nobel peace prize? good morning. then we'd soon know bell
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committee has decided to have warned the nobel peace prize for 2021. to my re arrest self. and dmitri murdock, tough for their efforts to safeguard freedom of expression, which is a pre condition for all democracy and lasting peace miss razor. and mister murata, are receiving the peace prize for their courageous height, for freedom of expression in the philippines. and in russia, at the same time, they are representatives of all journalists who stand up for this ideal in the world, in which democracy and freedom of the press. hayes increasingly adverse
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conditions. maria theresa uses freedom of expression to expose abuse of power use of violence and growing authoritarian is in her native country. the philippines in 2012, she co founded raptor, a digital medium company for investigative journalism, which she still has as a journalist, an ratcliffe, c. e o reza has shown herself to be a fearless defender of freedom of expression. rattler has focused critical attention to the deter t regimes, controversial murderous anti drug campaign. the number of deaths is so high that the campaign resembles
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a war waged against the country's own population. ms raison and rattler had documented how social media is being used to spread fake news, harass opponents, and manipulate the public discourse. demetrius and david morales, thom has fer decays, defended freedom of speech in russia under increasingly challenging conditions. in 1993, he was one of the founders of the independent newspaper in the via garcia dun since 1995. he has been the newspaper editor in chief for a total of 24 years now via garcia. that is the most independent newspaper in russia to day with the fundamentally critical attitude towards power l
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. the newspapers, tax based journalism and professional integrity have made it an important source of information. all sensible aspects of russian society really mention by of the media since it start up in 1993. now, via garcia tara has published critical articles on subjects ranging from corruption, police violence, unlawful, the red arrests and low electro fraud and troll factories and to the use of russian military forces, both within and outside of russia. nevaeh garcia, toes opponents have responded with harassment face violence and
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murder. since the newspapers thought 6 of its journalists haven't been killed, including our political kaya, who wrote to revealing articles on the war in chechnya. this fight, the killings and threats editor in chief merit of has refused to abandon the newspapers independent policy. he has consistently defended the rights of journalists to write anything about whatever they want. as long as they comply with the professional and ethical standards door, yaeger police sooner, e shirt, tier la reporter road lay. and there we have a folks and announcements, the star for the nobel peace prize of 2021. and it's
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a matter of fact, we have 2 winners, announced maria reza and dmitri moran $1252.00 journalists who are being awarded the peace prize for as the committee put it there. courageous fight for the freedom of speech in defense of freedom of speech. when frequency, now they're continuing to address the decisions behind the thinking for awarding the prize jointly to 2 recipients this year. or we heard there an explanation of it. so father, why maria reza had received this prize a distinguished filipino journalist because achieving the nobel committee says she had shown herself as a fearless defender. it will freedom of expression, remote turned in terms of mr. dmitri. more auto being awarded. the prize to succeed in are called because he stood up for freedom of speech in russia
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despite threatened killing. let's listen back in. ha, i'm kid in the provisions outfit. no, we'll thank you very much madam chair. i don't know whether to say, congratulations or thank you maybe or and i think you can always try to accountability journalism investigations that we are whole howard account. it's just become far more difficult with the advent of technology and social media. and then when you social media has allowed, but being authoritarian dictators to be to exploit their algorithm. and let's take this now. so the challenge is live for us at that announcement in all slow. so is that a bit of a surprise?
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there was a lot of talk about perhaps regret that somebody call atlanta winning the prize, but it went to 2 journalist can't say were disappointed. of course at all a quite sir. margaret thatcher, the british, her former prime minister, the unexpected always happens. and i think with a nobel peace prize that is very much the case. there is often with the nobel peace prize, a slightly left field candidate, a group that comes out from slightly lower down the list of bookies, favorites and comes in. so yes, the, these 2 are new laureates, one, not the top of the list of those who people who watch the nobel peace prize year in the out year out were expecting. as you say, gretta turn berg, the swedish climate change activist, was one of those atlanta taken oscar, the been a russian opposition. politician. she was one as well. then there was the w h o the
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world health organization for its work. over the last year in combating the coven pandemic, that was in now considered to be a foreigner. what we have here are 2 journalists working in different countries, different parts of the world. of course, what they share essentially is working to our highlights injustices around the world and in their particular corners of the world. and i think it shows perhaps what the norwegian panel of the peace prize consider to be one of the big issues of modern times, which is the freedom of the press and the ability of journalistic go about their work on the hinges. how she was saying the brightness and when she was reading out this award, and the, the russian laureate works for the editor in chief of i guess. yet
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a long standing independent newspaper magazine, based in russia, has been under enormous pressure over the years. many of its journalists have been injured jails or even kills like anna polka scouts. i'm the famous russian journalist who was shot dead in the stairwell of her apartment block many years ago . so it just constantly goes to show what kind of things the nor the no norwegian nobel team have been looking at and think are, are the serious issues that need to be highlighted at the moment. and definitely those, the message being sent here, rory in, in giving the prize to 2 journalists at this point in time. right? uh huh. b, r. i are not sure i can hear, i'm sorry, i didn't get that question. could you?
