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tv   Wunderschon  Deutsche Welle  June 15, 2021 3:30pm-4:15pm CEST

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because i grew up in a completely different way. the broad pluralistic jewish part documentary starts july 5th on dw the w as a show coming up today. one. yeah, since that definitely clash between india and china, troops from both countries died after the clash over dispute. the territory a year later, what is the situation and above all, what is the message china has delivered to countries in the region. but shown in europe a message to china, nato allies vowed to confront the challenge proposed by the me
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i been trying to do welcome to the w news. a shot. glad to join us. it's been a year since 20 indian troops and at least 4 chinese soldiers died in a deadly border class in india, north. but the stand off in the car, mountains that led to the clash continues. that's coming in the galvan valley occurred on the more than 3000 kilometer long, mostly undo, marketed border between the 2. ation giants both claimed transgressions into each other's territory. at various points. a massive troop build up from both sides followed. i'd love to see our troops did pull back from one of those points, and that point was farther south in bang gong lake that was in february. but since then talks to have to split back from other areas such as in go, gra hot springs and the depths on planes have not changed the situation on the ground. he has more high and the car occur ranges,
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jacket, cliff saw above the gal, one valley. the satellite images show the disputed region. way indian and chinese troops clashed a year ago. soldiers confronted each other than attacked with rock and club in what was that for the fatal confrontation since $975.00. the clash killed 20 indian soldiers, while the chinese government claimed only 4 of them were killed. but it was the most serious face off between the 2 nuclear neighbors. in nearly half a century and both sides blamed each other. jean ellis, the entire country is hurt and angry at the snow by china, at the line of actual control, the border. the crash is triggered an ongoing wave of antique china sentiment in india, and the ban on an array of chinese app including tick tock and we chat. but
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china said it was merely defending its territorial integrity, learned to do my shopping late on june 15th from going to indian treyvan seriously violated the bilateral consensus and cross the border line twice, engaging in illegal activities and provoking and attacking chinese personnel, resulting and serious physical confrontation between border forces on the 2 side to china and india have a history of face off so long this yellow line known as the line of actual control . it's not a hard border since china and india have never actually agreed on where it should lie. but the ongoing competition between them to build infrastructure along it continues to height and tensions. the 2 military agreed in february to pull back from the mountains around the contested pangora lake. but china has so far,
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refused to withdraw from the other areas it has occupied. and india, ministry of external affairs says the process of disengagement remains unfinished. don't mean off law is a defense analyst and journalist shortly. what is the situation on the ground now? well, well the situation remains pretty much the same. there has not been a great degree of disengagement and pulled back by the chinese or the indian. there is one sector and that is it's called the bang gong lake sector, where a mutual disengagement and back has been agreed to. but there are still 3 more sec does not counting down them the song plain, the gun one valley and all. so for the south dep joke where the chinese have not bored back, the indians are those of deployed forward now. and to that extent did,
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you can call it a token disengagement, but the troops remained in contact to se thing up the dangers of the birds destination still continue. and to that extent is not a very happy situation on the line of control or the line of actual control. i should be in love, doc. does that mean that any hopes the chinese forces will vacate the areas that india wants them to vacate, are misplaced? well yes, by, by the looks of it they've been in occupation of these areas for more than a year. now they have not been willing to discuss disengagement from these areas in the senior military officers. border docs that take place directly. so by the looks of it, the chinese seem to be saying that where we have disengaged from where we want to
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disengage. but the rest of the areas where we are an occupation, the chinese standards. so it's very much sort of a process of getting by steady steadily creeping forward and remaining an occupation of those data trees. eventually they just become chinese data green. i'm wondering then just trying to expand this to the region. what is the take away from this india, china stand of that is last more than a year now for countries in asia that also have a total disputes with china. but well, it's a, it's a very clear, less moved and it, just as they have done in the south china sea, they have drawn a sort of an arbitrary uni latrell, 9 dash line and then dash line. and they steadily come into possession of islands and that those by building military infrastructure in the area of the
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claim, they're doing much the same thing in le dock they've, they've come forward. they've taken occupation of the areas that they claim and they're pretty much endless. sending out the signal that we are not withdrawing from the shiny territory. so there, there is a clear parallel between the south china sea, except that that's in a matter of time, the context and here on the land border. and honestly speaking countries in the region don't really have an answer to this into these kinds of chinese actions to their but no, the only sort of difference that you have here in this case is that the indian army or be it belatedly sort of rent up occupied the stop against the chinese and sort of let the signal be known that they will not allow any further sort of that creeping possession by china. india blame derek, re. so while in the south china sea, china is pretty much getting
