Skip to main content

tv   [untitled]    October 31, 2021 7:30am-8:01am AST

7:30 am
edible was ending poverty and destitution o t t. this historically volatile economy was hit hard by the code with 19 pandemic . it's emerging from that catastrophe, only to have to deal with 2 of it's with dish, no enemies, a massive debt burden and rampant inflation. than showing the out a 0. what osiris a wooden canoe thus more than 1000 years old has been discovered in southern mexico . it was found almost completely intact near the ruins of children. it's so once a major mayan city, experts believe it would have been used to transport water or deposit ritual offerings. ah, this is our desert, these you top stories. gee, 20 leaders are discussing the climate crisis cove at 19 on rebuilding the global
7:31 am
economy at a summit in rome. pledges made so far include a global minimum tax for multi nationals. what will happen here is that said, developing economies, we'll see significant increases in the revenue own source revenue that would be able to generate on the back of those reforms. and you know, indian people consigned to write should have been hired to, should have been different. you know, 80 percent of something is always better than on the percent of nothing. and you know, indian people can say it's not, it's not good enough. but sometimes, you know, we should never be perfect video to be able to good music is, is a very good performance of historic reform and agreed to live a significant benefits. but to countries around the world, including any particular developing countries around the world for u. s. and e, you have agreed to ease tariffs on steel and alimentary imports. the deal to resolve the trade dispute was announced at the g 20 summit. the u. s. will now allow set metals from the e to enter duty free acts of
7:32 am
a say 3 people have been shot dead in sudan during process. again submitted she cru, hundreds of thousands demonstrated. and what's been described as the most significant challenge to military leaders since they seized power. last monday, rebels from ethiopia as take ry region say they are now in full control of the strategic town of dessie and the neighboring. i'm har region. the government is contesting that claim. fighting has moved into the m horan of far regions on to rebels. rita control off to gray. at least 12 people are now known to have been killed in explosion. i aiden's international airport in southern yemen. several more were wounded in the car bomb attack. the u. k. prime minister says he can't rule out taking legal action against france as a post brings at fishing, dispute continues. rift got worse early this week when france seized a british vessel. those the headlines nice contin continues here now to 0 to the
7:33 am
stream. well as experiencing unprecedented extreme weather record temperatures have been said glass years and i feel for deteriorating false. remember the quote running down world leave is amazing flaws. go in the u. k. in a bit of fresh out of a deal to slashing machine to port to late all over you and climate summit on al jazeera. i have family ok, welcome to the final bonus edition of the stream for 2021. next week mark lamont here will be in this time slot with a new series of upfront. it's going to be good. be sure to watch fast. i'm going to share one last time with you. some of the best behind the scenes. conversations that i have with stream guess after the live show as coming out nigerians who are determined to reform a police force that he's so violent. sometimes he can't tell the difference between
7:34 am
police and criminals. and we challenge a guest to answer your wide ranging questions on me, emma. we began with a singer songwriter, we lou fresh you memorably sang on the stream a few years ago. hotel. it stretched away beyond performing. we caught up on is the guy recently to talk about the work she does what she's not saying. i've done workshops throughout prisons in the, in the west coast. we've done maximum security presidents. but women, i've done workshops just or less than women who are artists who are, you know, trying to find their voice. especially, and some of the circles that are a little more anti music. you know that, but it's really important because music is such a therapeutic device. it absolutely can be hello. it doesn't have to be how you know. and so i think it's really important that we find our boy in
7:35 am
