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tv   Markus Lanz  Deutsche Welle  April 3, 2021 1:00am-2:01am CEST

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this is the news line from berkeley police officers killed in an attack at the u.s. capitol president biden says he's broken up in washington d.c. we'll get the latest from the u.s. bureau also coming up hopes of a breakthrough in the. nuclear program. talks the next 3 years after. the international agreement. and. during the pandemic christians around the holy week celebrations have been muted for
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a 2nd here running to go to brunswick people say they are tired of the disruption. welcome we stop in washington d.c. where a police officer has been killed at the u.s. capitol it comes less than 3 months after a mob assault at the same location u.s. president joe biden said in a statement that he and his wife were heartbroken to learn of the attack and express condolences to the victim's family. the attack happened just after 1 pm local time in washington d.c. at the u.s. capitol the alleged assailant 1st struck 2 police officers with his vehicle and then drove into a nearby security checkpoint barricade the incident occurred about 90 meters from the entrance of the building on the senate side of the capitol close circuit footage of apparently shows the alleged suspect then getting out of the car with
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a knife and lunging at officers police then shot the attacker who later died they are trying to discern a motive. it does not appear to be terrorism rar related but obviously all will continue to investigate to see if there's some type of nexus along those lines as a precaution the capitol was put on lockdown congress is currently in recess and no legislators were present officials had recently started removing some of the barriers in the area citing a reduced security risk after the capitol was stormed by a mob on january 6th 5 people died during the riot. a few more joining me now is our u.s. correspondent emily emily welcome some how is life in now what's the situation in washington. yes i mean you said earlier biden and president biden he offered his condolences and meanwhile the car of the suspects the car that
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rammed into the northern barricades here was removed from the scene and the national guard has been slow to spot and stationed at different provinces all of the capital so the city really remains on high alert and really we one police officer succumbed to his injuries do we know any more about the condition of the officer who was taken to hospital in this attack. we do actually have x. this is the good news he appears to be in stable condition and he is now recovering up hospital. what about the attacker do we have any clues as to what his motives were or why for. well there's nothing definite as such but apparently he has posted online about fears of the cia and the f.b.i. and so that could indicate maybe mental illness. motive or work mental illness as
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a as a cause for why you did this at the same time national media has reported that he was a follower of the nation of islam under such that could indicate will suggest logical motives but at the end of the day the suspect is dead now and so should be very difficult to discern for sure what drove him to this point and i think ordaining in washington many thanks. ok let's take a look now at some of the other stories making headlines around the world. investigators have arrived at the site of taiwan's the deadliest train disaster in decades more than 50 people were killed and more than $140.00 injured when carriages de riot train collided with a truck as it was emerging from a tunnel almost 500 people were on board with a 100 of those didn't have since. protesters in
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myanmar have been marching to remember the more than 500 people killed by security forces since the military seized power in a coup in february the junta has also shut down while it's internet service. well there are new hopes of a breakthrough in negotiations over iran's nuclear program washington says it's willing to discuss returning to an international nuclear deal with tehran via indirect negotiations in the austrian capital of vienna an international agreement reached in 20159 to limit iran's nuclear activities to trumpet ministration pulled out of the deal 3 years ago iran has recently presumed in breaching your brownian to well above the agreed limit. and joining me now is daryl kimball executive director of the arms control association daryl
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welcome what's the consensus about what advances iran has my on its nuclear program in recent years does tehran pose i right if it right a threat now rather than it did. well it poses a greater threat today than it did in 2018 when the trump administration unilaterally pulled out of this agreement this 2015 deal that had rolled back to ron's nuclear capabilities and since that time since trump pulled out iran has retaliated by exceeding several of the key limits established by the agreement they have increased the amount of enrich uranium the stockpiled they have begun to enrich to higher levels closer to bomb grade but not quite a bomb grade they have begun deploying advanced more advanced kinds of centrifuges they have threatened to reduce cooperation with the international atomic energy
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agency but have not quite done so and they're poised to do more if a deal is not reached with united states soon to on arrival the sanctions that were put back in place by the trump ministration so this opportunity for indirect talks next week in vienna i think is a critical opportunity to salvage this agreement and to stop us back from the brink of a nuclear crisis over iran's nuclear capabilities if the stakes are very high however liable is the information international monitors have do we really have a complete and clear picture of iran's nuclear program at this point. well i think we do the iranians have been exceeding the nuclear limits but they have not restricted the i.a.e.a. from having access to their known nuclear facilities and they're still allowing the
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agency to access on quick notice some of the other facilities that the agency is concerned about so i think we have very good insight as to what iran's capabilities are. they at the time the 2015 agreement was reached it was estimated that it would take at least one year for iran to amass a sufficient amount of highly enriched uranium to make one bomb and then they'd have to make the actual device but just the nuclear material now that time period is estimated to be somewhere between 3 and 6 months so we've got good insights the problems of iranian capabilities have grown in retaliation for the reimposition of u.s. sanctions. daryl kimball exactly executive director of the arms control association many thanks. thank you.
