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tv   Ein Sommer auf Hiddensee Teil 1  Deutsche Welle  July 6, 2021 8:30pm-9:01pm CEST

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the he's broke in a new time, wretched making when the history seems he has no intention of stopping robert live in dusky. how did it old again? i want make sure i could take all the kick off in 60 minutes on d w. the me the finally back in the middle of the action, football fans from across europe are coming together. the beer is flowing and all of it is happening without face mask as if nothing ever happened, we are worried about the delta variance. variance means we have to stay cautious,
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so delta variant is coming. it spreads faster than previous periods today. so is the party over. should europe be back on a crisis floating as the vaccine rolled out? not fast enough. what's the verdict for europe is the glass half empty or half full? hello and welcome to d w cove at 1900 special. i'm daniel winter in berlin. delta delta plus even a gamma variable alphabet soup of corona virus variance. let's take a closer look a delta which originated in india. it spreads faster than the original in europe, it's becoming the predominant strain. delta accounts for 97 percent of all sequence to positive test samples in the u. k. and this blamed for sending infections rising once again. it's also dominant in portugal and russia elsewhere. the variance is
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spreading quickly in austria, where it represents one of every 2 cases. and it's getting a foothold in the czech republic to in germany. recent data shows, delta is around 37 percent of new infections, but the countries infectious disease center recently estimated it was already higher, perhaps 50 percent. some predicts the delta variant could account for 90 percent of all new cases by the end of august, but may sound bad. but remember, there is no evidence of diseases any more dangerous. the scientific evidence shows the spread of delta is cause for caution, but not for panic. getting the vaccine they can cope with 19 is likely to come as a big relief to those lucky enough to have one. but what happens when you very come along? well, there's some good news on this front against the delta vary and bio tech was found to be 80 percent effective at preventing symptomatic disease. that's according to
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a study by public health, england. astrazeneca was 60 percent effective. as for the delta plus the variance, not enough data is available to know how to interact with immunizations. scientists in india, and worldwide, and looking into it. research, just say it's unlikely it'll out folks the current job, as well as the vaccines effectiveness against the variance. another big question is, how long was shot to protect us for? according to a nature paper, it could be a good while. that's for m r and a jobs like phone tag madana. to figure of the immune response found in some bio tech vaccinated people was fed by research has to be a strong indication to protection could last for years. that's against the 19 as it looks at the moment. if the virus changes out for recognition, it might be a different ball game that that may or may not happen in the future. so now the
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vaccines available are best way after the panoramic. and joining us now is dr. and last back, tyler, a religious, the austrian academy of sciences. so alpha, beta gamma epsilon delta, delta plus even. now, how we do need to be about all these variance? i don't know where that where it is the right where i would say we have to be alert because we know that the buyer keeps changing. is something we have been observing since the beginning of the panoramic. and we do know that there are certain variants which has become more infectious, sometimes also acquiring immune cape properties. so evading the numerous ones a bit better. and these are all properties that one has to factor in when we tried to count the virus by, for example, particular measurements, such as social distance thing or explanation. and why is it that we're now suddenly
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hearing about so many variance showing up? are they really just coming to light just now we just starting to understand them or what, what's the case that i think it's a very interesting question that science itself and assigned to i think don't fully understand yet. what is clear is that many of the very and the extra take quite some time until the survey just to give you one example. delta has been 1st sequence in september 2020. so it took more than half a year for the virus to eventually hit the u. k. and eventually the rest of continental europe and the world. and so this is one thing, it takes time for this very at the same time, we have evidence that we see over the last month that evolution might be accelerating. so that somehow side of 2 might be faster in acquiring mutations. and these are all process at the same to try to understand better. ok. and looking at what the possible near future could be dealing with all of these various
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the u. k. so that the aiming for total on locking on june 19th, but delta case numbers are still very high. so is this the right thing to do? in your opinion? do we just have to accept there is going to be no good time to unlock and just grit our teeth and get through it. i mean to fight some well known scientists in the u. k. this is going to be a big experiment. and it's always, i think, difficult or impossible to, to know upfront what's gonna happen. but i think chances are that this will lead to a big spike, an increase of infection. and the question is how much will this effect hospitalisation rate and the cases of clinical disease? and we do know that in general, the current vaccine, including after authentic that it is used why in the u. k. but also biotech, for example, has a very high protection. again the d. c. and this is something i think that one has
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to be in. there are quite a big share of the population, including the young ones that have been not estimated when it is experiment turns out to be the right way. right. well, i just like to pick up on the actually, you know, israeli research has just recently said that the by on tech job is less effective against the delta very than previously thought. which is what i guess you were referring to there. what does this mean for the fight against covered 90? they would have to distinguish between the different effects of, of being vaccinated. on the one hand vaccine is there to protect yourself. so it's kind of an existing action. and this is still giving you a very high protection against the variance. the other point, if you would like to seem to prevent the spread of the virus, will be from being infected in the 1st place. and then transmitting the virus to other persons. and there seems to be some data coming from israel that maybe those people have been vaccinated with biasing quite some time ago or right. and this is