a way that is very spiritual. and if it does uplift, god, it does up live righteousness investment court to keep in mind, i just recently did one for the methadone clinic. that was really, really powerful, especially because nobody in there. they weren't writers previously. you know, but they still came up with really amazing pieces. so like music and writing is not, doesn't have to be that the people who consider themselves artist for living. you know, it's really about, happened in to your narrative inside and getting acquainted with you know, we are, well, we have a storyteller, is that right? so your subconscious is always telling you those getting in contact with that person. and it kind of aligning those subconscious and conscious stories to make sure that it's the story that we want to make sure it's true about ourselves and to make sure like we are projecting into the future, what we really want and not just what we had with possibly we can head one of the
7:36 am
things that you mentioned to me was about mothers and creators as well. yeah. tell us about that more personal side of your life. what? well i am a mother and i've i've had my son on poor with me. almost all his life so i definitely i know that that journey it's. ringback been a beautiful one, it's been a difficult. ringback one and a lot of mother reach out to me all the time after me. how did you do it? how you know, cuz i had home to my son because we're on poor. i know just because we all are awfully because i feel like i could give him a better education. there's a term we use now call. i'm cooling when i was a kid, my mom who we could, we didn't do that sir. but unfolding and basically at variance learning. so if i have a war day in a particular city, and i know they're 3rd famous or other landmark that i want to know about how kind
7:37 am
of bases curriculum around the places that we're going to go and things that he can learn while we're there. and it's very different from classroom learning, but i think it's actually really, really effective. and and i don't care, i think it dr. you closer to your child. i think when i was 1st taken my phone, people kind of feel like this is neglect. why their child here? and for me, i feel like why music, not a family experience. why, why can you not be here? like, i don't do the type of music that i have to high for my kids. so, you know, it was important to me that he be a part of my journey, but he know what i do for live and then he's a part of it. he helped me with my merchandise, or like, no, i didn't give him all the merchandise stuff. you know, you know, you got to quite, you know, so he handles all of that and i think it's been a really great experience. you know, i love, hear your thoughts, other people like, what does your mom do for you know, if you want more weight really and you've been all over the world, you know,
7:38 am
we've been on cruise ships working together. and so i guess i have a very special place in my heart, especially for our mothers. my mothers, also artist, mother, my grandmother, the mother and how difficult it can be times have changed a lot. i think in a created more space for artist mother to exist, but i think there was definitely a time why believe had people say to me like, you're still doing music even after being a mother, you don't think that they are possible. and i say no, i think if your thought will for me, so hide my light and snuff out my gift when that guy called me to do, you know, how can you tell your kids to follow their dream if we're afraid to fall ours. so know we're going to fall much market by moonlight yusef, also known as mean refresh on the strains instagram life series. i'm una will be back to perform at the end of the show. as the most anticipated climate conference,
7:39 am
the years is about to get on the way in glasgow activists on the lookout, the meaningful climate action, and not greenwashing. in a recent conversation on the string made several being at his gas unpack, some of the most egregious examples of this outweighed got the conversation started with jenny condit from extension rebellion. as far as advertising concerned, they spend a lot of their ill gotten cash on misleading ads, and they also spend money on greenwashing. i think we shouldn't allow them to be doing either. here's a new green washing story. by the way, just yesterday the science museum in london announced that they are going to be sponsors in their next climate exhibition by a company called a donnie. so that's a donnie's shiny object. what else are they doing at the same time? they're trying to open the largest ever coal mine in australia. that's green washing and we should not allow it. jeffrey, i know you are pretty outraged by that or at least surprise that it's so blatant.
