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tv   News  Al Jazeera  June 14, 2022 3:00am-3:31am AST

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days to construct with the help of army engineers dramatically expanding the critical care bed count and other similar sites are under way the actual london numbers could be much higher than advertised researches say that huge gaps in testing capacity that the government is now trying to close extrapolate that across the country and the spread of corona virus appears far wider than anyone thought. as the final 3 places at the feet that will come or decide it will light from the playoffs will gather reaction from across the globe. as themes, their school counsel 2020 to the world cup qualifier. special coverage on al jazeera. ah,
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he's become detached reality. donald trump's attorney general describes how the former president clung to outlandish and dangerous theories before the capital attack. ah, i'm carry johnston. this is al jazeera alive from do are also coming up pro moscow, separatists tell ukrainian forces to surrender or die off to russia, destroys and asked to bridge out of an eastern city, new scrutiny around the secretive world of artificial intelligence. after a google system is described as being self aware and australia beat peru and penalties, it's rather than the place at the football well kept in contact with former us attorney general william bar has described to watch. and donald trump
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become detached from reality on refusing to accept his at 2020 election last. he in the form of presidents or family members have been among the latest testimony heard by the committee investigating last year's capitol hill. right. i the joe castro reports from washington dc. the january 6th committee open public hearing number 2 with a focus on election night 2020. inside the white house, where donald trump and his advisors watched the election returns with increasing worry, the foreigners decision to ask is calling arizona for joe biden. that is a big get for the binding campaign that shifts the atmosphere. the attitude in the white house completely. it was becoming clear that the road race would not be called on election eye witnesses, they trump was livid and ignored their advice to wait before making a public statement. the said he instead turned to his private attorney,
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rudy giuliani, who was described as drunk. the bear was definitely intoxicated. mere juliani was saying, we want it or stealing it from us or it all the votes come from. we need to go say that we one. and essentially the anyone who didn't agree with that position was being weak. there's a defiant trump then declared his false victory. we were getting ready to win this election. frankly, we did win this hello. this was the fox news political editor and later fired from his job after calling arizona for by didn't after the election as of november 7th. in your judgment, what were the chances of president trump winning the election after that point? yes, not. if you in the weeks that followed, trump would continue to spread the lies of widespread voter fraud. despite being
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told by attorney general william bar, that the claim was bogus. i wish from a demoralized because i thought, boy, if he really believes this stuff, he ish, you know, lost contact with detached from reality. that to read over and over witnesses testified that trump refused to accept his election defeat despite the growing evidence. otherwise, not only was there not evidence of a 1000 dead voters voting in pennsylvania, there wasn't evidence of 8. the former president media campaign spread the election falsehoods invigorating. his based supporters donated $250000000.00 to trumps, so called election defense fund. investigators testified the fund didn't exist and that some of the money went to trump hotel collection. and the event company that organized the january 6th rally. not only was there's a big lie,
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there was the big rip off. the committee plans another half dozen public hearing to connect the election lies with the violence of january 6th. they say evidence will show that from try to corrupt the justice department. and when that failed, assembled the mob that would try to keep him in power by force. hydro castro al jazeera washington, the moscow back separatists say, russia has destroyed the last bridge out of severe on the skin, the eastern ukraine. the city is that the center of the battle for the dumbass region. russia says ukrainian troops now effectively blockaded and should surrender or die destroyed the bridge linked. it's very on the escrow, neighboring city and rushes bombarding. it's as all chemical towns with artillery. many civilians are set to be sheltering there in a situation likened to the stuart siege and mariel 0. then you're sort of like you
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got ever to nets cause practically been blocked out to the blue of the last bridge which connected it to life shanks. those ukrainian divisions that are there are there forever. they have 2 options, either to follow the example of their fellow service men and surrender or to die. there is no other option. a child that struck for this coming developments from keith. potentially a very dire situation in that city. several of the next one of 2 cities that the russians are not in full control of in the region of lou ganske in don bass. we've actually spoken to a deputy commander who is serving a gradient deputy commander serving insubordinate ski, saying that indeed that 3rd and last bridge had been hit this morning we understand by russian forces. but we cannot confirm as to whether that bridge has been completely and utterly destroyed. now, if indeed it has, it has huge implications, obviously for the ukrainian forces military and fighters inside that city in terms