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staying in the u.s. and a surprise political move by majel a baseball the league announced it's moving the very lucrative all star game out of atlanta it's a response to georgia's new voting board that critics say markedly restricts racial minorities from voting. it was opening day for baseball's top really need season all star game in july attracts a big t.v. audience and is a key selling point for the host city. now for a roundup of some of the latest developments in the corona virus pandemic the u.s. has now vaccinated more than 100000000 people and nearly a 3rd of americans have received their 1st shot that's according to new figures from the center for disease control chile has closed its borders for the month of april despite vaccinating over 3rd of its population infection numbers are still rising and intensive kid beds are 95 percent capacity and the netherlands is pausing the vaccination of people younger than 60 years old with astra zeneca
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earlier this week german authorities also halted the use of the shot citing cases of real blood clotting well christians around the world are mocking the it's the holy week for the 2nd year in a row the pandemic main celebrations are more muted than usual pope francis is presiding over the scaled back rituals for the catholic church in brown worship is can type out in some small ceremonies but a year on from the 1st lockdown many a tired of the disruption to their lives. it's a quiet holy way carrots and pieces square normally rome is filled with tourists and pilgrims for the 2nd straight year italy in the vatican are under a strict lockdown over easter to contain a surge of covert 19 infections. is the 2nd easter i have to spend with my little family does my husband does or because i cannot to
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reach my parents and brothers and nephews which live in a different region so this is going to be the same for many families and this is a bit sad but also we are a bit tired of this situation right now we know we need to be like this but it said this year it's better than last year because last. month it was possible nobody was permitted to leave their houses this year we are the situation people can come to drudge can put the supposed through to the ceremony as. well son church events will take place the vatican has scaled down east with the faithful encouraged to follow services in the pope's message on t.v. radio or online the public is advised to stay home and police have stepped up patrols to ensure people don't gather. but usually continues to see hundreds of deaths every day nearly 110000 people have died across the country due to covert 9
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tain with this new wave there is one difference the vaccination rollout but it is being slow the vatican has joined the vaccination drive and is hoping to inoculate more than 1000 vulnerable people over. a new kind of ceremony for this holy wait. all of ratio of tokyo 2020 games less than 4 months away where i 12 year old skateboarding prodigy sky brown is all set to compete when his sport makes its olympic to boot in july she's fully recovered from a life threatening accident last year and is now ready to take flight on the world stage. scribe brown is smiling again despite the delay of the games she's still raring to go for gold in tokyo and sees the positives in the year long wait
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to compete. i thought my shoes are you know. i can be in her room to. feel sad but then i realize it was just the right and you know we just get more time. get better and i got same time in my family but the delay of the games was not have biggest setback that year in june she revealed she had suffered hell worst full yet the accident left her with skull fractures and a broken left wrist and hand she was unresponsive on arrival at hospital but made a full recovery i'm john stronger actually. it doesn't do me stronger but yes it was a pretty hard time right pierre insight. i mean there are one receiver for a back like norway or lamb that it was during her recovery the half
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british tough japanese skateboarder spent more time on her other passion of surfing and maybe even treated as more than a hobby in future i actually want to compete in surfing take steve miller thanks. next not next year next there are breaks in paris every year. first things 1st though as her trailblazing debut in tokyo beckons. and before we go here's a reminder of the top story we're following for you this tell us a police officer has been killed and another injured after a car rammed a barricade outside north capitol washington d.c. the suspect with or not has been shot did. and that's all the news for now do didley news africa is up next with christine what don't forget you can stay up to date with all of the latest headlines on our web site at any time of the day that's a day w dot com you can also follow us on twitter and instagram to handle the navan but
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those places these at deadly needs i'll be back with more headlines in 45 minutes time for me anthony howard and from the rest of the taint hooked into now thanks for watching. more than a 1000 years ago you're a witness is a huge construction good. christianity for the established itself. both religious and secular leaders eager to display their power . trip speaking. and create the tallest biggest and most beautiful structures. stone masons builders