7:40 am
what do you make of a her comments there about what's, what's actually happening with done here? why would these things be happening? why is the science museum doing? yeah, it's green washing one, a one. and yeah, to be honest, i wasn't surprised. i actually, i actually cool this that in the, you know, the run up to the climate talks in the u. k. this, that, this month next month. so we would see, you know, fossil fuel companies trying to position themselves, especially in the u. k or europe as you know, more green than they really are. so, for context dani that there are massive coal company in india. they have a renewables offshoot that is technically the sponsor of this environments for coming environments exhibit. but they joined shell, which is currently sponsoring also a climate exhibit at the same museum. and so to be really honest and it saddens me as she someone from the u. k. i grew up on the science museum. the museum has
7:41 am
really lost its way, has frankly become captured and is now a vehicle for fossil fuel industry. greenwashing. i know that earlier this year, amsterdam, sylvia, sylvia sorry, imposed abandon the city of metro network on add link to what they call fossil products. they said that, you know, gas powered cars, also cheap airline tickets. and this is, you know, the municipality thing just a 1st step in the series of steps. what would you like to see and what do you believe will need to happen in order to gain the kind of momentum to not only hold these companies to account and call them out on the green washing, but to actually, you know, address the climate crisis. well, and momentum is exactly what say, well, we can, we see iran across europe, you mentioned to them, this is something similar just happen in the, in the hague. and then there's more and more conversations in the french, you repeat cities around this, it as the new french climate law that also has the 1st steps towards a band of,
7:42 am
of this kind. even if it doesn't go as far as services lighting fans would have wanted. and we were just talking about measures that are radical. but considering the, the sage of the planet, these measures adjust the appropriate and why i'm, you know, we're just discussing how, for how long does companies have know, one of the effects of their business, and how effectively inconsistently to have been delaying effected. the climate action meaningful climate. right. and i don't think that a bond of this kind ease is radical at all. it's just appropriated, these companies have not demonstrated that they have the interest of people on the planet. right. or, and, and on that point jeffrey, i know we touched on it earlier in the live show, but is it realistic that we will see that in your mind is this is their momentum around what's happening here in the u. s. and congress. these other initiatives in
7:43 am
the hague, in amsterdam and elsewhere. do you, do you think we're at a turning point? do you think that there will be more pressure put on their ability to keep spending the story for sure the, the entire decade that i've been working on climate change. we have seen this building momentum and unfortunately change usually come slowly. but you know, my, my research and others illustrates really close parallels between the propaganda techniques of big tobacco and big oil. pico is frankly the new big tobacco. and so learning from that history it seems almost inevitable. there is such overwhelming historical evidence. now, documents is and piling up of the malfeasance of this gas industry. and so to me it will seem there is an inevitable lety that accountability will come. the only question is, does it come soon enough to, to matter the most? because unfortunately, unlike most problems, global warming is essentially irreversible on an in meaningful timing sco timescale
7:44 am
. so it's not will never and hopefully it's now that's the reason why initiative like such a european wide band would be really important in terms specially of time we because of the state. because we're in at the moment. of course we don't at the time is a luxury that we cannot afford anymore. and all these initiatives happening not individual level in different seats, are all very good. or also i in the v joel actions against the companies that advertisement by different cb society organizations. there have been a few who have been a few organizations. i've taken companies to court over throughout retirement. but these things are very lengthy processes. they require a lot of resources and time, and we simply don't have that time anymore. you know, research, others assuring that the force of the industry has been on notice for more than half a century and almost twice my lifetime about the fact that its products could cause
7:45 am
dangerous global warming. and yet instead of warning, the public will taking action, they stayed silent for as long as they could. and when that was no longer an option, they came out swinging with a decades multi $1000000.00 disinformation and denial campaign. and what we're talking about today with the green washing is the 21st century evolution of that tactic. literally what one excellent manager called an effort by the company to reset its profile in a way that basically would be more defensible, you know, as the public and policymakers work up to the climate crisis. so it's very much a continued continuation from denial to delay the same and goal, which is always to stop action on climate change. find case, an activist jeffries, the brand. thanks jeffrey. last year, mass protest, the nigeria force the government to shut down and the tourist li, violent police unit. one year later, when nigerian citizens are still terrified of the police in a pow show discussion, the gap explain why they do. yeah. but least we have is
7:46 am
one who do not have any understanding or an issue monthly. and i think when people use for money, and i said, is because i'm a direct survival of police with the of the highest order in 22 all my but i was arrested by this number s b, but o c charge james to awful told my parents that he had killed my brother and there was nothing to do about it and up to known. nothing has been done about it at the height of and stuff with it. he was the. ringback number, it goes on security and he was shocked by the number. i mean, we are showing that he will be approved and prosecuted. right. it's been one year. he's working freely and i'm rested to be nice. i caught nothing has been done
7:47 am
about it. i assure you the manger, emily system is designed to be horrible. there are no way around it. there's no way to say, well, these are some people that are bad. know in the major ambulances, them what we have is the designed close to a show that people i explored cute, says you only buy anything at all times. and i was here because to deny someone access to the child. and then darlene one to use faith. but you have killed the child and that was not thing we can do about it. is the highest or is the last one? i don't know what, what degradation. my dad was totally humiliated to think that there's my beds you now down on bay for his son's life and you tell him to his face. that was not. and i can do that. you have to, it is fun. and you get that where we teens under major and got me even after all.