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also important to factor in time. that those people might still get infected, although they don't come to the disease or develop severe disease. so i think overall they're still good news. that's the vaccine are working against delta. not it could be that they're not as effective anymore in reducing the spread. so i'm all, we kind of wasting our time with too much alarm ism around the variance. no, i'm not sure. i think we shouldn't be surprised anymore. off the one and a half years of the pen then is that there will be new various coming around and with delta epsilon lumber, the greek alphabet has $24.00 letters. so let's see when we reach omega. but i think these are the things that we can expect. the big question with all of these new arriving variances, do they have to change properties? are they more picture to the lead to more disease?
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are they potentially escaping the immune response be from natural infection or from vaccination? and this is something i guess it has to be assessed for each and every various questions for the future for us was that dr. address back tyler of the austrian academy of sciences. thank you very much for joining us. thank you for having and it's not just us who asked the questions. now it's your turn. it's the part of the program where we put one of your questions to our science correspondent derek williams. oh, does that seem black virus or simply keep it for closing severe disease? oh, okay. i've talked about this certain times in the past, but maybe it's time for an update on, on what we know now. as you rightly point out mark initial trials carried out with vaccines that have been approved for you so far, they were set up to look at the vaccine safety and how well the vaccines were able
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to block the development of symptomatic disease in recipients. in particular, severe disease and they're really, really good at that though they're not perfect. what are called breakthrough cases do occur. those are people who are fully vaccinated that somehow subsequently test positive for the virus. but when you look at the numbers, break through infections are few and far between. and most of the people that happens to get a symptomatic or mild cases of cobra. 19 breakthrough cases that end up in the hospital, or even if you are and far between or if you can say that. and so a big win on the primary goal of stopping bad disease. but it's taking time to gather data on a major secondary call, which is stopping by risk transmission. do vaccines also provide at least some
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degree of what's called sterilizing immunity? that's when, if you're exposed to a pathogen after getting your shots, your immune system is so primed to wipe it out, that the pathogen basically has no chance to gain even a temporary foothold. and since it can't red and you, you can't give it to someone else, evidence is now piling up that if you're vaccinated, then your risk of catching over 19 in a measurable way is a lot lower. so the logical assumption is that the chances you might subsequently pass it along are also a lot lower than they would be for someone who is unvaccinated, but a small chance isn't a 0 chance. the fact page at johns hopkins university expresses our current level of knowledge very well. i think it says back teams are likely to reduce the
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risk of virus transmission, but probably not completely for everyone. me and that's all for this edition of are covered 1900 special for more information about the pandemic. you can check out the covered 1900 section on our website, d, w dot com. i'm danny winter in berlin until next time. thanks for watching. we'll take, the news was right in front of them. roll for this one moment. then suddenly, we agreed to postpone the or didn't the game said so here with 20 and 20. 21. strong off course. during the qualifying round. not least for sports. he rose. it
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was a slap in the face, but now we just have to fight there, mobilizing superpowers. when i'm fired up and ready. down doing walk down the lucky go to tokyo. start july 19 d w. 2016. that's like a bunch of the clean cut wants to see if germany was the last few years have been quite right and such a really dumb home when it comes to germany. and of course, always look right in the birches, but perhaps the biggest on the new hobby of $900.00 on the recruit, to be in the news every person ever comes when you're feeling more forgiving, you'll realize it's coach. it's not the way of living. are you ready to meet the german then join me right? just do it on the w loosely. ah, listen carefully and don't know how
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i feel the magic discovers the world around you. subscribe to w documentary on you to me you're welcome to arts and culture. a new documentary entitled who we were, looks at the possibility that our days on this planet may be numbered. also coming up, we pay a visit to the luma le art center in southern france, where frank neary dunning, aluminum plant, cower shines. it's centerpiece and much of the streets are that we know and love
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today had to move to next. we can move on this more of tradition of large scale neural painting with social and political message is well, it was one of the standout films at this year's belly, nala, that's the cities international film festival. and its title is like a cry for help on behalf of the planet the documentary, who we were projects and the founder for our species as a last community looking back on its past. but it gathers insight and hope from experts who have an extraordinary perspective on the current state of the world. oh, the only reason i think it ought to be, as mentioned in the us, it's not on his last mission to the international space
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station astronaut, alexander guest documents his thoughts, his perspective on the world from far above it. he reflects from the way we treat our precious planet, our oceans, our resources from space he could see was extreme weather events and above all the fragility of our happy tete vo. and since i need to finish the survival in the system in the side of my thoughts, i was immune as a physicist, i knew the diameter to the kilometer. i knew how thin the atmosphere was. and then when i saw it with my own eyes, it me again, show me a new and that's the big thing to understand that this is way too small to take its continued existence for granted for us not to care man. what are we doing to ops on it? what is reversible? what can still be salvaged?