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architects compete with each other. this is how massive churches are created. a. contest of the fittest stores. on t.w. . this is did everything east africa. on the program today the fight for equal access to university education in south africa after protesting students are now off the streets and have been ordered back to cause their demand for great university education is still on the table. and this you join me in tonight's thousands of birds of more than 100 species to spend winters that will tell you what strikes me this critical witness.
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hello i'm christine it's good to have your company a national shutdown of universities has ended in south africa off to violent protests last month the students' union had called for the shutdown of the country's 26 university until government agreed to cancel all historical student debt now that has not happened but the union says its end of the shutdown often meetings with the minister of universities and other stakeholders now in addition to the cancellation of dates black students all also calling for the government to increase funding for them they say they cannot afford to. for weeks now students across south africa have been taking to the streets fighting against financial exclusion of students the protests started edwards university in
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johannesburg more than $6000.00 students were slated to be thrown out because they had accumulated too much tuition dipped you see a whole new is one of them she owes the university over 3000 euros i'm not able to do just that at all of course we're angry i am a 1st generation university attendee my parents didn't go to university especially coming from the community we understand. these opportunities haven't always been us so we are very deliberate and very decisive in saying that this this is not going to be nice to us one more time the 22 year old already received his degree she completed her studies with good grades and now wants to go to grad school to help improve her future career prospects but her course doesn't qualify for government support it is a big deal you know where i come from it's not just about me it's not my dick lee it is my parents it is my family it is my community it is doles who might be you
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know looking up to me and saying ok i want to do what she's doing but yeah i know the pressure is definitely thousands of students in south africa in fees to the universities here davits university alone fees worth more than $50000000.00 euros that's almost double the amount that it was 2017 the universities are hoping for the governments to intervene but the big question in the end of the day is can south africa really afford free university education for. the budget for the state runs fast program which covers tuition and offer us a stipend for needy students as more than tripled in the last 5 years yet it's not enough says the head of the university's association the university's depend on the income raised by fees because subsidies and donations are dwindling 50 to 60 percent of the students in the system qualify for this. if education is free for the. question is we really don't have. a
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system. we don't have such a system for students of outside of the of the national. student. and that is what we think the government needs to focus on. on a passer by was shot by police during the protests it was clearly anymore city by. tween size had 3 each boiling point despite several requests the minister of education declined to be interviewed by d.w. to see who was lucky the student association managed to raise funds to cover his fees nonetheless she plans to continue demonstrating until everyone has free access to university education. and i'm now joined by southern africa are splendid hadrian krishi filed the reports that you just saw and he joins me now from capetown good to see you adrian so tell us more about this national shutdown which has now ended
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so basically the protest started earlier this year already when initially 1st 1st year students try to register for their courses but they could not register for this fast program the state support scheme for poor students because simply the funds where exhausted there was no money there anymore and although the government said well we're working on it we will find a solution some students started protesting then afterwards around about the same time actually some university said we have to exclude some of our students from the classes those that have accumulated so much historical dept that we do not believe that they will ever be able to settle these steps and this is when the whole protest when nationwide we had protests in several big cities happening and it almost escalated a few weeks ago when police used excessive force against peaceful protesters and that was also the time when we saw as we've seen in the report the case of a young man who was just a bison and was shot by