7:48 am
michael, i'm worrying even. i've got a dish on doing the answer with martinez t's not in is up and it tells you speak to you that the names of makers and support of what is happening. but more importantly, the main champ really needs to be poorly totally overhauled because you, how people lost your sense of humanity in that system. that is no, we didn't redemption for them. i call non for cya. okay, so i think examples. one was that again, i close um i wanted to. good afternoon. i saw it back in one for my part, i plugged back and that's usually a long down in lot of that i 3 of the put these off sat. you see stars just think, how didn't i be wrong about that? now i'd be stuck with it just about 4 months this year. i look for walk around,
7:49 am
one in, i run into 20 and the dog. i thought that i know i should them i pressed. i mean, there should be guys that he said is impeaching. talk to me, he said, i do run you through. oh, if he does give us $20000.00 on there. he's not to watch. actually just like i'm uniform. just like, oh yeah, this is nice guys. made nothing happened is because the guy should make the from also benefitted from the system also skeleton that would mean that i'm not a bad guy because it did be public. it would be in the hope and that's why we have these mean renew. oh and okay, i need to set it up. i think i am 20 years
7:50 am
and i come from a country where davis needs to be glad when people are dying due to close. this can be presented by the accountability and government from our political leaders. big thing, you know, was shot sunday evening of the 26th of me by a drunk officer. she died so i'm sure supposed to write a few days after she was cute. prevents were left in a position with access to justice or else it took the push on the collective action of just before active to get anything that have happened. if it were the child, the child for the patient or the lights come on in the sofa just because they come with regard it as nobody. and the only people in my country within that are becoming a victim for the fuel system. with this, this jumps up get in and i would like on thing for
7:51 am
it's important the site not to die, right. because the government we supposed to protect unless some purposes i'm missing in action. yeah. basis of benefits in something else. rich and i didn't, we organized just based on what i mean. so if you mind events and it felt like the food was shifted, if feel like i would respect it, begin to be nigeria. and again, in the face of many young people across put a camera life whenever i put the south side, the state assembly in the middle of the night on the able to run this. but what, but with this across the country beyond, i didn't touch base with the niger and the government decided to improvement. trust me to shoot office what, what just as far as people because this is the future. like i said, it's a bus driver. it's becoming
7:52 am
a victim. and the biggest thing for me to go should be political and when to take with us this member units are subject to a concept. what i mean is that because i think because we expect that she also join in up from the mental human right. doing citizens and people have invoice and i'd like to do them and then not just for the children of my work for everybody think you can watch for episode looking at nigeria a year after the end south protest at stream dot algebra dot com. finally, we had to be a mom now in a 9th month of being ruled by a military hunter. waning is from the burma campaign u. k. she joined the stream with an update and then stayed after the show to answer us questions. call milestone, for instance, wanted to know if me and mall is
7:53 am
a failed. states have a legitimate government that people have voted for and they are still people still want them to be back in power. and also all these resistant movements and all these ethnic armed organizations and ethnic groups on the ground, they are very organized. they are very strategic, more than the, the nice military. they are, the military is the one who is bringing in stability to the country that the one committing human rights abuses and atrocities for many decades. and of course, situation get worse and worse since they stayed the crew on february. so i would like to say that they meet, then there is no sales state yet, but, and also it's the international community. it's their duty to stop them from becoming a sales state. and you know, there's so many things they can do and sometimes it's so frustrating that they're not doing enough to help people on the ground. this one is from andrew ryan,
7:54 am