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a free run in the land border. the indian side is, is sort of boot, it's, we're down and said that we're not letting you get in position of anymore and did get it. so it's sort of a nasty situation, but chinese, the sort of military landing sort of seems to be ok with that kind of nastiness. as long as they get what they want, they get by, by occupying those state increase. they're quite okay with it. i just believe it for the time being, but thank you so much for joining us. thank you. my pleasure and china's actions figured in monday's meeting of nita leaders in brussels as well. it was us president jo biden's, 1st meeting with the lines members they pledged to work together to counter the court systemic challenges from china. meter fed channels expansion of its nuclear arsenal. lack of transparency and use of disinformation threatened the international order on tuesday, reaching accused nature of quote,
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creating confrontation with it. or rigor. franca is a senior policy fellow, the council on foreign relations and joins me now from london. will recall how concerned really is nato with the challenge from china. yeah, so i will put it this way. i mean, china, basically from a to at the moment is the biggest topic of discussion. but it isn't really the biggest threat and it certainly isn't the biggest military threat. and i think this is kind of, you know, the balance that nato needs to find. and i think this is what the, the nature communicate, try to communicate or just to say that yes, china is a topic. we are concerned over a number of things. they post certain challenges to the rules based international order, which nato allies care a lot about. but you know, it isn't, it isn't the direct military threat to the nato allies. and so they shouldn't kind
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of claim that it is i by and i think this is what, what the communicating for some try to try to reflect basically and that communicate articulated the china challenge as court. the systemic challenges that china presents. but it is a challenge, nonetheless. how would, how does need to plan to deal with this challenge and address it even if in discussions i think, i think we're basically just trying to figure it out right now. and then a lot of movement on china, and let's say in the west, over the last 2 years or so in the united states, i think it's rather clear now that the u. s. c. china read as the may in opponent, which makes sense because the sole superpower in china may slowly be claiming this ro, the view of the situation in europe is slightly different. first of all, because you know, we don't have as tracking superpower stages, but also they're important economic alliances with china in europe. and so,
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and so what nate, who basically needs to do is to bring the trans atlantic partners together, bring us and canada on the one side of the atlantic together with the european. whereas the view china is slightly different. and again, because nature in the military alliance, and it also needs to focus on, on that hello amanda and conscious, you know, declare china and a poem and not that it is trying to do that. but i think that's, that's the problem here. and in this context, it's on the one side, you have the trans atlantic partners, as you mentioned, but i wonder whether in the pacific partners fit in a given that it already partners with countries such as australia, japan, new zealand, and south korea in the, in the pacific consecutive w inch dalton berg said in april that there is a possibility of cooperation with india as well, from the interview. civic is all of these building up in a way to address the china challenge. yeah, i think partners, especially in the,
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in the pacific region are becoming much more important for nato. and then with us as well. i mean us basically doing a trauma sense of that moment after the traumatic years of trump is reaching out to all kinds of allies, including in the, in the pacific. and so, and so partners and allies of becoming a more important. and we already see a number of nature, members, you know, the united kingdom fronds and now germany that are, are moving, that are doing more in the, in the pacific ro, there's says, sending aircraft, cherry, frigates, etc, into the region. and every time, you know, one of the ships goes into the region and partners, of course, along the way with a bunch of, well, i live in partners. so it just kind of goes to pores and different different countries and trying to really establish this relationship. so i think this is going to be one of the focus of nature, but also the, you know, from the, of the western countries more broadly trying to build up this partnership with other, especially democratic countries in the region of signal china that,
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that there is a strong alliance here, or rigor, frank, or we'll have to leave it there for the time. but thank you so much for joining us today. as mention, that's it, but of course many more stories on our website, dot com, forward slash show rebecca moore at the same time feel that the the fight against the corona virus pandemic. how has the rate of infection in developing? what does the latest research information and contact the corona virus not change because the 19 special next on dw, and we're interested in the global economy, our portfolio d w business beyond. here's