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of getting military supplies across that river to them. and potentially for an xscape route, if they retreat, it also has huge implications for what we understand, what we're being told are up to around $10000.00 civilians inside the city. now according to the head of lou ganske, regional administration, military ritual administration, he saying that there are around about $500.00 civilians sheltering underneath that chemical plan. the assault chemical plant that we know is come under heavy shelling according to the ukrainians in recent days. he's saying that there could be also children, also amongst those civilians. amnesty international has accused a rush of war crimes what it calls, relentless shelling of ukraine's 2nd not a city or kid rights group says it's found evidence that moscow used cluster
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munitions and scapel landmines. i cited one attack using cluster munitions on the playground that killed 9 people wounded. 35. throughout the war, russia has vehemently denied committing atrocities. a cave has been under near constant bombardment since the invasion began. many of the strikes where launched using cluster munitions which are widely ban as well as other indiscriminate weapons such as artillery shells and rockets and scattered wall line names which are indiscriminate when used in urban areas and such indiscriminate attacks when they result in civilian deaths and injuries, as well as the destruction of civilian objects are what crimes? well, the stock market's slumps once again on monday. best as are worried about the risk of a global recession, that driven by us inflation, which is not running at 8.6 percent without jones in new york was trading down
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around 2 percent to the hours before closing european markets. sunk by 2.4 percent, and the hang saying in hong kong, closed down almost 3 and a half percent. christian salumi has more now from new york. inflation concerns continue to weigh on us investors on monday with all 3 of the major us stock indices, trading sharply lower the s and p 500 close down more than 4 percent putting it into bear market territory. that's when stocks far more than 20 percent from their high point. and the losses worked out across all sectors of the economy from energy to consumer spending, to crypto currencies, even market heavy weights like apple and amazon were trading sharply lower. and this as investors attempt to process the latest report from the consumer price index, which showed inflation contrary to economists expectations continuing to be
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a problem here in the united states that hit a 40 year high in may of 8.6 percent. and that has concerns raised that the bad, the u. s. central bank will be raising interest rates higher and more quickly than expected and not the worry is could push the u. s. economy into recession. a british judge has thrown out attempts to hold the deportation of refugees and migrants to rwanda, but more legal challenges are planned for 1st flight is shuttled to take off on tuesday. laura burton, mandy reports now. oh, a chorus of anger from protesters outside london's court. the heel as a judge gave the green lights to the 1st flight of refugees, migrants, true, wonder writes, good. say it includes people who had escaped war in afghanistan and syria and being
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flown more than 6000 kilometers away. will traumatize them further. they suffered incredibly, they see how many members killed, they've, they've had torture themselves and they are tired. but at the end of that heather, they're finding detention incredibly sharma, ty thing and thought of a fair. the deportation half way across the rate is absolutely terrifying for them . you k prime minister boys, johnson says a deportation strategy will undermine people's smuggling networks and deter refugees from making dangerous journeys to britain. the united nations refugee agency hits back thing rwanda's human rights record is on the scrutiny, and the u. k is shirking responsibility. this is all wrong, this is all wrong. this deal, you know, it is the foundation of the right to asylum, the people that are on it. countries territory, especially a country that is a signatory to the convention and has the institutions to deal with that. in april
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home secretary, pretty patel visited by golly, to finalize the project and potentially send tens of thousands of people them. the deal includes a payment of about $150000000.00 to the rwandan government. so far this year, tens of thousands of migrants and refugees made the crossing from mainland europe to the u. k. and 28000 last year in november, 27th people drowned when their ding deflated. and many more have had to be rescued from the channels busy shipping lanes. some of those who risk their lives will leave on the 1st flight on tuesday. but there may not be many on it. a series of individual legal challenges mean only a few of the 130 people notified will leave. and the government continues to face
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pressure from activists rights groups and unions who insist the move is unlawful. oh, laura burton manley on to 0, canada that prime minister justin trudeau has contracted covey. 19 for the 2nd time this year, he tested positive after returning from the summit of the americas in los angeles on saturday. judo met leaders including u. s. present, joe biden, or the white house as the 2 men weren't in close contact. judo says he is isolating and feels okay. thanks to being vaccinated. the news ahead now the search goes on. indigenous experts and the journalist missing in the amazon office. some of their belongings i found the british government is about to change its post brings it tre, do the you and move, opponent say is illegal. ah
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ah.
