Skip to main content

tv   Ab in die Natur  Deutsche Welle  July 13, 2021 7:00am-8:01am CEST

7:00 am
not all member states supported and some persuasion. this requires a surprising glance into the very heart of power to win the game, diplomatic poker, the intrigue power, please, and alliances behind the scenes of the finest summit starts august 5th on d, w. the ah, this is day w news and these are the top stories. the u. s. is denying claims bind, keep is communist regime. that is to blame for a wave of anti government protest. keven took to the streets in their thousands on sunday, protesting against food shortages, rising prices and record over 19 infection. he was president joe biden hale the
7:01 am
demonstrations saying the cuban people demanding freedom from an authoritarian regime. scaffold broke out in georgia parliament on monday, amid continued calls for the prime minister to resign. journalists and opposition. politicians clashed with lawmakers demanding he stand down. over the death of a journalist, cameraman alexander lashed. robert was found dead at his home on sunday, after being beaten during a protest against an l. g. b t. keep pride bonds in the capital of leasing. the british police have began investigating races abuse aimed at 3 england players who missed penalties in the euro. 2020 final against italy. football is marcus rash that jayden santo and the 2nd with the victims of races. comments on social media after the shootout is, is date of the news from berlin moore on our website. that's d w dot com. the
7:02 am
o. pfizer, in bio and tech se they are developing a corona virus booster vaccine targeting the del, to various do we need a booster? the vaccines are working and health authorities in the us say no one will need a 3rd shot anytime soon. well, that is the positive outlook that u. k. prime minister bores johnson was trying to tap into today when he confirmed that england will lift all pandemic restrictions next week. despite more and more you infections. how dangerous is this? is it premature? johnson says it's cautious. progress and that it's waited long enough. i'm bring gulf and berlin. this is the day the me this pandemic is not over. please get vaccinated. it will protect you
7:03 am
against the surgeon of the delta. very, please get faxes. now. please go and get back to me tonight. it goes back to the native and do it today, do not delay. the vaccine is the k through out rate, and we just need to get fax and 8 and that's the way we beat the variance. our hope was and still is that with vaccination that we will take the pain, the tragedy of the suffering. also coming up on sunday, he flew to the edge of the outer space and into the history books. sir richard branson is now an astronaut tourist and he says as soon you'll be able to be one to the next generation of variables. if just imagine what you can do. i went to our viewers on p
7:04 am
b s in the united states into all of you around the world. welcome. we begin the day with the mixed messaging about how best to protect ourselves against the corona virus. pfizer in buying on tech say they are now working on a booster vaccine a 3rd shot. and they cite their study in israel showing, waiting efficacy as the delta variant has emerged. but public health authorities in the us are pushing back the centers for disease control and the food and drug administration. both saying that current data do not show a need for a booster shot. now that may change, but as the science stands now, people need to shots, not 3, a year and a half into this pandemic. we are still struggling to communicate with one voice and one message. just ask the people in england one week from today, all remaining pandemic restrictions will be lifted and that despite a continuing rise in new infections, today, u. k prime minister boris johnson said the public must be cautious and yet he said,
7:05 am
the public cannot wait any longer. but what does that mean when face masks and social distancing are no longer mandated? here is the u. k. prime minister. we cannot simply revert instantly from monday, the 19th of july to life, as it was before cape it. we will stick to our plan to live legal restrictions and to lift social distancing, thought we expect and recommend the people where a face covering in crowded and enclosed spaces while you come in contact with those you don't normally meet, such as on public transport. where removing the government instruction to work from home where you can, but we don't expect that the whole country will return to that desk as one from ok . let's bring it dr. william shafter. he's an infectious diseases professor at vanderbilt university school of medicine in nashville, tennessee. dr. schaffner, it's good to see you again. the lancet. medical journal says that it is dangerous
7:06 am
and premature to lift or restrictions in england as new cases of the delta variant . so, or is this a case of the too much too soon? well, you know, the combination of vaccine and restrictions will restrict the spread of this virus . and it's difficult farm country to country to get actually a good balance. one that will work locally and will be accepted by the populace. certainly the more we vaccinate, we can ease up on some of those restrictions. we know the case with england, that the number of hospitalizations and deaths from co 19 are not increasing, but the number of new infections that number is. is it been safe to assume that this trend will not change in england? well, i think it is very likely that the more we get vaccinated, the fewer and fewer hospitalizations will be required. you know,
