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tv   [untitled]    October 13, 2021 2:00pm-2:31pm AST

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and now even exposing the remnants of a cold war past greenland, the melting of the frozen north on al jazeera ah a warning about our warming planets, the international energy agency says trillions must be spent now one clean energy to limit climate change. ah, hello, i'm darn jordan. this is al jazeera la you from dough are also coming up. taliban officials tell west them envoys using sanctions to pressure them, poses a threat to afghanistan. security can your accuses, are you in court of bias off it rules in favor of somalia, in a maritime border dispute about a resource rich region and coming out to new life,
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we meet the syrian refugees who found a way to preserve that traditional crops ah, progress towards clean energy is far too slow and governments must triple bear spending. that's the urgent call from the international energy agency. in its latest report, as it stands, the world is 60 percent short of its target to cut emissions to net 0 by 2050. that's what needed to limit global warming to 1.5 degrees. the i yea says the use of fossil fuels like coal and oil is increasing. as a result, energy prices have risen to record levels. well, the e u is being particularly badly hit by the soaring prices. it's been laying out a plan to protect people facing huge bills are answered do what should be done, is to fight 1st, our immediate priorities to protect your consumers,
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especially the most by nap. second, we have to make aware into system better prepared and more resilient. so that we don't have to face a similar situation in the future. the short term member states are best placed and equipped, wrapped a designated by den, protecting consumers is a longstanding g u priority. so it means that our rules already allow and in fact encourage the member states take action. natasha butler joins us live now from brussels. natasha. so the e u energy commission has made recommendations to member states on how to cope with the energy crisis. what have we heard guess country simpson or the or he use energy commissioner laying out what she called a toolbox. so a number of recommendations and suggestions for member states on how to try to cope with the energy crisis. now, amongst the suggestions were things like
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a reducing tax on energy bills, helping poor households with things like a vouchers, financial assistance, helping companies and businesses. and it was important. she said that no one was cut off from their energy supply as we had into winter because we are heading into winter here in europe. or, of course, people are very concerned about their energy bills going up because those natural gas prices have been soaring in recent weeks. and governments are very concerned about what they can do. now. country simpson said that the you wasn't rolling out some e wide measures because she said that it was important that each member state effectively put in place his own plan because she said the energy makes in each country is very different. the needs in each country is very different, so it's really gonna be down to national governments to decide what is needed in the countries and governance already putting some of those things in place. in france, for example, the prime minister's already announced
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a freeze on some energy bills for the next few months, until the crisis or subsides. nevertheless, you leaders will be discussing the crisis when they meet at the summit next week. some countries have been pushing for e white measures of france in spain, for example, want the you to take much bold action. they are particularly concerned spain, for example, as come up with a proposal whereby the e, you should perhaps a by natural gas jointly. and then distributed amongst the blog very much like the vaccine, the covey vaccine rollout scheme that we saw last year in the you. that will be on the table next week. we understand that it will be discussed along with other ideas . all right, so the talks about their life for us in brussels are in touch with. thank you for will. stephan is a climate change expert. yes, trailer national university. he explains why the world must move fast on renewable energy. this is a very important report. it's saying that if we want to meet the parents climate
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goals, we have to move very quickly and very decisively now toward renewable energy. but there's a lot of interest, of course in net 0 emissions by 2050. but i think the real focus and this report makes it clear that we have to think of the near term targets. we need to think about it getting our emissions down by 2030 very rapidly and very deeply. so this is a report from the, the sector itself saying we've got to move fast and decisively now these pledges need to be moved up. i mean, choice as a pledge for reaching net 0 before 2060, that's pretty far down the track. a lot of western countries have nets due by 2050 targets. i think we really need to focus on 2030. and i think globally, we've got to get emissions down at least by 50 percent, cut them in half in this decade. if we are to have a chance of keeping temperature rise to well below 2 degrees. so i think this really is the crunch time is the i said it's going to take a lot of investment. it has to happen now. we can simply talk about it or kick the
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can down the road. we actually have to act on it. now. schools and businesses in hong kong has been closed as tropical storm compasses sweep through bringing heavy rain and winds. authorities of canceled morning trading on the city stock exchange ports in china, southern province of high man. i've been shut down the head of the storms arrival. 9 people died in flash floods and landslides, when compared to the philippines. on monday, more than 200 emergency crews are trying to contain yet another a wildfire in california. it's the most destructive season. the u. s. state has seen intense winds are driving the flames. in rural santa barbara, 55 square kilometers has already been burnt, and a major highway has been forced to close. afghanistan's new taliban government is calling on the international community to end sanctions, which it says risk undermining security. it's acting foreign ministers, meeting us on european invoice here and cut off the taliban. some diplomatic push.