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right, yeah, i'm saying there's definitely a, a very clear message answer being sent here, roaring. can you hear me just of how i'm afraid just of our voices coming in and out. why yes or can hear about every, every other suitable or i will. i'll tell you what roy we'll come back to later then let's move on now and discuss it with kristin. herbal dimer director of the international catalog institute of pace joins us now from barcelona. good. have you with us? first of all, your reaction to this, i guess you could call a bit of a surprise announcement. i'm not sure it's, it's a, it's a, it's a surprise. the names are so highlighting the relevance of freedom of expression in the shrinking a self for critical thinking in many or was among the topics that were on the list. and therefore, i think it's actually very interesting interesting that
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they're the chairman of the committee in announcing the decision highlighted not only the efforts that they've made to defend freedom of expression, but didn't mention sort of the idea that they champion fact based journalism that says something about the concern there is for what is happening not only to freedom of expression, but what is happening within the world of journalism itself, right, with some quarters being accused of leaning more towards a well fake news rather than fact, news driven agendas. exactly. so that whole fake news. ready has become a big topic in any country in the world from time countries to the most developed that it is a topic and therefore of global concern by awarding. ready the eyes
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to the people. i think it sends a number of messages, certainly for the government countries. i'm our work. but i think beyond that as well, or at rest of the glow, there were the relevant pressure of journalism, in fact, that journalists are harassed or killed in many countries in the world. and by doing their work, marissa, from the philippines and from russia, they become, i think champions are global cause it does it all. so there was some criticism leading up to this about the lack of diversity and how most of not all of the recipients, so far, least of, i think the 8 scientific prize is, went to exclusively mail recipients. now this balance it out
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a little bit. does it have been throughout history and may dominate it the other awards, although will say that an award that started in 2 they can for that issue was already given to a woman. i'm or the sequence girl many years or is it? i think there has been a significant effort is asked years to, to have a gender balance and they have it, she, it fully equipped with this with this and an award like this. what does it mean for a journalists ability to be able to continue the sort of struggle which mr. murat, of and miss ross are, are engaged in. in, in the one hand,
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you can obviously see the recognition and the, the support that would come from this price. is there a downside to does it enabled detractors from them? may be powerful or circles of pals and governments to say, well, you're simply a tool of the, of a western institution or a western agenda. and there is say, an obvious risk of these 2 persons virus. more i thought and their colleagues in the philippines, russia and elsewhere, are the target criticism and harassment government off east. this will make them more visible and what would be a like a public decrease with this nomination because they are critical to voices icons, authoritarian government and government will not be happy with the simulations. and
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it was the acute, some of the instruments for an interest, but that i think is common to any human rights defender naming and blaming human rights of users. so that's part of the game i would say, unfortunately, but i think it has many more positives. is of the philippines, for instance, in a very short time frame one. there has been 2 big news effect to what the nobel peace committee designs is. a government that murderous government re wages war against the country's own population. that's the words she used. well, this has been going without their international visibility and now with this award, and also very recently the international criminal court and started official investigation and who was in the philippines,
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the government's responsibility. this will have a big impact in the philippines and the upcoming elections next year. and i would say, and they insist also are young. there are a number of people of journalists to very organ, different difficult conditions, are harassed or get killed in central america, in africa, and many other places in the world. and i think this is a price that it's all of them as well. and in its history, of course, there have been many journalists who have received the nobel peace prize. this isn't the 1st time that we're seeing. a journalists receive the nobel peace prize, which is of, you know, it's a good thing. obviously, as journals have a very happy and excited with that is this time a little bit different, whereas many of the past recipients received the nobel peace prize because of their contribution towards peace. you could, you know, look at a lot of them from the days of, of nesta monitor in 19