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a closer look at the project. our mission. to analyze the fight for market dominance versus wes gives us with the w business beyond ah, a 2nd wave of code 19 he'd india hard case numbers look like they're falling restrictions or raising. so is india ready? shops, businesses and public transport or opening and daily people and mom, bike and catch a movie at the cinema. still the country's vaccination drive is sluggish, and testing isn't widespread. experts, one case numbers and dance being under reported. they say it's too soon to live restrictions. mm. welcome my benefits all and after almost
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2 months locked down in delhi, the construction sector is one of the 1st to reopen. it relies largely on migrant laborers who have been returning to the big city from the villages in the hope of finding what dw, when you were a child, re sent us this report. daily wage laborers gather here every morning to find work. 30 to year, all usually is one of them. he's an unskilled migrant laborer who has been working in the informal sector in the capital for almost 6 years. but times are tough for him. he was left without any work when delhi went into lockdown after the city was hit by the 2nd week of school with 19 we're barely getting any work. there is so much unemployment, many other labors. i've also come back from the villages the way to for a job every day, but there just isn't enough work. you gave says he finds casual work only one or 2
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days a week. hardly enough to make a living. economists from hawkers thing says the problem is much bigger. he says that many migrant workers are choosing not to come back at all and are dropping out of the workforce. because this is a few opportunities of finding employment. and he thinks and your recovery will take time. it's not go why the cycle is determined. the economic type of it is basically the larger effect of the 1st view is still lingering. and it will compound with this 2nd 3rd. and they can possibly get into a bigger effect. it will take longer time for the economy to, for the labor market to, for the employment needs to come to the nominal anomaly. the unskilled worker remembers how last the millions were left. jobless during the national lockdown.
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some of them never cons, work again. she feels that the seemly happened to him. but i'm thinking that if i don't get work soon, i'll go back to my village and it looks like i might have to just seems to be no work right now. it was another day with no job for jo gauge. he will be back again at the same spot tomorrow morning waiting for work. but he doesn't know how much longer he can hold out. so here we are again talking about lives and livelihoods, whether or not to open or reopen with roger the school, the chairperson of the center of social medicine and community health and j. u and delhi. last time we spoke a couple of months ago, the situation was dia, 1000 is with dying every day. hospitals will close to collapse. they'd run out of oxygen. how things now? hello ben, good evening from new delhi. last time they spoke, yes it was, dies traits. this time cause people have decided to leave. notwithstanding the
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losses. each family has gone through things, certainly a lot better now. but typically in most of the high incidence states economy, different sectors of the economy, as you said, are opening up and the challenge before and as of that ministry is how to balance the needs of like the likelihood. i think the key challenge at this point is maintaining the, the coven preparedness, but also making workplaces safer from the corporate point of view. you don't quite optimistic in your judgment of the situation, but the debt was on the spiking again, just a few days ago. i mean, we had the highest numbers reported so far of last week that has certainly been high. as i said,
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it's been very painful for most each and every family last week. but that's good to be understood in the context that several states actually reviewed and audited that goes sometimes under directions from their respective high court. and therefore some of these corrections of actually taken place. it's not that the absolute number of that in the preceding week has been that high. and yet therefore, the best that we have ended up with a certainly higher than the seed. and some more states are going through this correction or the process and the tally could actually be a little higher than even what it seems now. well, the health department and be one of the poor states revised it's total covered related death toll from some 5 and a half 1000 to have a 9 and a half 1000 on wednesday last week. what's going on is this down to, under reporting in some places. that is certainly an element of
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under reporting. this is not necessarily to, to indicate that, that this is been deliberate, but it's part of the system coping up. there is also the advisory board last year as early as april 2020, as to what counts as a corporate debt. and it seems that the clarity of that document of, of those definitions. and certainly some of the top tech of those definitions perhaps didn't, didn't really, didn't really tell you what, what departments are actually doing. and therefore, as in the case of b, ha, the high quote of the actually asked for this audit review process. and it's a and then there's this, this change, or the optic in the figures is really a combination of that. what about this highly infectious delta barry? and if i, if i can put in there. well the delta variant,
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which is actually the tub lineage of b 6171 was identified in india earlier this year in the southeastern district. so the very last 8 of us, it's now subsequently swept through. so several lot states including the li, actually has been, has been affected both by the alphabet and as well as by the delta variant. and therefore a lot of what we witness in the 2nd 3rd and india does, does a lot. so the to the damage caused by the variant. and therefore india has now want to this very large and they have gained in that experience space have woke up with, with this in various manners. and we certainly see that the
