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tv   Algerien  Deutsche Welle  April 22, 2021 4:00am-4:46am CEST

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they sure private sort of triggers that it's never been seen to support. barack the term storage people 26 on the w. this is huge of the news and these are our top stories hundreds of people have been arrested for protesting in russia in support of jailed opposition figure alexina valmy it comes on the day that president vladimir putin used his state of the nation address to warn foreign powers against provoking moscow the u.s. has warned moscow will face consequences if the volley dies. least of them germany's parliament has passed and you know to allow emergency brake lockdowns in areas with high corona virus infection rates the measure is designed to end the
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pandemic across the country 16 states around 8000 people protested in berlin before the vote. your mother said and how much interest j.b. has taken over as president of chad a day after his father it just that he died unexpectedly the main opposition parties are calling the move a coup rebel forces in the country say they will march on the capital. this is g.w. news from berlin you can find much more news and analysis on our website w dot com. former minneapolis police officer derek show guilty of the murder of george 4 just minutes
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after the verdict was delivered yesterday u.s. president biden called the ford family with a promise to start an overhaul of policing in america today the u.s. justice department said that it plans to investigate the minneapolis police department but nationwide police reform can only come from congress the same congress that when asked to pass minimal gun controls has offered plenty of prayers instead i'm burned off in berlin this is the day. wolf we just witnessed the wheels of justice turning finally in the direction of minorities in this country a measure of justice isn't the same as equal justice we still must reform the system extremely proud right now right of the system because i didn't
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have faith in it before to keep it brief. i keep reading. your slurs nice words. we can't let those words die and we see we won't be able to breathe on to you a bit of green. today we are able to breathe again. also coming up the u.s. is planning a major announcement on greenhouse gas emissions tomorrow on world earth day one of the world's biggest polluters cleaning. it's act i'll ask a young activist if this is too good to be true i think the most important thing is that we hold government leaders and corporate leaders accountable and that we. we should not underestimate the power of an individual to cause a commotion and get results. and to our viewers on p.b.s.
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in the united states and to all of you around the world welcome we begin the day with what did not happen in minneapolis minnesota last night and today it has been 24 hours since a jury found former police officer derek show been guilty of killing george floored the murder of florida on a minneapolis street last may ignited global protests against police brutality targeting black men yesterday what had sounded to many like a ticking time bomb of social violence and rage was quickly replaced by a chorus of celebration cars honking their horns people dancing in the streets the u.s. president and vice president were quick to praise the jury for reaching what they called the right decision and president biden says the verdict represents a unique chance to begin reforming america's police at the same time addressing what he says are systemic inequalities in the justice system itself how much can
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the president do how much justice was really served yesterday i'll pose those questions in just a moment but 1st a look once again when the verdict of guilty was made public. we the jury in the above entitled matter as to count one unintentional 2nd degree murder while committing a felony find the defendant guilty to the words so many have been hoping and waiting for their guilty on all counts derek chauvin now a convicted murderer at the end of a tense 3 week trial. justice for george floyd what began as a rallying cry has become reality. thinks his crowds who had gathered at george floyd square the site where he was murdered were overcome by emotion. overwhelmed and grateful and relieved so i'm i feel grounded i can feel my feet on
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the concrete i'm super grateful that this is the verdict and that we can now move to the next case. george floyd slow death has now been seen by millions. while attempting to arrest him last may show been pinned to handcuff floyd to the ground kneeling on his neck for 9 minutes 29 seconds. i can't breathe for some of his final words. floyd's killing on lease one of the biggest waves of protests in u.s. history against systemic racism and police brutality. president joe biden hailed the decision as an important step toward police reform it was a murder in full light of day and to rip the blinders off for the whole world to see. the systemic racism vice president just referred to their system equations is day one our nation's soul but it's not enough we can't stop here.