and you wanted to know was me a mot ever successful? yes, the best one of the country question i get a lot. they always comment or say, oh, how sad to see but my falling down from democracy but so i have to correct them and say they never had democracy even in the past 10 years during the reform process. yes. in the city areas, there was some relative reforms and some high profile, political prisoners being released, but in ethnic area that there was a civil war going on, military continue attacking ethnic civilian. and so many people are still living in internally displaced, come from 10 years ago. and genocide of the we're going to happen in 2017 and civilians and actually was being arrested, speaking out against the military or even the civilian government in the past 5 years. so i would always correct people and say, bowman never had true to mark with me. genuine democracy, acknowledge we always have control of the whole country. they are the one with the
7:55 am
true power in the country, even during the reform you waiting. i've heard you an activist pro democracy activists really off the international communities to, to do more. so this, this question i have, it fits right into that area. do any foreign powers, have an interest in maintaining the current military rule? is anyone doing business working with collaborating with me and me, all right, now that you know about that or companies, flooring companies working with the bernice military. so we are trying to identify them and stop them. and we are encouraging governments like the british government and the u. s. government to approach these companies and tell them to stop working with them each military for the u. s. one of the main company is chevron, and they go back to sanctions own oil and gas and revenues for bernice military. because this is the biggest source of income and chevron and to tell in france
7:56 am
there the 2 main companies are investing in the country. so we need to stop those revenues flow because it will help the military a lot because they care about money, they care about their financial and security. so this is very important strategy to hit them hot. one last question, this one comes from semi washington dc. what is the biggest misconception when you talk to people, you talk about your work, they understand what you do, what do they know understand about me more and it's current circumstances. i think the situation in the country, we don't really need that a lot in, in national media anymore. so when i see people, when i meet new friends, they say, oh, maybe military, still a military has the power now and military warn, but i have to tell them no military still hasn't worn despite the fact that they've
7:57 am
been arresting people, they think killing people and attacking ethnic civilians, but they haven't one yet because the resistance in the country is growing every day . people are protesting in different phones in a flash, mobile, very creative way. people because we are very determined that this is our last fight. we don't want to live under the military dictatorship and we are ready to do whatever it takes to approve the military and people from inside and outside the country are working tirelessly to make this happens to we get democracy and freedom in the country and we need international support and that's i show for today. we end the bonus edition series as we began with the gorgeous voice of the refresh performing on the stream and watching i with
7:58 am
. busy c the plan it is approaching a tipping point in the lead up to the cop $26.00 climate summit. al jazeera showcase is program dedicated to one veiling the reality. with green films documenting the human experience on the front line planet at the wet report from green and on how the rapid rate of melting ice is having a profound effect on the population. people empower us why politicians have been affected in fighting climate change. both lines investigate horizon temperatures,
7:59 am
fueling a water war in the u. s. l, just, they were well shows how a community in synagogue is dependent on the preservation of natural resources. the stream takes the fight, the climate justice to our digital community, and up front. it's hard, demanding environmental accountability, the climate emergency a season of special coverage on al jazeera, i, as australia, a photo journalist ran towards the flames to document the destruction. what does climate change walk, walk? climbing with all that we part of the witness capturing check on out just a challenge is getting people to engage it's the was. 2 both populous democracy, diverse dynamic,
8:00 am
and undergoing moment to seen context. india takes then in depth look at the people and politics of india. exploring how the coven 19 pandemic struck the nation. it's continuing impact and the lessons learned for the future. join me fade as those are for context. india. what i'll do is eda ah g 20 leaders gather in rome to tackle a series of issues including climate change our economic recovery. ah, i'm on inside this is al jazeera lonnie from doha. also coming up the u. s and e agree to end a dispute over steel and alimony him terror.


info Stream Only

Uploaded by TV Archive on