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a police bullet right so that national shut down and the process that you have for him to. it came of course as you were saying before the university said that they would be suspending the students who have accumulated all this outstanding mission fees. the universities have now made a turn around tell us more about that. well so basically it's not really a turnaround of the universities only it's kind of a solution they found but it is not really a long term solution so basically they have now well for for the academic year last year basically people who accumulated debt they do not have to pay it back for now so that basically means they just postponing the problem to next year and students keep on accumulating even more dempsey especially those who already have such a huge amount of historical dept will even have more next year and then the whole debate will have to start once again for now it seems several players jump in to solve the problem too to help with these debts student association for example like we've seen in the case of early say hulu in our report the student who was
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supported by her student association but also some university said ok for now you do not have to pay that's about $22.00 of the $26.00 public universities in the country but we also understand that the government also put in some money although they have not confirmed that and we do not know how much. so as you were saying. this essentially is the proverbial can being kicked down the road the bigger issue hasn't been solved university education remains inaccessible to the majority of black south africans and observers have say that this is for the excessive facing inequality in the country. right i mean look at the end of the day you have 3 players to the story and you can kind of understand all the stories they all do have a point 1st of all you have students especially those so-called middle missing middle how they're called here those a student whose parents more than $20000.00 euros a year they are not eligible to apply for government funding at the same time many
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of the families cannot afford to pay fees that are often $34000.00 euros for one year even at a public university and also the students it's very difficult for them to apply for a loan to cover their for their fees so they have a hard time and you also have other cases like who in our report she basically attends a post grad program that is also not supported by the scheme and because she doesn't have money she would not be able to basically study and this is of course unfair i mean also from my background i studied in germany for me it was given to have free access to education from school to university and enormous privilege so of course i can fully understand her and the students position but on the other hand you also have the university see a basically they are running a business in the end of the day they have to look at their expenditure and their income if they don't get money from student fees they will eventually not be able to pay lecture us and the last play of the government of course and i do sincerely believe that many in government do really want to make university education
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accessible for everyone there's no doubt about that the big question here is money south africa is an emerging economy and there is not enough money especially if you look at the current pandemic that made things worse the debt to g.d.p. ratio in south africa is almost 100 percent because of the pandemic so that means all that the country makes in one year that's the amount of debt that this has accumulated already said will be very difficult to pay that back on the one hand and on the other hand you have to make difficult decisions on what do you want to fund students or unemployed people or infrastructure i mean kristie you know it yourself are some of the schools public schools in the country are looking like they're in a terrible. right and in the end of the day of course the government also has to sort of keep an eye on making sure that you have the right amount of graduates and that they find you can't just students you have to make sure they find employment afterwards because otherwise what's the point of reading graduates on the market
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right. thank you. that's a museum capsule is home to one of north africa most important weapons the new good in all its beauty is creating a problem for the people that live around its banks they constantly complain of flooding and swarms. on the water but environmentalist have a different problem they say the wetlands have become a dumping ground for construction waste generated by the growing number of building projects in the city natural beauty and dumpsite. both the vacant at the gates of the capital tunis has been degraded for years. and construction projects since the early 1900 tunisia's to 2 entirely new business districts according to government study more than 1800000 cubic metres of solid waste have been disposed of in the lagoon in the last decade. the government is