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in order to live or real change or reform we kid and we must do more to reduce the likelihood of tragedy like this will ever happen kurgan. show been handcuffed and led away will be sentenced 8 weeks from now he could be facing decades in prison. well i want to bring in now gloria j. brown marshall she is a professor of constitutional law at john jay college in new york city her most recent book on civil rights and wall is entitled she took just as the black woman wall and power it's good to have you with us again on the day i want to start by asking you what was your reaction when you heard the sentencing for the verdict for derek shogun and was justice served yesterday earth yes justice with her then i was so anxious and nervous and i was sweating
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actually and i knew that i had to do other parents is on television programs and i took the time outs of just watched the verdict and i was amazed i was so sure in my heart that once again as an african-american even as a scholar an academic and a writer a playwright that i would be disappointed in this country of disappointed people of color so many times so i was actually relieved and and then fearful about the appellate part of this trial perhaps but i moment to be grateful for the outcome you know professor documenting a crime is critical to making that crime seem real in a court of law you know they say you can't see what you've already seen would we be talking about reforming police policing if we did not have smartphones with cameras if we had not been able to videotape the death of george floyd. well remember we
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had a video for their rights we had a video for lendl to steal and watch us gut and yet those instances in which the officers were acquitted we need to understand that there was more than the video here it was finally the coming together of communities it wasn't just the african-american community talking about racism in policing other communities thought it well enough with funnily enough not to say the international pressure was very important here as well and it has been over the history of i did say african-americans that reached across the atlantic and hoped that we would have a bond 1 with other countries to see what was going on here so it took a lot for this to happen it was not just the video we know that the u.s. president is promising to do all that he can to start an overhaul of u.s. policing but legislation from congress that's what is needed to bring nationwide substantial change how likely is that. it is
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likely but i'll tell you this and this is something i keep saying is very new for most of this discussion look out police reform that's one thing without it you know we are still going to how long there will be jurisdictions we have $18000.00 police jurisdictions in this country and so without police reform of that nature we will make changes piecemeal we need national criminal justice reform but it doesn't matter what the law is if the prosecutors don't prosecute and that's the major issue in this country the people who are supposed to profit the police officers are not doing it we stop prosecution at its best in this trial least of defense counsel working as hard as they could this put that seed of doubt those prosecutors did everything they could at the highest of their level of expertise we don't ever see that in this country every time there's a police officer who's involved in something like this the prosecutors turned their
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backs so we hope that this case will send a message to prosecutors do your job and stop acting like you're in the pocket of the police department professor would you take a listen to what u.s. representative maxine waters and president biden what they most of them said before the verdict was delivered yesterday take a listen to what he does not understand that we've got to. get. him back to make. me a great friend of her to break her. i would say. the jury was pressured. professor are either of those statements with a big will not for an appeal that could overturn the verdict i mean how safe do you think this conviction is to not. i think it's as safe as any conviction we've had with a police officer wish they are
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a lot but i will say this donald trump they are worth down across that things about the judge is about about the defendants about people in general and it was not considered grounds for a mistrial in any of those cases dealing with deportation or the cases before those particular judges so i don't think that this would be grounds for a mistrial but of course an attorney is going to put that forward and already has for the defense i do believe that we have to understand that judge cahill the supposed the sentence they are showing within the next several months and it's going to take into consideration what they're show up and if they did not see it it's not shown any remorse up to this point so this trial is something that jeff cagle supported he said so i don't think that it was grounds for a mistrial but i'm concerned about what judge will do next with sentencing more so than i am about the grounds for a mistrial yeah we'll i'm sure bill have an opportunity to talk about that the citizens are supposed to take place in 8 weeks and maybe you can come back on the
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show maybe we can talk about what's happening then the feds are gloria j. marshall professor it's good to talk with you we appreciate your time in your insights tonight thank you thank you. a warning from the russian president to the rest of the world to stay out of affairs in his annual state of the nation address vladimir putin has made it clear that moscow will respond in a quote swift and harsh way to any foreign provocations it comes as tensions with the west are rising over russia's military buildup along the ukrainian border the u.s. and european union have also developed to hold putin responsible if his main political rival alexiev only dawns in prison the bony is in his 4th week now of a hunger strike. we just beginning you can get must we really do not want to burn bridges. to simone perceives our good intentions as indifference or weakness hound