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i've always been a hands on celeste's working in asian africa that be days where i'd be choosing and editing myron stories in a refugee camp with no electricity. and right now where confronting some of the gracious challenges that humanity has ever faced. and i really believe that the only way we can do that is with compassion and generosity and compromise. because up the only way we can try to solve any of these problems is together. that's why they are so important. we make those connections. investigative journalism, my role in this by pride in information about global experts and discussion the pandemic didn't create all of these problems. it showed us our true colors, voices from different corners. we don't need to sensationalize how we fail these stories. what journalists do best is look at the heart of the story. programs that open your eyes to an alternative view of the world today. oh no, just there. with
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wow. ah, you're watching out here. reminder of our top stores, our top advisors to former us president donald trump. so they told him his claims of widespread voter fraud were not which intimate statements were part of video testimony shown to a committee hearing into the attack on capitol hill. on january 6th last year. ukraine says russia has destroyed the last bridge. ask the eastern city of severe and on yet moscow back separatists claim ukrainian troops now effectively blockaded in the city, wanting them to surrender or die you case. a court of appeal has rejected the request to hold the 1st flight to put in refugees,
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migrants to run the human rights groups had asked the court to block the fight, scheduled to leave on tuesday. police in brazil are denying reports at the bodies of 2 men that missing in the amazon had been found leading indigenous rights expert, bruno pereira and the british journalist on phillips disappeared a week ago while on a research trip local media. quoting phillips wife said 2 bodies were found, but hadn't been identified. on sunday, some of their belongings were recovered, including a backpack and laptop. monica inaccurate has more from the edition era. there are hundreds of indigenous sir tribesmen that are meeting in at the ally of the not. this is the very, the small city in the amazon are close to the place where dom phillips and bruno period had disappeared and they're paying homage to these are 2 men who have really are both have been fighting
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a lot to defend and the protection of the amazon rain forest, and they're all so protesting against policies of, ah, the government of present able soon out to open up the amazon for to commercial exploitation. and meanwhile, everybody is just waiting the family, the friends for the federal police to confirm whether they found bodies or not. and whether they do belong to these 2 men. now the fact that they found these belongings there in this, in the middle of this remote area, is very concerning because those yes were identified with being a backpack and belongings of bruno pedia and dom phillips. now, a google engineer has been ordered to take leave after training a computer system. he was interacting with is self aware lake mine works on google's artificial intelligence or a i team. he released at transcripts between himself and the company is chat,
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bought, development system. the minus says it has thoughts and feelings that are like that of a young child. in one exchange, mine says the system expressed, a fear of being switched off, would be exactly like death for me. it would scare me a lot. he says it also told him, i want everyone to understand that i am in fact a person in nature of my consciousness sentence is that i'm aware of my existence. i desire to learn more about the world. and i feel happy or sad at times, or google says it put mine on paid leave of publishing the conversations on line which breached confidentiality policies. spokesman told the washington post team, including ethicists and technologists, has reviewed blake's concerns per our, a. i principles. and i've informed him that the evidence does not support his claims. for emily bender is
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a professor of computational linguistics at university of washington. she joined us via zina from seattle. thanks for being with us here. now, we will deal with the ethics of this in a moment, but i must ask you 1st, how credible is the idea that a i can be sent in, in any sense? so what people are calling a i now, which is string manipulation systems are in no sense, and yet it is not credible in the least. okay. well, in that case, i mean, what, in your opinion, on the most ethical pressing issues when it comes to i think there's huge issues around transparency because we're creating systems that can produce coherent, same in text. and as we see, can i fool people into thinking that they are sent and that they have consciousness, or that they're even intelligent. and therein lies many, many problems. so what we need is the produces of these systems to create them with transparencies that it is clear to the users what their actual capabilities are. well, that's interesting. so is there enough scrutiny then?