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well aware of the problem. they look cool and there goes daily fillings and this reduced their construction and that dumps if you do nothing it will disappear. which would be dramatic because the lagoon is an important wintering site for about $100000.00 my kotori birds including rare species the government has set up a restoration project but environmentalists are not happy about it. at all costs as normally as unnecessary friends of birds and i'm not against the development project in general but to be against a variant that was presented and excepted which does not take into account all the ecological specificities of the site. the project will involve the deepening of the lagoon a problem say the environmentalists because this will change the character of the
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rest lent. she give up a listener lost some ducks to feet like ducks that can dive on the other hand the ducks that are surface ducks will no longer be able to find food and that means they will not remain anymore in the sweat land and neither will bathing birds like the pink flamingos as she. says she called me from or was. by the government rejects this criticism. that i'm reporting that we work on our project in the long term environmental impact studies are taking into consideration as well as the hydrological and quite thick environmentalists and ecological and best bets when the. action needs to be taken record because to see jimmy lagoon as a forced most significant wetland in north africa is an important message for coping with climate change in the region. and that is
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a far program say be sure to check on. a lot of the stories that is on come forward slash africa were also on facebook and on twitter wishing you a wonderful holiday weekend and it's. time for a take on. 6 the trying to calm the. briere look behind the scenes to sky drive. the 1st test flight towards an airborne future. in 60 minutes. bloodlines us is all its way to bring you more
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conservation. how do we make cities greener how can we protect habitats we can make a difference good morning genius fundamental series again below 3000 on d. w. and online. all positive signs for the u.s. economy the latest figures show american businesses created almost a 1000000 jobs last month but president biden says the country isn't out of the woods yet. one side effects of the coronavirus pandemic is that it's driven digitalisation where supplies been sluggish will know can an innovative way want to business is fading constrained locked out. i'm content restrictions have stemmed the flow of tourists into cuba and the foreign cash that comes with the meat the
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cubans turning to cryptocurrency is fed helped. to sustain a real business on robots in berlin welcome to the program. the u.s. economy added 916000 jobs in march as it continues to bounce back from its pandemic slump there were high levels of hiring in new construction leisure and hospitality sectors u.s. unemployment has fallen to 6 percent that is still well above the pre condiment right 3.5 percent president joe biden welcomed the improving figures but americans not to get carried away this morning we learned that our economy created 900000 jobs in march needs a 1st 2 months of hard news duration and see more new jobs created in the 1st 2 months of any administration in history but we still a long way to go to get our economy back on track after the worst economic and job crisis in nearly
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a century so by the grant of ours pandemic has exposed the painfully slow progress in digitise ation in germany many companies quit for employees working from home and schools unable to offer digital learning but things are improving thanks to startups using the crisis to kick stops digital projects that may well last beyond the pandemic. the cafeteria is empty no one can eat here because of strict guidelines that are likely to remain in place for a long time and yet hundreds of employees in this frankfort business complex need their lunch and they'll get it thanks to clips a new app designed to order lunch while strictly adhering to social distancing guidelines customers order and pay by phone their meal is ready for pick up and the lock box just minutes later for the company behind the app the pandemic create it's just the right environment to launch. the crew of our isp and
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demi came as a shock for us initially as many of our clients are restaurants and much affected by the lock down but now we have seen that the crisis is actually an accelerator for digital technologies demand for digitalisation is up and for us that's a big chance. the pandemic gave a boost to the startup behind the app because going digital provided a lifeline for its customers such as restaurants that would have otherwise lost even more business although some see they would have invested in new technologies anyway like leading kidder are a mark because in your audience. we've seen that the world is changing and much of what our guests do ordering paying is already happening digitally that's why we have to sided to rule out as canapes technology in all our restaurants so. as new