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o 722 i called carmano think in a few years ago. and the zack sort of common thread is this one different because now journalists are receiving the nobel peace prize because they've just been able to stand up for journalism for the freedom of expression. freedom of expression. and i would say democracy. the trend in the price you can see has been actively engaged in set them and conflict. and that has often whenever this been a piece, a big piece equipment in the world. and the latest one was one in columbia. there's been this been rewarded with the war and also between attempts and israel palestine. it happens in east timor evans wherever there's been a major conflict or just a 2nd trend as you and bodies. and the nobel peace is very supportive,
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lateral approached local justice and therefore last year we had with food program and in previous years, very often you and different kinds of bodies. and the 3rd big trend is an initiative that support that challenge militarization arms race. and these kinds of issues, which is always a trend right now, there is no, this is right now. it is past years, haven't been in major developments piece piece, negotiations piece meant piece, implementation. fortunately. and then other issues come up. this could have been climate change and this could have been and is actually democracy. the quality of democracy is shrinking in many places in the world. and they were just one of the philippines became a champion and what democracy when they had a non violent, massive peoples,
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how revolution that them started back in 86 and became a world reference of non violent people's struggle. right. and this is now being this trend is being reversed democracies and a threat in the philippines in russia and in any other places, the world. and there, i think the issue of freedom of expression, there are journalist, that's the framework from what we have to analyze this piece fresh. all right, thank you so much. has been wonderful getting your comments on this. thank you. let's begin on its return now to our story, we have been covering the situation in southwest, in pakistan, where families are burying those killed in an earthquake on thursday. rescuers still searching for survivors at least 22 people i confirmed to have been killed. many more a wounded and have been left homeless in boucher stands had nigh the worst hit
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region command hider as more from blotches that most people who have lost their homes and spend the night under open skies. it is pretty hard, although it will be winter soon, but people are looking for shell days that something which hasn't arrived a yet $500.00. how did, according to the government, as i'd have been destroyed completely or have suffered major structural damage of fudge to fall again. should be undisturbed dead despite the fact that the military went to fudge dread either for the search and rescue. we did not see many of the politicians head this morning. we felt one, a ledger plato was hey, promising to bring helpful people that people of gosh, i concerned a new child damaged, a new dance and i need them fox, because dead on the open skies. we also had death off to a shrug this morning,
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which we felt an idea has been shaken by aftershocks after that major earthquake now hard nigh gold. surveyed rich in corridor bondage many roads, a crow my and also natural gas. but despite all dad, the people who live in abject poverty, most of the ideas are under developed. people who don't have basic facilities. and therefore, it is going to be a difficult dos to try and get a dame or help in because it dates almost 5 hours of from the city of quite damaging to provincial capital. and not to forget the fact that most of the roads leading to harden i will block because of the landslide that, that is out of that earthquake. now the un human rights counselors agree to appoint a new special rappel tara, in afghanistan. the rock auto will be responsible for monitoring human rights following the toner bomb takeover. amnesty international has welcomed the decision saying, an independent investigative mechanism will be critical. the organization is accused
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the taliban of human rights violations, including targeted killings of civilians and the blockading of humanitarian aid. early voting has begun in a parliamentary election in iraq, 2 days ahead of the general vote. among those casting balance are internally displaced people. but many haven't received voting cards, something that's likely to affect the results. around con reports, a proud display, a political affiliations. the polls opened on october 10th, xerox parliamentary election, $423.00 candidates, are competing for 30 full seats and government here in, in of a province. but across the province, the turnout might not be what the candidates are hoping for. the provincial capital is mostly a predominantly sunni muslim city. there's a lot of anger and frustration directed to the government in baghdad, who they accuse of forgetting about them because they're suddenly so much so that
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many a calling for a boycott of the vote. i heard the michaela ha, okay. now what's voting going to change? nothing in and at the same people will be in charge right after as they were before who diesel is a professor at the college of political science at mostly university. within the hour to an artist, norman, there are many calls for a boy caught in. the 1st is from the people frustrated with the old parties who have controlled parliament since 2005. the 2nd is the failure, the government to compensate those who have lost homes, businesses and live zealand, particularly in the old city. the old city of mosul was devastated in the fight against iso. the group had declared it the capital of its territory. people have been slowly returning in small numbers, but most still live in displacement camps like this. this camp is home to about 5000 people at that, about 2000 or eligible to vote. however,