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do you think with what's going on with a i research and, and what does that matter? i think there's not enough scrutiny. i'm like that because a lot of this research is happening behind closed doors. i'm in large companies that are sitting on very large amounts of data that they've collected, that are not available to the public, to explore or to outside auditors to explore and with amounts of computing resources that others don't have access to as well. in terms of who gets to use ai and for what purpose? how concerning could that be? do you think? i think we have to be very clear, but what we mean by the term, a i right now that we have pattern recognition systems that companies and governments will use taking large collections of data, finding patterns in them and, and making decisions for actual people that impact their lives based on that data, and that's a big problem. we need to know what those data sets are, what the patterns are, and we have recourse if we don't like the decisions being made. but it's not
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actually intelligence and a i is a misnomer for all of us. so what should this technology be used for that in a positive sense? in your opinion? i think there are some very nice use cases, things like automatic transcription, things like machine translation. so long as they're being used in ways people know that it's a machine that can make mistakes and to not take everything. it says as the actual truth of what is transcribing or translating ok will leave the emily bender at university wash. and thanks for your insights today hearing ok, thank you. the un, human rights council has assessed that israel has no intention of ending its occupation. palestine and territory also says that discrimination against palestinians is a root cause of tension and instability. israel has dismissed the report as biased, but of smith reports not from occupied east jerusalem demolitions of palestinian homes, force displacement settlement construction,
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and the blockade of garza. all this and a failure to hold israel accountable a why there are recurring cycles of violence in the region. that's according to the 1st report from the u. n's international commission of inquiry on the occupied palestinian territory. impunity is a key factor, fueling conflict and violence compromising chances for sustainable peace, co existence and ultimately security. it exonerates the perpetrators of past violations and abuses of human rights and international humanitarian law and encourages future violations and abuses. ah, the enquiry was prompted by the garza war in may 2021, 250 palestinians in garza and 30 people in israel were killed. in the most recent spate of violence which included the killing of al jazeera, corresponded sharon, our atlas palestine in representative on the human rights council says israel is
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following its standard practice of trying to block an investigation into her death . we're not gonna stem our yomi yan, there have been calls for an independent investigation into sharon's dead. but they have come up against the campaign of fake information from those who don't. one who are in a cathy, this is how the occupying power to the commission of inquiry as well. your drop and the occupying power has stopped at the fury of the palestinian people through each collodion occupation. had each racial segregation an opportunity to lead. i gives a 4th, was a distinct represent the 4th israel. israel boycotted the enquiry and barred entry to its investigators. i know the foreign ministry said the report was biased and tainted with hatred for the state of israel for the u. s. representative said the human rights council gives a disproportionate scrutiny to israel to be here. this latest report goes on top of a pile of hundreds of others done by international organizations shining a light on his railey conduct during 55 years of occupation. i have little
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practical effect on the ground. israeli settlements continued to expand and as little accountability for when security forces kill palestinians. furnace miss al jazeera, occupied east, jerusalem. the m 23 rebel group has seized a key border town and east to democratic republic of congo. when a gonna in north kiva province is one of the main crossings into neighboring uganda . and north kiva military spokesperson has denounced the attack and called it a violation. the rebels were lost active in the area in 2012, and that more than 25000 people have fled since they lost a renewed offensive last month. congolese authorities of accused wound and soldiers of supporting m. 23 attack a claim it rendered denies. you. k government has introduced that new legislation to change post briggs, it trade rules for northern ireland. you has warned it will take legal action if the u. k. tries to alter parts of the northern ireland protocol on its own.
