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tv   Check-in  Deutsche Welle  April 25, 2021 3:03pm-3:30pm CEST

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when encountered with serenity and make sure that most people get well by taking care of themselves at home. there's no need to create panic but i don't run to hospitals for little things for our service but oxygen and medicine are not little things for people battling to breathe with the underfunded health system in a state of paralysis others are stepping in to help the sikh temple in delhi has secured oxygen for the infected. girl member already there are people dying at home because they lack oxygen and others who aren't getting any help from the administration or a hospital we're going to go and we are helping to save lives on the order of recover ghar ghar 1 authorities are now diverting industrial oxygen for medical use and wrapping up efforts to get it to hospitals quickly but even when supplies arrive india will need more than just oxygen to contain its devastating 2nd wave. for more i'm joined now by due to abuse in delhi i'm rita delhi has declared
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a lockdown can you tell us more about that. yes michael in delhi has declared a highly anticipated lockdown it was already under curfew but now the look at government has decided to extend that like another week and jenny now has the wind in cases of. 19 and the number continues to rise 357 people have died overnight another record and this is just you know pushing the local government for the only way that the court this is a tide of these infections wants to take strict measures to stop. the contact and the government said that this is the only weapon to stem the flow of more infections and bring down the place it's pretty rate which had gone up to some 37 percent in the last couple of days it's gone down to 29 percent so there won't be this this trend will continue because the situation in davie at the moment is that
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you could say yeah those images we've been looking at are showing that critical nature i'm curious have asked national government for supporting getting oxygen how's the government responding when he does india has a federal structure so that local government agency says it needs more have a local government says they have $73700.00 tonnes of oxygen or that they have 50 percent of that so they've appealed to the national government the national government says it into all it can be gotten to all of these 2 states in their city ever has any self this oxygen to send it to delhi because there is an oxygen emergency and the national government on its. all india meeting yesterday were to find minister. live on missions how to make the supplies of oxygen oxygen
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go into his he created the air force is being mobilized on forces. to bring the oxygen oxygen has been and lifted from singapore and. a lot of effort is being made john is of the essence. all hands on deck only about half a minute here i mean is india getting support from other countries absolutely given the kind of emergency that you're seeing in india has passed the common good and generally has operated. by oxygen generating which are due to arrive here in a few days the united states that u.k. or offer to have as little as russia said it's going to have oxygen equipment as rent as insulin does so yes a lot of credit coming in but as i said. yes and it's a matter of life and death and yeah. delhi bureau chief from richard as always thank you very very much. to iraq now at least 80 people have been killed
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and a 100 more injured after a blaze broke out in a covert ward of a baghdad hospital iraq's prime minister mustafa qadri me has called for an investigation into the cause of the blaze and declared 3 days of national mourning . it's the stuff of nightmares. a cave in ward overrun with smoke and flames of. patients who were already struggling to brave now on the verge of suffocating. rescuers say dozens have died as a result of the fire and still searching the scene of this baghdad hospital. 'd i was on the street here pasted on social media claims to show the moment an oxygen tank exploded and started the fire. in just a matter of minutes the situation is out of control. oh did i
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hit that in the beginning there was an explosion and started from there the 2nd explosion was over there the fire spread quickly the smoke reached my brother who's a patient i took my brother out into the street then i came back and went up to the last floor that wasn't burning i found a girl suffocating she must have been about 19 she was suffocating she was about to die and it's going to hit me in. the head of the civil defense unit says 90 people were rescued from the hospital. but the event has fuelled anger about a health care system worn down by decades of neglect and left unable to cope with the pandemic. officials say the hospital had no fire protection system and that false ceilings helped spread the blaze people are now demanding the health minister be sacked on
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wednesday the number of coronavirus cases in iraq surpassed 1000000 the highest of any arab state the blaze in baghdad marks another grim development in iraq's battle against covert. well it's being hailed a potential game changer in the fight against one of the world's deadliest diseases a promising new vaccine against malaria has proven 77 percent effective in trials that's the 1st time ever a malaria vaccine has topped the world health organization's goal of a jab that's at least 75 percent effective the shot was developed by the team behind the astra zeneca a covert vaccine and tested on $450.00 infants in book unify the scientists will now move to a so-called phase 3 trial involving nearly 5000 children across 4 african countries . earlier i spoke to dr richard bukola a professor at yale school of medicine in connecticut he's also the developer of
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another new possible vaccine for malaria i asked him how the new or in a vaccines work against the disease. the vaccine that we're working on which is still pre-clinical it's an animal testing taken just takes advantage of a gene that we discovered about 10 years ago that's produced by the malaria parasite that acts to suppress the immune response to the parasite and so our vaccine takes advantage of this protein product called pm if and by vaccinated against it the host can clear the infection on its own and we combine this vaccine an engine with a new type of r.n.a. called self amplifying arni in many ways it's a 2nd generation of the m.r.d. vaccines currently used for covert because it persists at the injection site for about 6 to 8 weeks so you can inject