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technologies bring change to established business it remains to be seen what the long term effect might be. when i get a bit more on the state of digitization in germany our reporter chelsea delaney has been speaking to ferdinand fixed and economist at barron's university of applied sciences so they've been to because certainly put a lot of pressure on germany and german businesses to speed up the pace of digitalisation is it working. so far i would say digitalisation is not in a better shape but by international comparison it's not looking overly good so it was a good idea definitely to have in those programs that have been put in place to dampen the effects of the pandemic to have some digital components included in the sense that some support measures knowledge support. in germany which supports venture capital for example financing to start ups and these kind of things so that's going definitely in the right direction we need that. so germany is now in the midst of this 3rd wave of infections the vaccine rollout has been a bit of
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a disaster lockdowns are being extended what is the outlook now for the german economy. it obviously all depends on how the pandemic it was right but given what most experts expect that the pandemic slows down substantially over the next few weeks and months the. projections for the. 3 to 4 percent and also for next year so the losses in terms of production that the german economy incurred last year will be recovered at the latest by the end of next year and in that sense it looks like the permanent effects the permanent damage of the of the pandemic is not as pronounced as the 1st expected 1st. from bell and university of applied sciences speaking to. that now from 6 known for its well beaten chef the pandemic of fred coax out of work in
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paris however one business is saving them from having to hang. by providing restaurant called us emails to locals in lockdown. with everything shut down the french are cooking more at home though that's often not as good as in a fine french restaurant but when some talented amateur started cooking for their neighborhood it opened up new possibilities. or soon to transform into a business and wiis 3 friends have only one goal to make food a pleasure. the measurement in essence i used to hang a menu in our apartment building the neighbors could order by text message. as you can very simple dishes for 10 euro's each you know if i thought about it all in my friends and i thought why don't we do this in all of paris. now twice a week pierre louis sorts fresh ingredients from the wholesale market in the boxes he doesn't cook at himself anymore that's done by some 30 trained cooks all of them
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jobless right now inside of the ingredients for 10 servings everything that's delivered to the cooks homes by buy them off and. stephanie to the lawn is trained as a pastry chef and cook she thinks it's important to wear an apron and home like in any restaurant. and plenty of it some people say cooking is easy but it's not true cooking means to create something for others you have to set your goals. in these off. today's dishes stuffed roast veal with potatoes for dessert apple crumble for 15 year olds the recipe and instructions were sent to the cooks the night before. that i don't know about that it's like your grandmother's home cooking the stews and casseroles but we're open to all suggestions the pond is dead what they did it because we got it through stephanie to the lawn was homemade roast just done now it's time for deliveries. she takes the 12 meals right her customers
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doorsteps the direct cooks to. on an average day we make almost $400.00 meals together. really almost a regular customer it's very much each the can remain intact because it's always delivered on time having your neighbors cook for you the founders say it's not just about food it's also about a little social contract in the big city. now some of the other global stories making the business news united airlines says it will immediately start hiring pilots beginning with a group of $300.00 to be ready to meet growing demand for travel is another sign of recovery in the u.s. economy delta airlines said this week it would stop blocking middle seats as it has done since the start of the pandemic. russia says it deals with 20 manufacturers in 10 different countries to produce its vaccines but make the fall is a meeting between president vladimir putin and an export marketing official for the
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job production is already underway in india and south korea and other manufacturers could reach full capacity this month in chile plans to close its borders amid a rising corona virus infections chile has emerged as a leader in coverage vaccinations 35 percent of its population is already inoculated that hasn't stopped infections from rising the closure will start a for the 5th and last for 30 days. now tourism is crucial to the cuban economy but during the pandemic it's taken a major hit last year the industry lost out on an estimated $3300000000.00 in foreign currency so it's perhaps no wonder an increasing number of cubans are finding overseas cash through another source crypto currency trading. closed hotels and hardly a vacation are left in the cuban resort of our dero the consequences of the pandemic hit many people on the caribbean island particularly hard the tourists used to bring u.s.