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international support and recognition after taking power in august. stephanie decker reports now from cobbled thousands of kilometers away from afghanistan. the political negotiations go on. following their talk to the americans, taliban delegation met european representatives in katara capital till ha, afghanistan on the agenda to at this virtual g. 20 meeting, led by italy. prime minister mario draggy, warned of a humanitarian disaster. valuables, humanitarian emergency that is unfolding is very serious. many people in representatives of international conversation, sy and the united nations have talk of humanitarian catastrophe, alco gomez. and they have notes of that with the onset of winter. but the situation will get worse in cobble. hardly any one has any money, as wealthy can one of the film you have on the scene? the arrival of these la emirates, i believe that all our colleagues have been employed. meanwhile, our salaries have not been paid by the government. therefore, my request to the government of these law mc emerett of afghanistan,
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he stood by yes, our seller is 1st because of people leaving poverty. unpaid salaries, no jobs, a country that has a severe cash flow problem, huge dependent on billions of dollars of international aid that is now being withheld. and there's a growing security problem too. with iceland, afghanistan increasing its attacks. we met the man in charge of cobble security. he says the taliban is more than capable of handling the iso threat. that is good from a 100 by one. if i still is a threat to have gone to sean, it will also be a threat to the neighboring countries. talbot have promised the world that it will not let the terrorist groups use of gunnison as a base for launching attacks. as i can see in the past when he days taliban damaged iso capabilities with our security operations against him for the wasn't but ice left gun astonish, managed to carry out deadly attacks, including here and cobble venting arm groups like it from gaining ground here and using it to attack other countries,
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was one of the top points of last year's doha agreement between the u. s. and the taliban. despite engaging and dialogue with the taliban, the international community has made it very clear that this does not mean an official recognition of the taliban. as afghanistan's government, that is dependent on things like an all inclusive government and protecting the rights of women. and as that back and forth continues, billions of much needed dollars have been withheld abroad, not having a devastating impact on the people here. stephanie decker, al jazeera cobble. meanwhile, cutoff foreign minister says the world canada for, to isolate afghanistan's new government, but instead should engage with the taliban. from our perspective, we see that it's very important to provide this to provide guidance for, for them to insist on a rewarding by each step that they are each positive said that they are going to, to take and not just to talk about the pin lising with vinegar to slips. this is,
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will create an incentive for the progress and for the way forward and will help if there are, as may be, are some on it says there is a difference between the bible on who are, who are leading now with the government. this is will help them or that it's paula to also provide an incentive to be more influential and more effective and better government pro iranian political parties and groups in iraq have denounced parliamentary election results as a scam. early figures show a coalition led by the influential shia cleric mocked up outside that one the most seats, sundays, turn out was 41 percent that the lowest since the country introduces democratic system. following the 2003 us led invasion, but augment, rushed easy director of the think tank house of iraq expertise foundation. he says, compromise is needed. the political process in iraq is based on the parliament. we have a parliamentary system, so no one can make any decision in
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a way in another to the faith of the iraq. if, if this political block doesn't have any other presentation inside the parliament, so you can imagine from 48 until now, 14 and now it's pushed until maybe 18 or something. it show you that those blocks i'm talking about the effect there, which is more or less backed by the, by iran is actually try to manage the last by saying the elections are be the results of the elections are not right. it's pro rate. they are managing, they are, they are there, they are actually manipulate our voters votes and it show you how much they become furious about that in those previous 2 days. and also show you too many things. number one is that i, hark the electro committee. it try to manage some sort of putting some sort of seats for them. this is 1st, the 2nd one is the what say to the other said yesterday about ok guys. let's talk,
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which means that maybe, you know, went in when another they going to read some sort of a compromise soccer. so break your al jazeera when we come back the land border that held up regs in europe and the u. k. tried to solve the impasse on the more than on and protocol. and the by the ministration puts a stop to mass raids against undocumented workers. we find out what's behind the shift in policy, more in that same ah, it's another beautiful sunny day at 35000 feet. the weather sponsored by cattle airways voted wills best air line of 2021. hey there, thanks for joining an here's an update on tropical storm compa su, falling a very similar pat. so what we saw less than a week ago with tropical storm blind gate slants right into central vietnam. so being looking to pick up about a $150.00 millimeters of rain on thursday,
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and we got here about 60 kilometers per hour. so we looked toward the east coast of china same through the south. it's still unsettled hong kong, got a drenching courtesy of tropical storm campus, who as while issuing its 3rd highest, a storm warning. and taiwan also affected by compared to the southeast corner more than $250.00 millimeters of rain. and it is still raining on thursday through japan that france has pushed out toward the pacific. so more settled conditions. tokyo 23 degrees. and for the 1st time in about a month, cargo shima is below 30 degrees after the sub continent right now in the southwest monsoon has withdrawn for the most part as we head toward the north, but still weather alerts in play. a karnataka care la break into a tamil nadu, so the risk of seen some flooding, but again talking more northerly areas. maharaj struck by risk of thunderstorms on thursday, but we're in the sunshine as we head toward friday and saturday, and temperatures pretty well where they should be for this have the year season.