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ready and the lead subsiding in most states, including the limo, my as the report indicated, and therefore therefore life is certainly limping back to normal. you mentioned before the businesses and not giving enough attention to prevent the spread of code 19 in the workplace as the economy reopens is india. on top of this is the country taking the right steps? i believe making workplace a safe and by this work less i do not just mean office spaces but but in fact, all walks of economy, people are working in your environment. that's something which we really need to focus a lot more beyond the usual platitudes of maintaining distance, etc. because in real life situation workplaces not just an end of this is draw off of many countries in the world. aside from those who actually have the option of
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working from home, those are actually need to be physically. the workspace is do face a lot of risk. anecdotally, these are the people who have suffered much of the brand in the 2nd wave. and therefore, we really need to do a lot more on making work less a safer just going beyond washing hands and so on. because the structural issues of the buildings, the rooms, the ventilation, the air conditioning systems that are there are available. these certainly need a lot more attention and detail. ok, you heard it from roger sculptor from the center of social medicine and community health. thank you. thank you, ben. we talked about it before for several weeks. it was referred to as the indian variance. i know if i were indian, i'd take offense. it also has a long, complicated lineage category, but now it's called delta. more than that with derek williams and his few questions paul used to be 16172 very smoothly.
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this one is no contagious. oh, this variance of concern, which has been designated down under a new naming system recommended by the w h. ho. it was 1st identified several months ago in india, and it has subsequently been found in many other parts of the world. although final proof is still missing, there are significant evidence that be 16172, or delta is a lot more transmissible than the original version of the virus and, and even more contagious than the the alpha barrier that hit some countries hard. last winter, in particular, britain, they are, delta is now causing fresh concern after the country planned to leave lock downs behind on on june 21st. delta is estimated to be causing around $9.10 cases in
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a new surge in the u. k. were still flying blind in many places when it comes to tracking the spread of specific variance and tying them, for instance, to, to hospitalization. that makes it hard to currently say with any certainty whether the delta variant causes more severe disease. but the evidence is mounting that it possibly does. britton's responsible agency said that it's early data indicated that people who got the delta barrier for more than 2 and a half times more likely to end up hospitalized than those who had contracted the alpha variance. and, and chinese officials, according to the new york times, have also said more patients in a new outbreak linked to the delta veering it. bear are showing up at hospitals more severely or critically ill so. so evidence would appear to be mounting that
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the delta variance is indeed more dangerous, especially to people who haven't received at least one dose of vaccine, but health care authorities. and many scientists don't think the evidence is robust enough yet to make an unequivocal case in the the, me the news,
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the news, the, the ah, the case. so the last season wasn't all about partying. course there was still plenty to celebrate the emotional highlights but the season in the 2nd part of our rehab, the minutes on d w. me in the of climate change
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the what, what the people what ideas do they have for their future? w dot com, african megacity. the thing to do is click and enter the green you feel worry to ask me to kneel on the green fence as many as we need to change the solutions or out join me for a deep green transformation for me. for the
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the whole the, the, the the the the the,
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the news ah, this is the w life lead more diplomatic dividends on the us president joe biden's trip to europe, the european union and the u. s. a result a 17 year long aircraft subsidy dispute. agreed to lift up billions and punitive terrorists on other goods also on the program. despite the mass process for l g b t writes in hungary, parliament passes a law 157 votes to one. fanny, what they call the promotion of homosexuality to children. the biggest expedition of old time has ended research as well for new clues about climate change. so what
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did they discover? and germany makes its debut at this year's european championships after a disastrous world cut in russia. loves men kick off that euro campaign against france tonight, but a chance for a do over ah, me. i feel good welcome to the program. we'll start with a breakthrough in trade relations between the european union and the united states, who today agreed to add the 17 year battle of aircraft subsidies. well, the biggest go up a dispute just as it on play, make an air bus in europe and america's boeing the side claim, and the other was receiving unfair government subsidies. the agreement averts the threats of billions and punitive terrorists. us president joe biden made the announcement together with a leader shout shell and from the line to biden is using his trip to europe at this