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dollars into the country the hard currency needed for people there to buy so many things remittances from relatives abroad have also dried up since former u.s. president trump tighten financial sanctions against the communist ruled state western union has not been allowed to send money transfers there since the end of last year out of necessity many cubans started getting involved with crypto currencies says 33 year old programmer erik garcia. the concept behind sending remittances to cuba from crypto currencies can be interpreted in this way you are anywhere in the world you buy crypto currency is because it's easy for you and there are hundreds of pages that sell you that crypto currency and you send that crypto currency from your wallet to a relative in cuba. bitcoin and other crypto currency is have another advantage since cuba's currency reform at the beginning of the year the domestic peso is hardly worth anything crypto currencies on the other hand can be used to buy and
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pay for many things and some cubans are speculating on an increase in the value of digital currencies. a changing currency has occurred and a devaluation came with it one way to protect yourself from devaluation is by acquiring crypto currencies that are backed by a market value in dollars. many cubans seem to ignore the risk of crypto currency is losing value and in the event of a crash the likes of bitcoin theory and like coin are not backed by any central bank. and finally a man from the u.s. state of georgia has had the last laugh after a workplace disagreement and trace platen says a mechanic shop owed him $915.00 after he left his job that but rather the send a check his former employer don't over $91000.00 increase covered pennies on his driveway but now according company has stepped in to help him by cleaning the
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pennies and even rounding the total up to give him a $1000.00 back in cash. so from a in the business team here in berlin if you want more from us to check out our website do you have slashed business until next time goodbye and take it. out. for the. joke of. the industry is controlling your thoughts of the great books of the 20th century. present day hoaxes.
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manufacturing ignorance sort of a thorough job of. the system to encourage people and i use computers or dealing with anyone at another killed many civilians in irish coming including my father was stationed i was a student i wanted to build a life for myself at least a totally personally life became hellish kind of zob. providing insights global news that matters d. w. made for mines. sleep. carefully. too did you.
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discover who. subscribe to the documentary on you tube. the british singer celeste has been called the next queen of soul. or hear about her sudden rise to fame in her own words here on arts and culture and a little later on the show fighting to the deaths in style the intricately designed armor of ancient romans collaborators. and also on the show a german city promoting centuries of jewish history with one of europe's oldest
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synagogues. welcome to arts and culture well not that many debut albums draw as much attention as the one celeste put out earlier this year she says she made the $21.00 tracks on not your muse not for commercial success but just to be how she liked them and it seems a lot of other people like them too this week celeste was nominated for 3 brit awards. behind the scenes with one of britain's biggest new talents celeste epiphany wait. the set design is simple the crew's making the best out of the pandemic restrictions. like.
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a year of breakthroughs for the seeing if despite the coronavirus and look. 7 i think everyone in the last year and everything has been like someone. and i just enjoy what i'm doing really and i think the. the sort of stardom thing is never like the thing at the end of it that i'm like looking to see what that point looks like or feels like and i guess some people it may seem like in the waiting room i don't really feel like that because i'm still you know chipping away every day like doing something and i feel like i'm in my stride of things.
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in songs like strange. almost like. a song becomes like the map of my understanding of like myself and how i see the world and how i see my relationships with other people and. i used to write diaries and then i used to write poems and so. i really needed that outlet it could have been anything really it's just music became the thing that presented itself was so fluent to me. california parents. british.
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teens. a fishing village on the edge of the city. the city few. something that had always been so significant even before i started to make music myself was like those times from my grandad he would always usually have let me know so much for franklin i left that stone like in the c.d.'s in the back of the call and i was hearing i put a spell on you by me miss martin for the 1st time and i remember kind of like growing up not in my seat because her voice was so deep and it kind of just like through the car put
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a spell on you. celeste experimented with folk music cause electronic music but she kept coming back to jess and so following in the footsteps of great african-american singers and not just in her music. colu. go to. the east well but we have seen the magistrate all this high and one summer i just took out and i saw my half life after the fast time and some mothers had come up to me and said all of my daughter has like yours but she feels too shy to come and take a picture to show her just as just to show her that. the way you handle that kind of thing.
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be yourself that's the message of celeste debut album not. since a sudden rise to stardom comparisons to amy winehouse adele and retha franklin have been on avoidable. now. i guess something that comes with. a heightened level of expectation for where you should be it's kind of just up to you to kind of set that aside and make your own way and kind of show people like why oh different .
