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tv   [untitled]    December 24, 2021 8:30am-9:01am AST

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teeth as posing special threats to human rights, un human rights treason, michelle bachelor, called our member states to issue an immediate moratorium on artificial systems until researchers fully assess what she called the catastrophic risks they pose rob reynolds, l. g 0. ah, hello again. i'm fully battle with the headlines on al jazeera south korea's government, his bond and former president vacuum here, who has been serving in 22 year prison sentence for corruption. it was part of a current. it was part of current leader, one joint moon j in's new year. amnesty park was the country's 1st democratically elected leader to be thrown out of office. a fairy in bangladesh has caught fire killing at least 30 people doesn't suffered injuries. rescue teams managed to save a number of passengers, but local sources see the deaths all is likely to rise. thousands of civilians are
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fleeing air and artillery strikes along man mars border with thailand we and mars militaries targeting rebels from the korean ethnic minority. the conflict has escalated since the cool in february. in the u. s. a former police woman has been found guilty of manslaughter for killing a black man during a traffic stop in minnesota. kimberly paro shot 20 old dante right. last april. she says she had mistakenly fired her gun instead of her taser. the moment that we heard guilty, i'm manslaughter one emotions every single emotion that you could imagine just running through your body at that moment. i kind of let out a yelp because it was built up in the anticipation of what was the come when while we were waiting for the last few days. and now we've been able to process it. we want to thank the entire prosecution team. we want to thank community support,
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everybody who's been out there that has supported us and this, this long fight for accountability. the u. case health agency is found. the only con variant is milder than the delta strain. early data suggests it's up to 70 percent less likely to cause hospital admissions. the study found that protection from a booster shot begins to drop after 10 weeks. new york is scaling down new year's eve celebrations in response to a surgeon corona various cases. the annual event in time square will limit numbers and people will have to show proof of vaccination and wear masks. and italy has banned public celebrations for new year's eve, as it reported a record number of infections. the government says masks must now be worn outdoors, and higher quality masks will be required in cinemas theaters and on public transport. those are the headlines witnesses next, stay with us. i have always been fascinated by space. but the story, the space race isn't just about the men who risk their lives to travel and see i
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know, but the ones who held those lives in their hands. grandfather and his colleagues worked in the space suits the designing spaces of 11. was his try on or around the perfectly designed space to wear his legacy putting man on the moon on algae 0. ah ah, i am the pulmonary and critical care physician. i was born and
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raised in new york city in a lifelong abil yankee. and i'm currently on the long stretch of work in the ideal like 4 or 5 weeks straight in and happens coincided with the emergence of krona virus or boston. and it's something that i think raises a lot of uncertainty and fear amongst it over there practicing because we just there are so many unknowns. we don't know how bad it's going to be in. i march 20th about one an fairly california and it was another home day. today our patient volumes had
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been very low and to kill us just great. we are running a little bit low on tv yourselves and i was unable to find an adult mask. bet i've got this pretty switch chips nass to where they're going not the best at birth like at the java. ah hi guys, i'm future. i am an e r physician and i work at a couple community hospitals just outside boston ma, so full time student right now i am getting my m b a from mit. and so what that really means is that i'm in classes monday to thursday, essentially during the week and i work on the weekends. and so things have been
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pretty crazy last few weeks and unfortunate that i have these breaks in between my shifts might accept as tomorrow. and so it's really hard to know what to expect. lou container that looks like a small lunch box and has my name. my name on it and this is my and mainly 5 that i'm going to be using the entire time. at least the entire week. maybe longer. i was doing a lot of research, sage, i find out if there were a specific guidelines. and of course, because it's a pretty new virus, there are a lot of published guidelines available. so it's you do what you think is best um
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and hopefully i did what's best for my patients. interestingly enough, i didn't as a single person today for go even though about half a patients i saw definitely had it. and that's because her low on tests and none of them required admission or mit or met the criteria that we look for it's march 30th about midnight and i just had my 1st death likely from coded super sad story was a 65 year old male who was walking and talking earlier tonight but had been complaining of some short of breath recently with new visitor policies in the hospital. it's really, really difficult. you have to go to family and say your loved one has just died, but you cannot visit them right now. i think that as things ramp up, it's going to have a much different much crazier events will change and it's
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going to feel much different than the emergency room. new thing in all think we sort of like compartment allies and shut off terribleness of it and connect just enough to have empathy one when talking to the families. and i think, you know, if you really took every case and every death to heart, it'd be impossible to do that job that we do. so i think that's like a coping mechanism. and i think there's an appropriate balance of being in touch with your emotions. but not too much that you're crying over every patient you can't to but everyone to others like patient i'll touch you and you don't know why