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the film follows 6 scientists from different disciplines and continence. oh, sure, no. just sylvia, who has been studying marine ecosystems for decades, gives an urgent call to action. every choice we make about what to eat, what to wear, the power we use, the water, we waste or not mean all that times a 1000000000 really starts up what i understand. so i want to make a film that takes you from they to we by showing that these problems that we often see in isolation by the climate crisis. social courses that you can always shows you see that we are always part of the problem, but also part of the solution resume. one demand is for more global cooperation. african countries, for example, account for only 4 percent of c o 2 emissions, but are feeding climate change with particular severity. who we, where describes are present and asks how we will be seen by later generations when
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we are history is offered that the futile generations will remember our generation as the one that understood and transform knowledge into understanding and awareness from the film looks at the world from unusual perspective and has a clear message, we are the ones who need to tackle the problem right now. and then other news and wonder is coming to light of fame seascape painting by one of the world's most renowned marine and landscape painters, english artist, j. m. w turner is set to be sold by the auction house in london on wednesday. the painting part of a series of works that establish turner's fame and reputation has spent over a century out of the public eye. it could fetch upwards to 7000000 euros at and the 55th edition of the mon, john's festival,
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is underway on the shores of lake geneva in switzerland. one highlight was a performance by lebanese trumpet virtual. so even in my law was discovered here a few years ago by the legendary producer quince tito. the ah well last week we told you briefly about the opening of the brand new lu, my arts complex and campus in aqua in southern france. and now we get to actually take you there for a closer look where the unveiling of the center signature tower was a very big deal indeed. and here's why. 56 me to told talent clad in around 11000, many of tunnels essentially. and i catch it in the french city of the world of canadian us architect. he's famous for his extravagant creations. tower alone is
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said to have 150000000 euros. it's part of the new luma cultural complex, initiated by swiss billionaire and odd connector maya hoffman. she was kinda made a challenge to pass as my expectations. so i think it harmonize as well with it's around in a c. c. and frank gehry is perfect for this project on or she has the soul and creativity of an artist enough. ah, the telephone lines architectural, brilliant with artistic stuff. the entrance hall, for instance, both a spiraling 52 meter long metal flight. ah. oh, contemporary art works on display in the exhibition rooms. some works from my husband's private connection and 8 grandmothers, the back in 2010. my off my client, the 11 hector,
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former french railroad science and construction work is still ongoing. ah, not one of us largest private projects. it goes in contrast to the picturesque old center of the southern french that he and his landmarks like the roman p theater. the victim loosed us. yeah. she welcomes this clash of old and new to me that they were. yarrow has always been home to monumental architecture. right. and then the theater was a phenomenal dimensions compared to the rest of the town. subaru also features medieval buildings alongside these anti monuments cuts. we are adding another new layer, this historical contacts with a unique project. my husband wants to break new ground and create a very special place for visitors. but above all, for artists and scientists,
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can work together creatively and future oriented in the renovated railway building . when i was just seeing aspect is to make visions possible to make the impossible happen to realize things that cannot be alive anywhere else. that is a process for so creating and, and constructing deeply rooted relationships with artists that with people. why. right, there's what's loss affairs with scientists, with cars or producers design this architect done and especially places for people who want to approach things differently. i'm all work in a completely new way and i will see you feel i'm, i think we are trailblazers in this regard. and that will continue to develop in the future. many locals are still getting used to the center and it's striking the modern tower. but they appreciate the only thank you soon. mix all is