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week. to reset the u. s. foreign relations. he has a commission president on the line this meeting started with a breakthrough on aircraft the agreement. we have now really opened a new chapter in our relationship because we move from litigation to cooperation on aircraft. and that after almost 20 years of disputes, it is the longest trade dispute in the history of w t. o. my, remember very well, it started when i got my 1st phone call by president biden in february, and there we jointly decided to solve this problem. okay, well on this rama barbara available, who's in brussels? welcome, barbara. so have they solve it? has this actually been result of it? just put a pin in it. you know,
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they just put it on the back burner in the deep freeze as you will fill. what they do and did is to say we're going to take 5 years to resolve this in a fair manner, that sort of at least 2 sides to compete against each other according to the rules of the w t. o. if we're not going to manage to change those worlds in the meantime, it's difficult legally, and a lot of lawyers will be sitting down to the big negotiating table, pouring over thousands of documents. because to sort of balance this fairness to just sort of grand, some sort of subsidy to each of the 2 sides of the building into air bus is really very complicated. so that is the one side. and the other side, of course, this construct has been festering for a long time. what's left now, the terrorist that done a trumpet slept on european steel and aluminum, that has not yet been resolved. joe biden, who was asked yesterday, told european journalist, give me some time,
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i've only been office for 120 days. so counsel special counsel has been instituted that will sit down and try to figure out a way out of that, but biden will have to go to congress and convince them to list these terrorists because a lot of the american produces quite like them. right? so presumably about this disagreement to, to keep talking in the background. this is positive president biden's charm offensive to try and win back europe in our lives. absolutely. and he knew that he had to bring something to the table here in brussels. i mean, not enough to come here and say, oh, come on, my best friend do my closest allies, we all love each other. i mean, those love fees is good, but some deeds needed to be seen by the europeans who had been quite angry about a lot of us actions during the trump years. and now both sides agree we, it's time to turn over in new page because as we heard this need sound vide from the commission president,
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corporation instead of litigation. that's what they really need if they want to send up to china, for instance, with regards to the production of aircraft, they really need to get together. they need to, to work together in the future. so also a technology council was instituted that is supposed to sort of streamline common projects for the future. they have understood that they can sort of just fiddle along on the both sides of the atlantic and try to do their own thing. they have to really get the act together if they want to confront china, however, the e u is not totally going along with the biden's hard stance here. they're trying to ride the raise the blade and somehow satisfy the economic interests that you has for china on one hand and washing interest political interest on the other hand, going to be difficult. okay. never heard about before and that's going to stay in my mind for ever writing the razor blade dw corresponded bob reversal. thank you.
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let's get on jo biden's european tour with david o sullivan, who was a boss of it to the us from 2014 to 2019. welcome to d w. that's with the boeing agreement to continue to disagree. how's the different is this temporary settlement of that trade disputes? i think it's a very important breakthrough. it is a complicated problem. i've been involved in that litigation many years ago. i know how complex it is. it was impossible to find the definitive agreement in the time available, but taking time out and pausing the the other towers for 5 years is a huge relief to the other industries involved and will give the negotiators time to find the delicate wording on, on what kind of subsidies can eventually be legally given to large civil aviation producers to find a solution to that. so it's actually
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a very big deal. and i think a very positive side, both for the other industries affected and poisoned by this dispute, but also for airbus and boeing, especially as they will face increasing competition mainly from chinese producers in the future. ok, let's talk about to china. has been buying has very much lead the antique china charge at the g 7. and at yesterday's nato summit, given that china is the use biggest trading partner, come to us on the you reconcile that differing approaches to beijing. yes, i think they can, don't forget, the china is also a very big trading partner of the united states, including owning a lot of us debt. so china is deeply implicated in the global economy. and i don't think that any of us can imagine a world in which we simply decouple from china. on the other hand, there's a lot in china's behavior which we as europeans find objectionable, excessive subsidies. i p test and,
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and compulsory acquisition. so there is a, we, your opinions are not naive about china. the, the challenge i think is to avoid that this turns into a new cold war, which leads only to confrontation. we have to balance the pushback against the things that we find objectionable, including human rights and some of china's behavior in the region with engagement and cooperation with china in areas where we will need that such as climate change . for example, onto russia. president biden meets vladimir putin to morrow. what will a successful meeting look like from an american perspective? i suppose know drama. president vitamin has said he wants a stable and predictable relationship with russia. i'm not sure the president does stability and predictability. i think he likes to keep people, throw people off their guard. there is obviously a lot the both sides are not happy with. the americans will have their list of