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him self intends to finally been or even blow up these bridges that he should know that russia's response will be asymmetrical quick and. free of them when us we will have enough patience responsibility professionalism self-confidence moral steadfastness and common sense when making decisions. but i hope that no one will think of crossing red lines regarding russia. and what that red line is in any particular case but it will be determined by ourselves and country of solution sami in a clear words there from mr putin to talk about that i'm joined now by one year old sarge scene he is a member of germany's opposition green party he's the greens spokesman on eastern
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europe policy and he's a member of the german parliament's foreign policy committee mr it's arsene is good to have you on the program to get us started i'd like to read a quote from the chairman of the foreign policy committee norbert rootkit he was quoted in the new york times as saying however embarrassing it is for me the greens have the clearest stance of all the parties on china and russia and he also said the greens are a much more realistic and preferable partner for us on foreign policy nice words for your party so if the government asks you what it should do next about president putin what will your answer be. but i think that that mr putin is calling red lines this is actually a red herring it is clearly did he's trying to mobilize his population because he's under 3 or criticism and they've got elections in the autumn and it's
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a real tough situation for this regime for this system of purity and because the people are hunting a bit of the system so they're trying to mobilize to hold the on completion modernised creating in front of him it would do you think he's bluffing though i mean we hear statements about all of these russian soldiers are massing along the border with ukraine is that a serious threat or is putting just bluffing it is for sure serious threats and he's showing us a by amity of options which they have in hand from a fast as collation where they if you putting their ideas of a grounding of a body upping so-called own passport holders in lucre also even telling today that it would be in a symmetrical. response for international it is nothing less than an escalation
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which is offering on the other hand it can be just a lot so that they're trying to technically swift and the problem lands in the black sea region anyway what are they doing is a clear confrontation in italy who cation and i'm sure it will not just go a far they may go on distance well i want to imagine let's say your party were to win the election and we have a green chancellor we've got a green foreign minister for germany what would what would that person you for example be saying to ukraine. so it's clear i mean this is the german foreign policy not only of the green party of the whole government that's determined to do territorial to the territorial integrity of ukraine cannot be christians and that germany is clear at the side of ukraine and against the russian division of more than just taking place in this integrated since 2014 but i think it's important they have to be clear on the intentions and the interest of the russian is not
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seeking for peace in ukraine they are trying to create an image of the search that they would be in the washington party for creating peace but actually didn't to destabilize the country so it isn't bulletins to talk about the criminal or as a dis the glaring flaws and to try to connect with the russian civil society and to population that country better than before so it's the year 2021 and russia is a destabilizing force in the world i assume then that you think that the russian policy that has been for sued by german chancellor angela merkel all these years that that policy has been a complete failure. well it said that way it has been at some points it was a clear stance of opponents especially because the problem most into the german policy towards russia was actually not putting grounded on this position but showing that if it's about economical interests or perhaps germany military to
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different opinion it is inspecting up europe's interest so it has to be germany and not seeking for more union and the european union position was russia not so far being more clear in stating what we see about the russian policy internally against a civil society and the position and externally for example the gun in ukraine does not mean that the openness in the form of government was a complete failure but at least it wasn't clear and what about nord stream too should that project be killed 'd. i personally think it should be kept but what the german government could at least through is saying that they are not politically supporting it and in if the chancellor was saying that she doesn't support the true ject this will be an important political stance the truth has also economy impact on the. stock markets rating of just one component let me just ask you before we
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run out of time the protests in russia over the imprisonment of alexina volley what did they say about whether mir putin how should germany react to what's essentially a domestic russian issue this is a domestic russian issue for sure and even not influence or you can reduce incidents and. as we're interested in the country a lot of course you know really closely following and interested in what's happening in russia but one sometimes more if somebody is closer than this internationally. illegal substance of chemical warfare like not in china this is not an internal issue of any country anymore it doesn't matter but it happens if something like no beetroot is used it is in the same moment up to international law and international case and no country can claim it's an