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the weather sponsored by cut, our airways voted, will best air line of 2021 in the country upon done so. bristles rate was won indonesia, whose business in terms of forming we moved the pool to grow and fraud. we balance for green economy, blue economy, and the digital economy with the new job creation law, indonesia is progressively ensuring the policy reform to create quality jobs. invest let to play park linda. this is growth and progress. invest in indonesia now . ah ah,
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we'll get back if you come out about top stories here. this our progress towards clean energy is far too slow when governments must triple, they're spending. that's the call from the international energy agency says the world is set to miss its met 0 target. by 2050. by 60 percent. afghanistan's new taliban government is calling on the international community to en sanctions, which it says risk undermining, security. reacting foreign ministers, meeting us on european envoys in cattle on pro rainy and political parties. some groups in iraq denounced the election results as a scam. only results show a coalition led by the influential she attract methodical, sada one the most seats in parliament. now the european union would shortly outline it's proposal to address the northern ireland crisis. the u. k. has asked the block to rewrite the part of the briggs it deal. it's created. customs checks between great britain and northern ireland. it says these caused challenges in the region. the proposed changes are expected to ease the flow of goods,
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including meat, plants and medicines. maybe that was the world. it was the protocol could have worked more sensitively implemented. but the world has now moved on and we now face is very serious situation. the preschool is not working, is completely lost. consent in one community, nor learns is not doing the thing. it was set up to protect the belfast could friday agreements, in fact, doing the opposite. he has to change. so what exactly is the protocol that the e, u and britain are divided about? well, no, that island is the only area where the u. k. and the block physically meet, that's a 500 kilometer border of keeping that open is a crucial part of the 1998 good friday agreement. the accord ended the long running conflict in northern ireland that killed more than 3000 people. to avoid any physical border checkpoints, the protocol crated accustomed divide in the iris seen stead, which is inside the u. k. and to add to the complicated process,
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northern ireland must follow you rules as a condition of briggs. it overseen by the european court of justice. you case adamant that must change with andrew simmons joins us live now from belfast. andrew, so the u. k. making some very big demands of the e. u. was the response likely to be them from brussels? well it's like as a bait, in fact is almost certain to be very generous when it comes to the whole issue of border checks. of the customs areas are all on the ports here and also regulations on goods. and it's set to be something like half of the half of the customs checks will be lifted on on all of food products. not, not all food products, but most of them, and also apply products as well. and medicines will be free flowing, so that making major concessions, but the issue of the european judges, the european court of justice being,
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having the overarching role in this treaty. they say that's an immovable, immovable situation. it's a red line, whereas the u. k is pushing hard on it, but what's going on with the people on the ground business? people seem to be thinking, well, this is good news where we can look forward to this. but on the other hand, if that's now going to be the big stand off with your what, what, what's gonna happen with the e u and the u. k. relations, could it get much more bumpy than it's been already? with me right now is seamus lanny from logistics you k, you're pretty well qualified to tell us what is like on the ground. what's your response to these promising noise is coming from brussels. it's hugely encouraging . today really, andre, i think it's beyond what we were expecting myself and colleagues from the business community we've been speaking to the e u and the u. k. government, over several months only a couple of weeks ago, i met my theft coverage. i outlined the problems of the northern i am protocol and was no secret. there were problems with the protocol, there's benefits and we want to build new benefits. and today when we hear what the
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are potentially offering here, obviously we need to wait to see the legal text. but this officer at the answers, a lot of the problems that we've outlined specifically around the checks and controls of goods come to northern ireland in great britain. so what you'll take only a u. k. government stotts. not only that, the northern ireland, the unionist parties which a role obviously behind this, this as aggression directed at the european union. well, we have to remember what's the whole purpose of the north are and protocol. the northern protocol here is here to protect the people of northern ireland, the business community on a very delicate piece process. so what we've outlined my, my case and other business and trust, we want to grow the economy here we want the best of both worlds. we have unfettered access to the e u market unto the great british market under the northern protocol, where the problem stems from was this flow of goods coming into northern ireland from great britain. because technically, those goods ran from the single market. these moves these mitigations put forward by the e u today,