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50 with the 2500 year old history, modern with them. phenomenal here until i failed the whole world is now looking at our valley, the nother or hayes. it's not the point who's not everyone's talking about how architectural masterpieces have proven crowd police in the past. and even though oh, really has plenty to offer. the tower is yet another reason to visit well, i'll say finally, anyone who had the good fortune to stroll around cities like philadelphia, melbourne, lisbon, athens, or even here in berlin, will have been struck by the amount of st art racing, the walls and buildings. jaundra that has really blossomed over the last few decades. and what many people may not know is that the trend toward large scale neuro got it start in post revolution, mexico. they have their origins in latin america, in the history of mexico,
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around the time that the mexican revolution in the early 20th century, a new form was born during this month. it picks up on the social demands of the revolution, often painted on the walls of public buildings. heroes depicted modern mexican valleys. today, these works hang in a museum in mexico city. as long as you can also, when you come, when your religion is the only mexican not movement to achieve international success and remain topic to this day. when people still speak about neural listening most and plan, it's incredible that in the year 2021, we still have the same messages. it's. these murals were completely contemporary the content that the most we see the inequality between the social classes 1 august and the murals most moving thing which has lost none of its power or control. the sea to this day is the struggle for power. but once again became death with them, and they asked for little boy, the mexican government of that era turned to the greatest artists of the day. diego
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rivera started as follows to kettles and jose clemente school. if they were to convey revolutionary ideas by means of public painting, mexico's pre hispanic post, all but forgotten. during the centuries of spanish colonial rule returned to the spotlight. this was arts which aims to change the world. in time, the majority of mexicans were illiterate. so those who commissioned the works thought people would understand pictures more than was acted as a facilitator back done. mirrorless mo, never emancipated itself from the state. many works glorified communist ideals. in 1924, when public funding was withdrawn, the movement ran out of steam. the. this is the working class neighborhood of colonia doctors in the 1970. it was quite rundown in 2014, the mexican government, once again commissioned young artists to brighten up the quarter of
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me. realized with total, my creative freedom. yes, i knew i'm to find the theme and looking around the neighborhood and painting things that gave me a sense of belonging. and of course, things that make people proud if the neighborhood but i feel the wheels of a lot in mexico's new neural movement also appreciates freedom of expression. and it's wary of government propaganda, the brothers mice and have already realized major projects commissioned by the city, including painting an entire subway station. we met them at a private property in the colonia doctor's neighbourhood. in justice and inequality is still hot topics in mexico. whether consciously or unconsciously, the mexicans 3 talent is today influenced by that pre distances. a few collective still explicitly aim to effect social change. love is stolen from the mexican state
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of what they highlight injustice and take a stand, including for the rights of women in mexico. well that brings us to the end of this edition of arts and culture, but there's lots more on our website at d, w dot com slash culture. and until we meet again in the meantime, all the best for me. and thanks for watching. just the the me the
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she is broken in no time records, making linda's legal history. he has no intention of stopping. robert live in dusky. how did it all again? and what makes the favorite store? i could take all the kick off in 30 minutes on d, w. o news . how does the virus spread? why do we panic? and when will all this? 3 of the topics that we've covered and our weekly radio. if you would like any more
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information on the kroner virus or any other science products, you should really check out our podcast. you can get it wherever you get your podcast. you can also find us at w dot com, forward slash science. every journey begins with the 1st step and every language you put the 1st word, nico, even germany, germany, why not learn with him? it's a simple online, on your mobile and free t w e learning course. nico 3, german made easy. mm. ah,
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excuse me. this is the w news live from berlin tonight. south america is desperate battle against cobit 9 feet. peru raises to vaccinate its population against an aggressive viral strain which has left public health services. really, also coming up tonight, the european union in bel ruth on a collision course. lithuania has declared a state of emergency over migrant streaming across the border from bella. ruth,
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andy w, meet some of the latest number brands to become us. citizens can find out why they're seeking.


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