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interracial ok one wildcard scene. foreign affairs specialist with germany's green party mr harding it's good talking with you we 3 shape the time and the insights please come back and talk with us again thank you cannot. so morrow is world earth day the event began in the 1970 s. to remind everyone of the relationship between us humans and our only earth this year may be one for the climate change history books on thursday u.s. president biden is expected to pledge a major cut in greenhouse gas emissions 50 percent by the year 2030 the announcement will come as the president begins hosting a virtual 2 day climate summit the chinese president plans to attend we'll speak with a young environmental activists in just a moment but 1st this look at earth day then and now. this planet is
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destruction. we are in a crisis of survival on the 22nd of april 19th 70 millions of americans mostly students took to the streets to demand more environmental protection it was the birth of earth day and an important step towards what was to become a global environmental movement proles they have pesticide control they had clean air clean water the list of environmental laws and regulations that hast over that decade after earth day will wait by a growing environmental movement is quite historic nevertheless 51 years later today's environmental problems are even more serious due to climate change. since the beginning of industrialization the earth has heated up by one degree it could be well over 2 degrees warmer by the end of the century. today it's once again mainly young people who are taking to the streets this time it demanding
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a drastic reduction in global c o 2 emissions that we young people have had enough we say you know was. 2015196 states signed up to the paris agreement which promises to limit climate change that girl in the paris climate agreement has been signed. it was an historic moment and when a traffic was reduced to a bit minimum during the early days of the coronavirus pandemic it was clear that things can change but even that's not enough say researches and environmentalists activists. we should not underestimate the power of an individual to cause a commotion and get results change is possible both days demanding it because the climate clock is ticking. ticking it is all right i want to bring in now activists
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and youth director bain's from the environmental climate and social justice group earth guardians it's good to have you on the program i want to hear 1st from you what do you think of president biden's environmental summit that begins tomorrow or do you have any hopes from that. yes it's great to be with you all here i hope i have hope for president biden's environmental summit but on the condition that the united states takes accountability and responsibility for its own impacts on the spiraling climate crisis you see the u.s. is one of the biggest polluters on the planet our oil and gas emissions are going up and up our petrochemical industry is responsible for the proliferation of plastics across the globe and our agricultural practices are destroying biodiversity and ecosystems if we have any hope for meaningful untenable agreements with the 40 countries that president biden has invited to the 2 day virtual summit there will be that the united states lead by example and stop cow towing to big industries we need policies to move away from justifying every polluting industry
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on the basis of economics and bottom line thinking and we've got to start thinking and acting creatively and collaborating to cooperate on a level that humanity has never seen before but are likely that's possible what do you what do you make about the announcement we're going to get tomorrow from the president a pledge to cut greenhouse gas emissions by 50 percent by the year 2030 i have hope and i know that it's going to take a little bit of pushing to see you know even more progressive legislature being introduced into you know the house the senate and of course and the united states you represent a young generation of activists people who see climate change as top of the agenda do you do you see it as the the role of young people maybe to motivate older people or to educate older people to get them involved in activism especially when we're talking about climate change. you know i believe that we need to collaborate
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and work enter generationally and how to do that is to just pas take a breath and really listen to those that are in front of us i recognize that active listening teaches us to listen to those that are in front of us and know to us when we need to learn from the person in front of us i've realized that you know creating space for dialogue create space for growth and learning our elders have many more years of experience and so we need their support and young people can bring a level of emotional teligent that is greatly needed i believe that to be honest we're teaching each other but ultimately that young people and elders must work together for going to solve the climate crisis. there we've got about 30 seconds i want to ask you you know the fridays for future movement we saw over the past year it had a broad appeal how do you maintain the momentum of a movement like there. that question. is the need for system this is a systemic change and 21000 we saw hundreds of thousands of youth striking for
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climate and in 2020 we saw tens of thousands of youth striking for black lives matter you know the pandemic was difficult but it made us recognize that we needed to work collaboratively and work in coalitions you know the climate crisis can be overwhelming and it's easy to fall into cynicism but i believe more now than ever that if we do this in our personal work and collaborate we can create a more equitable and regenerative for old harlem we can change ok marlo being with the earth guardians are we appreciate your time in your insights let's talk again soon thank you thank you. the day is almost done the conversation continues online you'll find us on twitter either d.w. news you can follow me a british golf t.v. i remember whatever happens between now and then tomorrow is another day we'll see you then everybody.
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coming. to own. or not to well. what about a sharing economy instead. of. a change in thinking is changing the economy to create something new. economics magazine made in germany. next.