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and addresses our concerns. i think what we need to see and clearly you know what you've said there, we need the u. k. and the you to set, dine, i have some very competent and some for a mature discussions to come to an agreement because at the end of the day the protocol here is about northern ireland, not about anywhere else. well, my thing that this was posturing on the part of david frost, the u. k. directs it minister when he, he was quite outlandish in his effective attack. only open you knew something undemocratic. and in the way, do you think that this, that this politicking is dangerous? i, it doesn't help you know, the business community what we want. we want stability and clarity. we have businesses every day, ask and else, you know, it is north article be a place 10 baston and when you have maybe political talk in the background that can't put some uncertainty there it effects investment and affects basically, you know, should i do business with northern ireland, so it doesn't help. we just want the agreement as soon as possible. it's all about basically getting this done sooner rather than later. seamus, thank you very much indeed for your thoughts on that's interesting points. there
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are a representative of the business community and indeed the whole logistics operation, which is directly affected by this see border. but the politics very different. interesting to see a later on i read something like 56 hours away. when we hear from the european union in brussels on exactly what they intend to actually make in the way of concessions or i to andrew simmons lie for us there in belfast. andrew, thank you. now a court in algeria has symptoms. the brother of late president abdel aziz but a fleet to 2 years in prison sire. but a flicker has been charge alongside other former officials for obstruction of justice, abuse of office and inciting the falsification of official documents. in september 2019, but of legal was sentenced to 15 years in jail, a plotting against the state it was made acquitted of those charges can his president to who were kenyatta says he will not recognize a ruling by the international court of justice. the judgment largely favor somalia
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and a long running maritime board. a dispute at stake is control of a 100000 square kilometer section of the indian ocean. it's rich in oil and gas. kenya says it's maritime borders should be drawn in a straight line eastwards parallel to the line of latitude. but somalia says the border should be expanded southwards, extending its land border. this decision is in the circumstances a 0 sum game, which will only strain the relations between our 2 countries. it will also reverse the social, political, and economic gains and potentially aggravate the piece a security situation in the fragile horn of africa region, one of my ela kenya, should instead see the decision of the court as an opportunity to strengthen the relationship of the 2 countries and the collaboration of their neighboring people, somalia did not choose to be a neighbor with kenyana,
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but it was the willing of the almighty god so that we're forced to live as peaceful neighbors. so marya was committed to that forever and welcomes it now. pattern. so it has more now from i wrote this statement by kenya's present to working at a comes as no surprise even before the court fooling our government officials had been saying the will not respected somewhat anticipating the outcome of it. they say that they will defend kenya will defend its territory. they will not give up an inch of it is also hot from president of somalia for module who says that this is an opportunity for the 2 countries to sit and talk with very unclear to see with a king is willing to take that position right now. because they have held a very hard line position, if you remember, can you withdrew from this case back in march. and now it has said that it will not suspect the decision of the court. the court does, it does not have the decision to enforce its rule inside. good, very difficult to see what's going to happen going forward. the court's ruling,
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however, is fine. all the that the decision of the court each final. but then any group country can go a place, it's grievances to the un security council. so a lot of people are waiting to see what's going to happen going forward a, is that going to be a push for more talks between the 2 countries? is kenya going to soft and it sounds a bit, but at this moment, kenya says it will not respect the quarter court decision, and it will do anything to protect its boundaries. protests in peru have gathered around the statue of christopher columbus and the capital to call attention to the treatment of indigenous people. they say colonization crated deep inequality is on the continent. the protest comes during hispanic heritage month, which come rates the arrival of columbus in the americas. a 2nd group gathered to protect the sasha u. s. immigration agents will no longer carry out. mass raids at workplace is to detain undocumented immigrants. it's all part of the president joe biden shift