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complaints about russian behavior from human rights through to interference in the elections through through to behavior in ukraine and bella, bruce. but president will also have his list, and i think the trick will be whether they can find a way of managing those differences. but and avoiding that here again, this relationship turns into a sort of standoff, which becomes a 0 sum game going forward, which is known as anyone's interest, least of all, for those of us in europe. you've watched 2 very different american president's deal with vladimir potent, if you were in the room when joe biden was getting his last minute to bring. what would be your advice? i think president biden is a very shrewd politician. he's been, he's been doing this for a long time. he was vice president. he was president obama special envoy on ukraine . so he knows that region. he knows the russians. well, i think he will be very charming. he will be very open. but firm on,
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on the points which are important for him, but he will reach out to boot and say, look, we don't agree on everything. let's find a way of co existing and not creating excessive tensions for each other. will mister putin be interested in that? he did remark recently that he hoped that president biden would be a less impulsive president. so maybe he didn't feel in the end that he got as much from president trump as everyone thought he might. but i think president biden is a very shrewd politician who knows this part of the world. well, he will, he will know what he wants to do. the question is whether he can establish a relationship that is workable as a lot of european love. joe biden, especially compared to he's pre disaster, but when you look at actions rather than words, it just leaves me wondering. the only major difference between the trump and the, the, by an administration seems to have been tone rather than actual i wonder, is that you should be strengthen, is strengthening its own independent positions on russia, china iran?
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well, i think if we want to be a reliable and a good partner of the united states, we have to do that. we have to stand more on our own 2 feet. we have to do more for our own defense and security. we have to look to our strategic economic autonomy because that's in our own interest, and it's ultimately in america's interest. but i think it's unfair to say that it's only the tone in the style of change with biden he has rejoined the paris climate accord. he is engaging in trying to reconnect on the, the joint common plan of action with iran on the nuclear deal. he has shown yesterday a firm commitment to nato and the article 5 of the, of the native trees. so these are more than just changes of tone and style. they are real changes of substance. of course, differences will remain, let's be honest. we do have divergence across the atlantic. the issue is can we manage those while at the same time building and the lions to face the new challenges? the challenges, of course, of china and russia,
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but also the challenges of artificial intelligence, the coming technological revolution, which is going to dramatically alter, not just our economy and our social life, but also the theater of war. look at cyber cyber warfare. so we have every interest in working with the americans on these issues, but you're right. we also need to stand more in our own 2 feet as and as you repeat and be better able to manage our own affairs. it's very clear, very interesting. thank you so much for talking to us. i think that sullivan former you back to the to the, to the us. thank you very much. i will take a look at civil stories making news around the world. and i will start is a type of security in jerusalem had a plan in march by israeli ocean nationalists, so called march of the flags commemorates down a verse with israel, $967.00 occupation in east jerusalem passes through the heart of the cities. most of course, i'm off as called on palestinians to visit the for a at least 5 people were killed and several of his wounded when gunman targeted
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polio vaccination teams in the african city of july. now, group is claimed, responsibility of this town is one of the 2 countries where polio is still and then caught in francis fine swedish furniture giant ikea a 1000000 euros spying on employees. the company's a friend subsidiary had been accused of snooping on its workers and job applicants over several years and preaching their privacy. i'm reviewing records of their bank accounts now to hungary, where parliament has passed a controversial low that bands material deem to promote homosexuality. agenda b assignment to children. the government says the legislation targets a p to files, but l g b t, q activists and human rights group says it's homophobic. thousands of protesters routed outside parliament to deny. i'm still on the account to show support for
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l g. b c rights outside parliament in the past. whether such public displays are still legal is now in doubt. the new law just passed fans anything deemed to promote homosexuality to children. including bringing up l g b, t issues and gender diversity in schools. those behind the new legislation say it protects children. campaigners condemned the law as a cynical attempt to link homosexuality with sexual devion, equating sexual engender diversity with peter celia strikes the very core of the human dignity and humility of l. g. b t. people in hungary and poses a real risk of putting them and their safety and well being in danger. prime minister victor oberon singled out the children's book featuring gender diverse characters. he said it crossed a red line. others on the far right,
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labeled the book, homosexual propaganda books like that as well as advertisement.


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