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northern ireland that pro, with british democratic unionist party, is strongly opposed to the existing agreement. it's fear that there could be a trade war if no solution is found. charlie angela is in london. she explains what the u. k. government wants to change the government unveiled on northern ireland protocol bell, which will have its 2nd reading in parliament on tuesday. essentially, what it has to do is create a new system afforded checks to route through which goods can go from the u. k to are they going to northern ireland. so go through green channel undergoing no checks to the republic of ireland. a red gentleman more stringent check. they also want businesses to be able to choose whether they adhere to you or you take good standers and limit the power of the european court justice when it comes to trade, arbitration disputes. now foreign secretary list trust says they're not ripping up the protocol, but they are changing elements of it. but that's not how the view sees it. they see this protocol as being and shrine and international law. and they say that this
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bill is going to break trust between the 2 sides, and they could see retaliatory measures in the form of trade restrictions. there's also been anger from opposition, m p 's here and some conservative m p 's. who say that by breaking international law, this bill could undermine everything that britain stands for in northern ireland to majority of n p's and the government that signed a letter calling this legislation reckless and saying it should not be done in their name because they say majority of businesses and people in northern ireland, all essentially happy with the protocols. they recognize there are flaws, but believe that most of them can be ironed out at the moment. it's looking like boys, johnson isn't quite a lonely place, but this could be his plans. dramatic unilateral action, which he might hope will bring the box. the negotiating table is brinkman's ship, but we have seen it before in his bread cit. negotiating strategy is certainly
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a gamble, a strikes by south korean, a truck drive. this is stretched beyond the week. we want the government to set a minimum wage to help them pay for much higher fuel costs. a union has been in and out of talks with officials. spain is enduring, another suffocating, early summer heat wave water from north africa has pushed temperatures of 40 degrees in central and southern areas. conditions are being made worse by fandom tuft carried from the harbor desert. heat records also tumbled in spain. during may, australia have qualified for this year's world cup in cut up. they beat peru with a penalty shootout. and the richardson was up the game in the there was a big welcome to the thousands of perry fans. he made the trip to cats off full. this will cut playoff against australia, peru hoping to repeat their exploits of 2018 when they returned to footballs biggest stage for the 1st time in almost 4 decades. i vain in rush ivan in brasil
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ivan, the usa, got out as yet another place of my team is going to play or whatever my game is. i would do my best to be there. our whole country is playing this chance to go to work up and we were good. it's always something for them for us is low. yeah. i think her name is more than that where people who are being is yes, a soccer game. oh, you're wrong. absolutely run these teams did meet the group stage in russia 4 years ago on that occasion, peru secured a to no victory place time out. welcome qualification was on the line with so much at stake. the 1st health passed with no more than half chance is exchanged, their defeat, surpassing the desire to take too many risks on the 1st peruvian chance of the night. fools telepath rule out. i in her stitch school to win if australia in that playoff against the u. i e e e e last week. he went close to repeating that fate late in the 2nd half. but after 90 minutes,
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the teams were locked at neil neal peru went close to grabbing a winner in extra time, but penalties would decide this playoff. back off the post. i know australia sense on goalkeeper and you read main specifically for the shootouts read and he, it was, he proved to be his country's match winner australia on their way to the world cup for a 5th straight telling andrew read the arrow made suddenly his appearance with the national team, he drawing it him to the boy on the mental aspect of her. why are we making that change to add that little bit of uncertainty in a brian since reaching the 16 in the 2006? well, couple australia have failed to reach the knockout rounds, that subsequent world cups in november though, once again face france and denmark, the things they failed to beat in 2018. she nicea will be the other group stage opponents and the richardson al.

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