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towards punishing businesses that violate labor laws, rather than going after vulnerable workers. the department of homeland security says it wants to reduce illegal labor by hunting out harsh penalties to employers, and it wants to make it easier. the workers to report exploitation leon frescoes, an immigration attorney. he says the change in policy is more humane. well, this is going to make an important difference to the quality of life. the people who are here without that is who are working. because prior to this rule, any given day, you didn't know if you were going to be able to come home just as you left or of the clara rate in your workplace, which would mean that you would be detained and potentially never see your family get your pointed to remove all proceeding. so from that standpoint, knowing that the worst thing that can happen is that your employer can be sanctioned and that the employer would then have to terminate people without. that becomes a more humane situation than be actually rounding up people who are not here with
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that actually putting them in detention. what i was saying is they are going to target the employers that not just hire undocumented labor, but actually a bullying that undocumented labor, meaning they pay them some standard weight. they get them sub standard working conditions. people are constantly having access to it on the work site. people are you done the work site? so to the extent that those employers don't have a market for a document that immigrants anymore and probably on balance, a good thing because you really don't want those employers operating because that's not the system that at both ethic all or is it even helpful to america? writ large to have employer about their exploiting workers in that manner. the u. s. as it will open its land borders with canada and mexico next month, a fully vaccinated foreign nationals. the restrictions for non essential travelers
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were put in place at the start of the kobe 19 pandemic. economies of many border communities were badly hurt by a closure. now the war in syria has created a diaspora. refugees who taken their talents and dreams with them to new countries . in jordan, syrian artisans have found a way to preserve a traditional type of woodworking, revered throughout the middle east. latasha the name reports now from out just as trunks and branches are to trees. traditional middle eastern wood working has formed and guided the direction of abdel rough men to banishes life. from the age of 10, the syrian artisan has been fine tuning his craft in the techniques of mother of pearl and wood mosaic in lay. 8 years ago, the war forced to banish to close his well regarded store in damascus, and moved to an man. even as the country he knew was disintegrating,
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he was determined not to let his life's work disappear. velma zak, girl, yarmouth lou louis when i'm walking and doing something new, the memories fill my mind. i keep remembering the old days when i was young and working with my teacher, old when i was in my shop in damascus. especially when i need the materials to was easy to find them because they are originally from syria. a non profit organization founded by the prince of wales, called turquoise mountain, is reviving handicrafts of the past and providing artisans like to bandage with the future. there is a dwindling number of skilled craft workers and a declining interest in this most arab of styles. so designers recruit and work with artisans, to re imagine creations, more palatable to contemporary consumers in the region and beyond, and had things that sustained their businesses and developing the new products. but
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putting into consideration the importance of a like the significant elements and our country heritage in terms of to, to craft and in it. and so it's a and it's very satisfying, actually seeing for that's come to life, to protect what turquoise mountain describes as endangered handicrafts is ensuring a new generation learn centuries old skills from wood and metal working to basket weaving since 2019 it is trained about 250 people and paid both artisans and apprentices. mohammad ibrahim is a palestinian refugee who has been training for 3 years. we have begun if he, hon. hm. small do do. what attracted me most is that the skill is rare in jordan makena. gonna dodd and master craftsman abdel rock man to manage hopes to reopen a store in damascus with his sons one day. but by coming to jordan,
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he has already created a legacy. he may not have anticipated. he sharing his rarefied skills and cultural pride in a country where there's never been a history of this kind of woodworking. natasha name l. jazeera, a man, jordan. ah, top quick look at the headlines here on al jazeera progress towards clean energy is far too slow and government must triple. they're spending. that's the urgent call from the international energy agency and it's 1st report. as it stands, the world is 60 percent short of its target to cut emissions to net 0 by 2050. a year says the use of fossil fuels like coal and oil is increasing. as a result, energy prices have risen to record levels. the ear is being particularly badly hit by the soaring prices. it's been laying out a plan to protect people facing huge.

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