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to the conflict zone between sebastian coe libya has a new government of national unity which promises free elections by the end of this year but the roadblocks it faces are immense on the militia groups to hold policy to out the country my guest this week is coming by libya's ambassador to the u.n. in geneva quaaludes new government succeed. conflict sophie 60 minutes. i don't believe. the industry is controlling your
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thoughts the great books of the 20th century. present a hoax. presumably manufacturing you know in stores may 3rd on. our world such a beautiful place and yet this is what we're faced with on a daily basis not during the pandemic but maybe that's what it takes a pandemic to make us rethink about how we get about our cities could soon mean taking off to work or literally zipping down the road to grab a bite of food make its way to us in
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a completely new and visual way. what about really thinking green well more of us which to bicycles i did a long time ago it saves me time money a lot of stress and keeps me fit rethinking mobility pedal power gives you a sense of freedom and independence and in times like these it allows you to stay out in the fresh air rather than cramming on to public transport and to keep your distance from everyone else where the cars give cyclists the distance they need is another story some are so overly polite that they drive all the way around you keeping up to 3 meters distance others zip by leaving just a whisker between you and death's door the rule in germany is at least one and a half meters but what would our cities look like if we got rid of the costs. demonstrations in berlin take to their bikes they want more car free cycling rates in the city center more pedestrian zones and generally fewer cars in the capital
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it's been for that out of work yeah i think there's enough infrastructure for motorised transport so. what we need is to make more provision for cyclists and we need to fight for a greener berlin why not just that i'm. meanwhile cars can't get through forced to make way for the cyclists. what do these motorists think about cyclists as it needs to be space for both not just the cyclists all the cars everyone's important one of them is now also on. how about a quadricycle all velo male cycling in all its forms has become hip image and capital . worth of equipment is part average speed in the city is 25 kilometers an hour otherwise 30. today the protest is being allowed on to the city freeway the
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police once again holding back the cards. in state government has adopted new transport policies in recent years adding cycle lanes and converting some streets into cycling and pedestrians opens but some want to more radical approach as a working obvious and from fox and we want a referendum on drastically reducing traffic in berlin normally the streets are stuffed full of cars and we think that's unfair especially in inner cities where so many people no longer use a car yet have to sacrifice so much space to them cars just aren't in keeping with the times anymore. in many parts of the world in the cities are being rapidly transformed we spoke to one architect who's one aware of the challenges. in all. a pandemic is serving to speed up a process that has long been on the way. just take
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a walk through our pedestrian zones. and you'll see the problems. people are doing more shopping online department stores especially have suffered in recent years and the pandemic has made things worse. a lot of shop space and car parks now stand empty. this former department store in the center of a west german city was converted into an apartment building with shops. no one here needs a car now. inside took. it's important to cater to both living and working in the city. that's the only way to reduce the amount of commuter traffic. here. this building in berlin central micha district was also designed for people without a car there are shops artist studios apartments and offices to all designed for a living and working under one roof passers by can look inside this like the flower
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beds is an intentional feature they are it lets you know what's going on out there who's passing by and i get to enjoy the plants that are growing here too. there's no doubt that in the cities with fewer vehicles a more pleasant denmark's capital copenhagen has banned all cars from the city center. paris is planning to plant more trees on the lease say and around the arc de triomphe in an effort to cut traffic significantly. in new york parts of broadway near times square are already car free with street cafes designed by danish urban planners. ca makers have also understood that times are changing v.w. has developed self driving shuttles that it hopes will become the taxis of the
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future and help to come in a city traffic. moving from being a pure auto maker to becoming a mobility provider so whether you buy a car from us lease or rented or just use it and whether you drive yourself or not our business model works either way. back to the bike rally in berlin when the demonstrators are making a bigger line for the city's been freeway. if they get that way the german capital will one day no longer need a freeway for calm least. i often cycle through berlin thinking how different the city of look if there weren't any cars sold streets. landscapes totally governed by cars so much so that you take it for granted but imagine if we just had parkland gardens and trees it'd be pretty amazing and instead we've got
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endless kilometers of asphalt this sort of thing as well from time to time immemorial for a cyclist hit by a car or truck they've already been to such incidents this year in the german capital because a driver turned without looking over their shoulder. marcel schmidt has been driving a truck for 30 years the phone of hitting a cyclist while turning a corner has always been his worst nightmare and he knows it could happen any time . the market sets the mike high even if it wasn't my fault and the cyclist had gone through a red light and didn't die but was seriously injured. i don't know how i deal with it. or if i ever get in a truck again. fortunately it's never happened to him and in the past it was an even bigger problem than now. one of them are just above normal mirrors on each side and between mrs going all. you had such a big blind spots if you wanted