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. maybe you like the family. maybe the patient has reminded you of your dad or take whatever it is. it does like often to connect to your core and you feel this sort of emotion and this lump in your throat and water in your eyes and you're like, i've turned it off me here. new york might be getting a little bit what they're saying. i see my mom all the time. she lives in new york city and i go down once a month to see or and i haven't been able to see her so it's hard. air dear and get sick. my car wrote down on sunday and i called triple a and to play have you been in contact with somebody who you know has grown irish. i was like
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no because i knew i say yes. come help in my car. so it's saturday, april 4th, just finished a shift and volumes are still very low in the emergency room across the multiple sites that i work at in the bay area. so another interesting development i am going to try to go to new york city to see if i can get a local job. i think that the time is emergency medicines, spotlight, and it be kind of a shame to not see what what is going on in new york city now. oh,
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like i said earlier, i am feeling very fortunate that i have not full time anymore. i can see my colleagues just really drained and everyone's very aggravated with the whole shift changes because we are not working as much. and so we're not going pain and a patients. yes there. so the whole thing is just really crazy. nurses are really unhappy with the short staff providers because sick patients are waiting for a really long time, even though we have enough people theory at theoretically, just more sending doctors home early in. the whole thing is just crazy, but they're trying to cut back on her hours because i guess we're expensive and they're not. you know, hospitals not making any money off of the elective surgeries, but i felt like today was busy regardless. so i'm glad to be done. anyways, i got an hour ish drive ahead of me. thankfully there is no traffic,
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i guess that's why the most positive things i can think of in this entire situation . mm hm. how are you? yes, it is finished the chef and i take it off. i know her all is a hard for all those with 8 the long. ah. with coffee right now. ah. ah ah. ah. so i just finished a night shift. ah, it was a long one. julie long when i on see ah exit. no, it ended with a terrible death, so it's always, lee was awful. every patient is young blah, blah, blah,
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year old blah blah. here with respiratory failure from chrome virus. it just kind of can be a little bit di, monotonous. today we had a patient come in, who was interested in the emergency room. and out i was putting in a central line in her neck and i are a real artery line in her wrist. and while i was doing it, the nurse was going through her belongings and came across a sandwich in her bad air bag belong. it's and like this woman walked into the emergency room, thought i might have to wait awhile. so i should get assemblage and got a sandwich, and now is on life support without family around her because we're not allowing
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families in it all. suddenly i look at her and like saw her as a person instead of just a patient with krona virus. monday, april 13th, 0930 at night. and i just got home 2 weeks ago i was kind of like bummed out that none of my patients had gotten better. and that is, is that a long haul to recovery? and i looked back last night. those patients say, i think i signed up 10 page heights. none of them have gotten better. some are so live, but love them have gotten better. this is why i don't like scary. the
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me. alright, so i'm going to give a little bit longer of an update of where i am, how i got here and what's been going on. so i am currently working in a coded unit. it's in the washington heights neighborhood of manhattan. this unit was set up about 2 weeks ago. it's set up in not in the main hospital. we're currently in the lobby of the hospital. i'm not sure if the hospitals in california were doing quite as openly but we were trusting family members off with with the a 95 and tv and allowing them to come and visit which which
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is incredibly necessary. ah, ours we all we have. i pads next to all the bad so patients can face time if they don't have their own phones. ah me. i definitely feel a little bit nervous. our contract and cove it but who knows? i might have been positive at some point in the past. i might have been through it . i don't know. i'm generally much more careful now. i've been very good at putting on a mask and not touching it while it's on. and i think i yes, definitely. when somebody touches their face, i think i touched my face earlier in this video, but it's definitely, i notice that i really wanted to see more and understand covered
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so fascinating, fascinating illness. and i've only been in the past few days. getting to understand a little bit, i'm understanding how is changing our practice of medicine. i fill out well with the one given her, the smooth, arose. he is my esteemed colleague, author of him. there is in not very, very exciting news to share. today. april 19th. i estimated who he is. ah, which is awesome, is awesome. i have been working like
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a dog on service for weeks and weeks and weeks and had not activated a single page. and i actually needed to today, which was to really and i call 1st ring, county member picks up everything. okay. and i already updated them. they weren't expecting another phone call. and i said, we're sex to be a you dad. and he's doing great. and the only genuine joy on the other end of the line and no like i this is the best news i heard in weeks. thank you. thank you. you know that we can the yeah, nothing unbelievable is just oh really good to deliver that newness on and your patients for their lives and we're fighting for
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them. but these family members are home fighting and praying do everything they can to will their loved ones there. and you could just hear the relief on the other end of the phone. ah natal, great. did i is april 30th. 2020 and i have my next shift tomorrow on friday. but i just found out that it's my last shift at this hospital, which is also that i've been working in for 4 years. just found out that they are cutting all rushes because there is not in the volume dealer and a mac,