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today it's all about music but an ancient rome pop star status was given to the strongest fighters gladiators who battled wild animals and each other to the death to entertain crowds a new exhibition and looks at gladiator history and legend. on the big screen they alone heroes fighting for justice in reality plenty of us fought for fame money all their own freedom. this exhibition at the national archaeological museum in naples shows the history on display here. helmets and their weapons. paintings of gladiators risking their lives. because. it is mostly came from the fathers reaches of the empire.
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they were kept at slaves other times they were exogenous but they could also be free men who decided to pursue this career. just for twice a year at most and yet very few made it past the. there are deadly shows in the in reno where in some ways not so different from big football matches today. will be able to fit all of this for you there were many stalls outside the amphitheater selling takeaway food. it was also very noisy there will be music marking the various performances. there's no doubt that gladiators were at the center of ancient rome entertainment industry visitors can now see the part they played in roman society on the museum's website and when italy's coalwood restrictions are lifted in person as well. from italy
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now to germany where 76 years after the holocaust the city of all sorts is now rediscovering and proudly promoting its jewish history the city boasts remnants of jewish communities dating back to the 11th century. before it is famous for its medieval city center attracting millions of visitors exploring the city's rich jewish history. it's for this reason that air force is applying to be included on the unesco world heritage list. after its gold synagogue a major tourist attraction has been very well preserved. it's a big one has been working on efforts you miscall application for over a decade. after art applied because we believe that these edifices are so unique that they should be protected as part of humanity's cultural
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heritage just even once. as a mentor should we know of many jewish settlements and communities that existed during the middle ages but most remnants of them have vanished you got kind of tokenism your. time to. rabbi alexander who moved to enslave several years ago to become part of the local jewish community we established after world war 2 efforts jewish community now has some 800 members with. there is hardly a synagogue anywhere in europe with a has existed as long as this one. and as i've noted that is why i would recommend coming to our 1st of all to see if this exceptional synagogue. called. the synagogue cellar boasts a vast collection of 13th century gold and silver coins jewelry and other items.
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upstairs in the former ball room historic hebrew manuscripts are on display. next to a medieval jewish bath or mix discovered in central air for it in 2007. major construction work was needed after a section of the riverbank wall collapsed. we discovered vestiges of an old cellar in the process. we continue digging and found brick work not found in any cellars in this city. doesn't quality it was it was clear at that point we had found a mikvah. for. the city's so-called stone house isn't far dating back to the 13th century it was once home to jewish residents. the city began carefully analyzing the stone edifice in 2015
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foot ceilings feature a unique will themed paintings which were created by the residents. here over 100 gravestones from the former jewish cemetery on display. after jewish medieval heritage could make it onto the unesco list the 1st in germany. and this year germany is celebrating 1700 years of jewish history keep turning into arts and culture and check out d.w. dot com slash culture for more i'll leave you now with the royal opera chorus in the london in their 1st performance all together and a year and you may recognize the anvil chorus from various opera about saudi season .
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the be. in.
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time for take. 6 back calm our body. oh no where look behind the scenes of sky drive. the 1st test flight towards an airborne future. 30 minutes on d w. missing berlin nicole lewis shows us things that we can still do despite corona and the pandemic sell off to the underground to discover incredible architecture in the german capital's brand new subway stations and when new zealand dealers close again what exactly does berlin have to offer so there is even now a lot to discover tricky. 90 minute w.
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. is quite as simple as it seems. to understand the world better we need to take a closer look at. the experience knowledge to the world today. g.w. . and. the little guys this is the subject the 7 percent is the platform for africa soon to be issues this year i've. heard this said no we're not touching dead. africa's population is moving
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fast. and young people clearly have the phoenicians. 77 percent. this is new some days are our top stories. a man has rammed a car into 2 police officers outside the u.s. capitol killing one and injuring the other in tech also launched a place with a knife before he was shot did or 30 psi the attack does not appear to be linked to terrorism. investigators have arrived at the site of taiwan's deadliest trying to sauce.

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