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a very small amounts it can print be produced much more quickly a much lower cost $1.00 can make about a 1000000 human doses in a liter of synthetic cell free fluid so it would be potentially much easier to distribute much less expensive and it could be produced at sites around the world in a military affected countries and in as we've seen with this old coated issue distribution and production is a very important facet of all of this why is our innate technology so important in the fight against malaria. a lot of that has to do with the economics of vaccine. and distribution as many of my colleagues like to say vaccines don't prevent infection vaccinations do and so one needs exene particularly for a global problem like malaria that is low cost can be rapidly produced and deployed
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to sites that need it most so it's all about economics in many ways the r.n.a. platform is is a unforeseen benefit of the tragedy of the covert epidemic because now the world is ready for this type of platform. we only have about 30 seconds or so dr but very curious when will these vaccines be available to people. so as i mention our vaccine it's not in human testing as the oxford vaccine you love the story with we are in animal testing we are hoping that within 2 years we can work toward beginning phase one testing in human subjects got it that's a dr richard bukola professor at yale school of medicine many thanks for making time for her. let's turn now to some other stories making headlines around the world a state of emergency has come into effect in tokyo in an effort to stem
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a widening coronavirus outbreak department stores bars and theatres will stay closed for the next 17 days in japan's capital 3 months before the city host this summer olympics. germany is switching gears in the fight against the pandemic after parliament approved a legislative amendment paving the way for a more centrally coordinated response on saturday night authorities patrolled cities across the country to enforce the most controversial of the new measures for curfew between 10 pm and 5 am. indonesian president joko widodo has sent his condolences to the families of 53 sailors after their submarine sank at sea the debris of the missing vessel was located on the seabed off the island of bali with all members aboard confirmed dead. turkey has condemned a formal declaration by u.s. president joe biden recognizing the armenian genocide which took place in 1915
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during the autumn an era the white house had long avoided that term for fear of alienating its ally turkey thousands of people in armenia as capital yerevan have been commemorating the mass killings deportations and forced marches. demonstrators have gathered in jerusalem to call for peace amid a flare up in tensions in the city there's been near nightly unrest between palestinians and israelis since the start of the muslim holy month of ramadan 2 weeks ago israel's prime minister is appealing for calm on all sides. you're watching. a reminder of our top stories india's hospitals are crumbling under the sheer weight of coronavirus patients oxygen is in short supply in the situation could get worse in. as a country has just recorded a nother daily record for new infections. up next sports
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life why has england's national football squad never managed to regain the glory of 1966 stay tuned for that we'll have more headlines as always at the top of the hour until then you can get all the latest news and i website dot com there's more news at the beginning of the next hour we'll see that. nico piece in germany to learn german in the. why not learn with him d w z learn course plecos very. closely. listen carefully you don't know the super league you need to get.
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discovered the way. the sun. subscribed to the documentary on you tube. the current crop of england players are desperate to end along with us which all started following the story. the $966.00 world cup triumph is england so. major tournament victory you can't go far in england without seeing a clip of jeff 1st actually strike it's repeated constantly. i want to find out why
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such a proud footballing nation with the richest league in the world the inventors of the game have been so bad that international football since that day when really. has there been too much pressure after such a long trophy drought a world cups and euros to too few english players play regularly for their clubs and are many of them frankly just not skilled enough. club rivalries in the premier league devalue the english national team. england football fans like me have been in agony for decades every 2 years it's the same could this be the moment but deep down we all know it will end in failure let's have a look at how in the days when a fed that's a major tone words since $966.00. despite heroics from bobby moore in
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1970 and gordon banks england's title defense ended in the quarters terrible seventy's pitches led to technical shortcomings and england didn't qualify again for a world cup until. 992 which saw in them with this can't and kevin keegan fair. but that was as good as it got and the less said about the euros or the era the better. gary lineker at least ended up as top scorer in $86.00 in mexico but arguably the failings of keeper peter shilton on the big stage and the utter cheek of diego maradona are closely sheer brilliance dumped into and out in the last 8. bobby robson was still in charge for $990.00 in italy a world cup fondly remembered by the english because of john bond's rapping on the official. world in motion songs. to the band because they reached
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a semifinal with west germany. but paul gascoigne's tears were iconic as they cracked under the pressure of their 1st major penalty shoot out which would become a recurring and extrusion 18 theme. england lost to france back in bower's eventual winners england player alan hutton shared their pain. is our lottery. and sometimes oh god oh god you know why you're just not german not better and then we did it change the law and we had a very confident squad at that time. and it was again it was it was it was touching down. went through to 9066 didn't go through. euro 96 was on home soil and hopes were high among fans the famous song 3 lions was born but in the end football wasn't coming home. we went out to the germans in the
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70s current coach carol southgate with another dreaded shootout miss fan trouble followed the exit another recurring english trait. terry venables left out the coming so close. it would have been something else if we could have pulled that off and we had the best manager and try regrettable and he'd pay the difference but saying venables was the best buy and they want you now can't. the misery continued so by 2001 england had their 1st foreign manager sweets and your own eriksson previously had success in italy and his 1st 2 tournaments showed promise but the british tabloids devoured his personal life. the 2006 world cup was meant to be england's time the golden generation with rooney and general but the wives and girlfriends all wags including to pop stars were allowed at the camp if it came to