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and they can't give me any more shifts for an indefinite amount of time. i'm in a bit of a disbelief. i'm really upset about it. i'm just thankful that i have another hospital that i work at. although sherman i hear from them a minute, but they're cancelling my shifts as well. next week. i just can't believe at a time when we have a we're in the middle of the b as held crisis for generation. and me as an e. r doctor has suddenly left in a position where i don't have a job and i'm worried about my rent. i mean, i'm a, as a more fortunate than one of the people in terms of my training in terms of, you know, what i do right now. i don't feel that way. maybe i have to move to a smaller place,
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so i can't afford it. i don't know when i'm in again more shifted as hospital again . maybe i can look for another job. it loves his place. i can't leave that to martha. stay it's heartbreaking. yes, his throat has her. they had a 2 days to my patients. dad was pretty young. she is and i rather called the son to come to be with her. so that was back for a title oxygen. your son was waiting outside the room,
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pairing his window like the last moments of his mom. and she wanted to be with him. she asked if she could take off we show that he'll die, but also might feel uncomfortable. she chose to take it off and her son went in. she passed away pretty immediately and i guess it's good to die. so in the
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past few days, i've got to walk around the hospital and visit some things, and i visited the operating rooms which had turned into intensive care units. and this is one of the craziest things that i've seen. each operating room contains 3 to 4 ventilated patients. so an operating room generally is not meant for any more than one patient and to see $3.00 to $4.00 patients and each one of them is pretty wild. also in my 2 weeks here. we have only treated one caucasian patient. i think more than half of our population has spanish speaking. i think that goes to speak, how much of this disease burden multigenerational households and the poor population in red atoms and where we
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are and burdens the people that cannot socially distance burdens the people that are unable to work from home. i thanks for tuning in it may 8th, 2020 to start off with say that i had to file for unemployment. yesterday i did that, which is crazy. never even considered that being a possibility in my career as an emergency room physician. that's the one thing we joke about. we say job security when somebody doesn't think stupid because theoretically that's true, this is really interesting because of the voted so much of my time to helping to educate patients into understanding when the needs to come to the emergency room when they don't. and i pride myself on that i focus so i am, i'm proud that i have retained a lot of that from my training and canada and griffin one week that has
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been turned upside down. and now i'm realizing that i get paid by those people. i get paid by the people who don't need to be in the emergency room. i get paid by the people who have a sore throat for months. people who are coming because i want a pregnancy test. those people pay me. thank you guys are today is thursday may 14th. i've had like our research for a few days and i feel like i probably should have been recording during it, but it's still ongoing. so home, our own fill in really, really burned out, ah, really tired today is monday, may 18 work was insane on friday and he was absolutely not. ah,
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1234. today is thursday, june a letter to go probably put an 80 hours a week for the past 2 weeks. i'm no longer able to sleep until like night am. i'm super grateful that i love my job and emergency medicine and that i'm able to come out and help out where i'm able to. e hands m, grateful just my family is healthy and see if it is i might engage a patient who got really, really sick, one minute felt like she was gonna die. she did miss. she was on the news today
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are being built and hold talking about her experience and talking out that dr. lee told her that she was going to be cut into a coma and put her daughter on a speech. we're not really going to see somebody in the window leave so many like non rennes. we've had so many deaths to me. awful dad. there is easier. remember those people and kind of feel awake? yeah, we went through this battle, this war, but like her survivors are. so didn't our losses are so great. then you see a woman like this on you know, on the ears and she looks great shears ah, something you're like okay, we're ah ah.
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now in the far reaches of the new siberian islands, gold rush, fever is in the air, hunted, searching for priceless woolly mammoth tasks of anna, the holy grail. an incredible journey into the realms of science fiction, where cloning and synthetic biology have scientists playing god. witness genesis to point toe, the hunt for the woolly mammoth on al jazeera. january when a, just a year. 20 years ago, the euro was brought into circulation. we investigate how the euro is and benefited
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from having an official currency. be part of the stream and joy him out. social media community as sierra leone recovery from civil war continues. we must see, decade since the end of one of africa's most brutal complex, the bottom line. steve clemens dives headlong into the u. s. issues that shape the rest of the world as we enter the 3rd year having 19, we go back to woo hm. where it all began and investigate how far we come. since the pandemic stuff, january on a just 0 i did 19 is a public health crisis that has been compounded by capitalism. alleyway navigates the big questions raised by the global pan. how is the system based on private ownership and the pursuit of profit? so the world in a ton of price, capitalism is the pandemic back cause of so much of the suffering exploited protect
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the people all the profit episode. one of all hail the look down on out is there. ah hello, i'm fully back to boeing. doha, with a look at the headlines on al jazeera south, korea's government has pardoned former president park you and he has been serving a 22 year prison sentence for corruption. it was one of current leader mod jay in the new year amnesty, she was the country's 1st democratically elected leader to be thrown out of office . robert kelly is a professor of political science and diplomacy at pusan national university. he explained some of the reasons behind park sa, misty. she's her physical and mental health issues since impeach. oh i'm, she's pretty.

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