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a round about ice but you want to go like this and want this so you could see. and then you get a situation where you think there's no one coming and then looks in a month you know. statistics show that around $28.00 cyclists die every year in germany because they're over the by truck drivers turning but how can it still be happening so often trucks do have their mirrors after all. the problem is they're not enough. let's take a look at what drivers can actually see. with a side view mirror the driver can see this area and this area. but not this one any cyclist in this blind spot won't be seen. and that's why
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a blind spot assist mechanism was developed to help at junctions. sensors scan the area that the driver can see if there's something there it sounds in alarm. dobby you just don't use the blindspot assist is great sometimes it repeats a lot even when there's no one there because it senses some kind of object and thinks it's a cyclist but that's ok. when every p.c. lean over and look and if there's really a danger you do an emergency stop a mock up a human in the foot of the. muscle schmidt works for a transport and logistics company called eminence. it's been using blindspot assistance technology for many years. so far 85 percent of its fleet has been equipped with the sensors the company believes safety systems like this are
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important because every accident can have a dramatic consequences. we didn't introduce it because it's compulsory otherwise we would have waited for the law to change your mind we acted in our own interest on behalf of our employees for their safety safety of our vehicles and other road users. from july next year only trucks in the european union will have to be equipped with blind spot assistance systems. trucks that regularly supply goods to europe must also be fitted with the latest safety systems. a few years ago this all the company in ukraine bought change trucks with modern driver systems not an easy decision as the costs involved are considerable. too for
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a few poor my top sister get the blindspot assist cost around 1500 euros but truck i'm sure but it all adds up to the starting price for a truck is 100000 euros. or so then you have to add enough to force. 2000 euros more for all the optional extras so everyone has to calculate whether they can really afford it. here in ukraine the drivers are also very much in favor of the safety systems. working every truck should have a blindspot sensor system installed and even cars need to have a lane departure warning and emergency braking systems to receive means things had been made to stand there long ago it would have saved many lives more move most post to usenet. just kidding that's going to put your warning. marceau
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schmidt is grateful for every safety feature on the go provide it but at the same time he knows in the end it's the driver who's responsible. can't rely on the technology completely it's great and definitely a help but you shouldn't rely on it. and what happens when you take the driver out of the equation when it's up to algorithms to decide on what your who's worth slamming on the brakes full or if it comes down to swerving to miss a child but taking someone else's life instead. artificial intelligence and self driving cars a still in development with lots of on answered questions and it's going to take a lot longer than the auto experts originally expected electric cars meanwhile have finally started to catch on there are big subsidies for german motorists and
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a heap more choice the race between v.w. and tesla for example is heating up it wasn't that long ago that declared it was going green hue the last quarter of last year it overtook tesla in a vehicle sales this was once modern and this will soon be old innovation drives the auto industry as 2 sales figures and market power pioneers are challenging the big names but who's in the driver's seat. he was long dismissed as crazy iran must began making electric cars in the early 2000 it's his tesla brand just now a major player selling 500000 vehicles a year its market value higher than all the german carmakers put together but the winds of change are coming the german automaker is switching to all electric. bill . provably early late fast slow when it comes to technical innovation
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that's always an impossible question i'd say folks wagon was right on time. electric cars are growing in popularity many governments now offer buyers financial incentives folks wagon is converting plants at a cost of 35000000000 euros over the next 3 years. it's the what else it does for you w. has many more models than tesla if they all can that 2 electric eye for the next few years to beat up but he will soon overtake tesla battery production is another focus the german car maker eventually once batteries made in europe using green electricity. we want to ensure that we're well supplied with high quality battery cells and ultimately bring our costs into line through economies of scale. so the car of the future will be electric and what else the tremendous toward so driving cars that needs a driver free to focus on more important things
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a living room or office on wheels. so the car becomes not just a mode of transport but an extension of the home. and it's up to us to design the vehicle accordingly because need to be ready so the customer can work play all read at leisure. connectivity is clearly going to be key but perhaps not just inside the car elon and says automakers need to see the bigger picture. him and actually yet out in the car or not specially now in the pandemic i would like to have seen automakers investing in the development of new mobility concepts concepts. this could be apps that allow customers to decide how to get from a to b. perhaps a single platform that offers various forms of transport here to automakers risk falling behind.

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