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only 700 people have actually received voting cards. now, what the iraqi federal government has said, if those people want to vote, they have to go back to their homes. but i homes are in places like the old city of mosul, or in singe, or some of the most destroyed places within iraq itself. now they have nothing to go back to this, no homes that they can return to. so they stay in this camp. i will, the camp management of said is actually the people they want. the rocky federal government wants to return back to their homes. are actually some of iraq's most vulnerable. similar numbers are repeated across displacement camps, housing, rockies. they are in effect, refugees in their own country. it's not known just how many people won't be able to vote, but it's clear that people are voicing their frustration with the government loudly . and whether it's the boycott, the vote movement, or people's inability to vote both unlikely to have an impact on the polls. him wrong out a 0 hassan sham camp nineveh proteins. now the u. s. senate has approved
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a deal to avert a debt default. it's voted to pass a bill temporarily raising the federal debt limit by $480000000000.00 reviews or us treasury estimates. it will allow the government to cover its expenses until early december. bill will now go to the house of representatives. japan, new prime minister. few mucus sheet is promising to focus on leading the country out of an economic crisis caused by the pandemic. in his 1st policy speech, he called for cash payouts would companies and people hit hard by the outbreak is due to lead his ruling liberal democratic party into a general election later this month. the former us special envoy for haiti is criticized the by the administration for its policy of mass deportation. daniel footers been briefing the house foreign affairs committee after he resigned from his position in september. he says haiti is reeling from poverty crime and
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a recent earthquake and forcing migrants home will only increase suffering. they are secretary of state anthony, blinking is visiting mexico to discuss rising drug related violence. their lincoln and the mexican government want to form a new joint security plan. same that reducing cross border crime by targeting criminal networks. manual propeller reports from mexico city. more than 300000 people have been killed in mexico since the start of the us led war on drugs in 2006. and today, mexico continues to make headlines as one of the most dangerous countries in latin america. since 2006 through to these days, most of the violence is dark related and it has become a much difference violence compared to what we had in previous years. for over a decade, the response to worsening violence has been a bilateral security strategy between the united states and mexico known as the
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medi that initiative in agreement that was signed in 2008 between former mexican president philippe as they don and former us president george w bush. since its inception, mexico has received more than $3000000000.00 worth of us aid for security measures, along with training and equipment aimed at curbing transnational crime and reducing violence. there was a big effort to train police officers, which was carried out all over mexico municipal state and federal police officers. so if you, if you depart from the baseline of training of developing institutional capacities, there have been the number of baby steps if you want to say of some tiny successes that have been changed one after the other. 13 years after the agreement was signed . critics say the strategy has failed. there were $23290.00 homicides reported in mexico and just the 1st 8 months of this year, according to statistics from the nonprofit group gal sign commune. and while the
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homicide rate over the past 5 years shows that violence has begun to plateau, mexico continues to averaged more than $35000.00 violent deaths every year. desperate to reduce violence. nationwide mexican officials recently declared an end to the medi by initiative. adding that mexico and the us would work toward a new bilateral strategy. some analysts, however, warned that a new agreement won't be easy to reach. i don't think that they are ready ah, of this point to come to terms. i don't know, the americans are going to be very stronger than very i'm willing to impose some sort of agreement unless there is an agreement of mine's. there is very little that can be accomplished and unfortunately idle seen it, the common together ah, very likely in 24 hours. while the u. s. has shown a willingness to negotiate on
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a new, bilateral security arrangement. mexican leaders have said, cooperation will only be possible if the u. s. does more to stem the flow of illegal weapons crossing the border into mexico. both countries have stated their commitment to curbing violence. admitting that a drastically new approach is necessary, what's uncertain is if willingness alone will be enough to finally turn a corner on the most violent period in mexico's history. my newest lap alo, al jazeera mexico city. ah, and let said he, through some of the headlines here now jesse are now the nobel peace prize, has been jointly awarded to philippine journalists, maria theresa and russian editor dmitri murat office. they were commended for standing up for press freedom. both have faced imprisonment off to criticising authorities miss raisa and miss.

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