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much of a media circus and the pressure on the team was akin to intense. destinies think the image seemed never looked more. population i think that's important to them looking like an american terrorist a tough millionaire. look and i think. hero was probably the most extreme example of where that just went to completely ridiculous. it was a painful penalty shoot out defeat in the quarter to quarter goal and eriksson left next up with steve mclaren who earned the nickname the wally with the brawley after failing to reach euro 2008 in pitiful fashion another foreign manager was then brought in suppose it tougher talian fabio capello. and owner. to beat the england manager of. the this job for
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a long time. this english was never quite up to scratch which hardly help with communicating with his players his football was bad as well germany france and england for one in the 2010 world cup last 16 and this time the germans didn't even need penalties. look small to mco followed until your own 96 fall guy gareth southgate took over waistcoat to know ahead of the 2018 world cup. the tournament in russia. helping them to finish 4th they even ended step penalty shootout beating colombia in the last 16 as part of their revival of. the relief of fans was palpable in the previously going out of 6 major tournaments on sport ok. so continue england's new dawn all the same problems the english national team can change jersey designs all you like
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fundamental problems remain let's examine for reasons why england normally flow. having gone so long without success the psychological burden on the england team is arguably higher than any other nation so much failure can really weigh on the minds of players but is it beginning to change. thank. you. any generation who were born in the eye sees a market a lot that baggage 5 think that's because expectations still quite hard they're not say the generation that sort of hopes it's all been said southgate generation the one that's currently playing him i'm the one that 20 and say well i don't think i feel a lot of the expectation been received so just to clear over the years england can look to another big football nation for hope spain and enjoyed decades of so before winning euro 2008 the 2010 world cup. and euro
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2012. spain success leads us to another problem for england unlike the spanish english players have been viewed as not a skilful despite the f.a. spending millions on a new performance center. the crippling fear of making a mistake has often led players to take a safe option rather than trying that killer pass on some prize with a bland english. but when i go up a notch to international level it's simply not good enough and the managers are. are to blame for that i've been a great believer since i was a kid my early days with chelsea when we used to go around the world on. countries technically better than us. the likes of jade and sam show maybe changing that image club academies have made
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a big difference teaching young english players skills from an early age son show even left home at 12 took border to school attached to what it's academy he then moved on to manchester city. in all the time i've been watching england they've been very few players to match the skills of sanchez but the fact he had to go to dortmund to get 1st team football sums up the next issue. the mega rich premier league has recruited more technically gifted stars from across the globe giving homegrown players less chance to shine the influx means some england players have not been regulars for their clubs in the 2920 season only 35.6 percent of players starting in the premier league well if you will for england the lowest in europe's top 5 leagues in spain it was 60 percent. the good news for england is that the 35.6 percent was over 5 percent more than the season
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before skilful foreigners are also rubbing off on young english talent like manchester city's creative midfielder phil. become so i think it's england's biggest problem some players and many fans would much rather their club side won a big title than the english national team. for such a small country england is very tribal when it comes to football a working class newcastle fan would often say they have little in common with a well off chelsea supporter liverpool the manchester may be very close but liverpool the manchester united stars in the 2000 would snow breach of their own england duty such was their rivalry not good for team spirit. sables when you consider having lunch and dinner or whatever it. was. spoke.
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during training because the compact levels that. made the gas are so intense in the premier league chelsea manchester. with the current england teams clearly get on better than them a 4th in 2018 while the women were 3rd and 4th in their last 2 world cups more technical players are play more regularly with bricks in the coronavirus boosting no stats even more plus this england team is more like a ball. pretty good joe. sort of bringing the team down to earth and i think that's really going to help them in some of their relationship with the press i don't think the relationship between inseam and the media. i think is good so i think generally from an image point of view and some. much better now than they have been. in recent history when it comes to the 2022 world cup
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the 2 more reasons for optimism the november starting in qatar in the middle of the english league season should help england without a winter break like say in germany england players are normally too knackered by the time of junto liberals around one small there are 5 big european football nations basically one in 2006 spain 2010 germany 2014 and france 2018 don't you think it's england's time in 2022. as for the euros we've had some unexpected winners such as can knock greece and portugal i think england have it in them to finally prove the doubters wrong and lift a no for trophy. blood
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stains these exhibits. neutered art from the german colonial era at the new forum in berlin. to stall an artist casting a shadow over germany's largest cultural project even before it has fully opened. arch 21. next on d w. lally visible and help others with your story. every 3rd woman is a victim of gender violence. they have experienced it firsthand and demand that you know look and act stop violence against women. you know 60 minutes t w these places in
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a row for smashing all the records to. step into a bold adventure it's the treasure map for modern globetrotters to discover some of europe's record breaking sites. good maps and now also in book form. museums are tremendous instruments for creating knowledge. one of the things that confronts ethnological museums today is the need to understand the way in which our pasts are embedded in colonial history the way we present the objects in museums speaks volumes about the way in which we understand or.

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