7:07 am
that's actually what the vaccines were designed to do. to prevent serious disease. they are less effective in preventing infection, which can have no symptoms or only mild symptoms. and so the spread of this virus isn't painted by the vaccines, but not as completely as we would have hoped for. or ask you about what is going on on your side of the atlantic, pfizer and by on tech saying that they are developing a booster shot vaccine. and they're pointing to their own study in israel. but all the data has been mounting that shows that the vaccines provide a lasting protection. so this really is shocked, as it almost seems like it came out of nowhere. what's your take? well, i don't think it's a good idea to make recommendations by press release, and certainly on the good side these vaccines continue to provide durable
7:08 am
protection. we're out to lunch to a year now. and so the protection in the field in the real world is not diminishing number to the vaccines, to protect against the bearings that are currently a problem, particularly the delta vary. so that's why the cdc and the food and drug administration said it's wonderful to have a booster available on the shelf book. we don't need to implemented at the present time. and i certainly agree with that. yeah, you know, we don't want to accuse pfizer and by, on tech of, of trying to push up their, their profit margin here. but this quick drive to get a booster vaccine on the market. it makes people wonder, you know, and whose interests are the pharmaceuticals really working in well, i'd like to stay away from that question and just remind everybody that including
7:09 am
my friends and industry that they should be communicating with the f d a. and the cdc. it only creates confusion that they come out with press release in the, in the public. but the cdc is really pretty clear at the moment. we don't need a booster. we need to focus continuously on people who haven't gotten their 1st shot. rather than worrying about people who would want their 3rd, you know, and you mentioned this communication, i mean, these competing narratives that were getting on both sides of the atlantic. they show was that one and a half years into this pandemic, we are still struggling to communicate effectively to communicate in one voice army . i'm afraid we are, you know, if you had asked many of us before cove it, what's the most important aspect of controlling any new pandemic? and i think many of us would have said communication, communication, communication,
7:10 am
clear science space, coherent, not from the politicians, but from public health authorities. we still haven't completely learned that lesson . i think almost anywhere. and i wonder for our viewers tonight, i'm going to ask about the situation in the united states. well, we have you here almost all new cases, new infections that are being reported now are in people who have not been back. so they just that correct. that is a very powerful statement because it is correct people who are being admitted to the hospital or in the high ninety's percent, unvaccinated, or prove only received one dose. it really is very unusual to have an unvaccinated person currently being hospitalized. number one, that's a testimony to the effectiveness of the vaccine. and number 2 is tragic because we let you know that virtually all these admissions could have been prevented. and
7:11 am
those persons receive vaccine. that is the tragedy that continues almost 2 years into this pandemic. dr. william shafter is always talking to sharon, it's good to talk with you. we appreciate your time and your insights tonight. thank you. always a pleasure. will england says that the success of its vaccination drive is allowing the remaining payment restrictions to be lifted next week, half of the population is fully vaccinated. more than 80 percent have had one shot of the situation across the channel. and france is very different. only a 3rd of people there are fully vaccinated and with a delta co, with 19 variant running riot in the country. the government is turning to ever more drastic measures to contain it. today for president micron announced that the corona virus vaccination will be compulsory for all health care workers. you do the live,
7:12 am
we must move towards the vaccination of every one in france if it is because it's the only way to return to normal life. initially for nursing and nursing staff in retirement homes, clinics in the hospitals, establishments for people with disabilities. for volunteers who work in contact with elderly or fragile people, including at home vaccination will be made compulsory without delay. hopefully get to saw that don't. now, micron is likely to face opposition in his bid to make the vaccination compulsory and the health care sector. vaccine skepticism is higher in france than neighboring countries. this lack of trust in the vaccine. it has spread to health care workers themselves. the w lisa lewis reports just celine has had her hands full during the pandemic, hoping some of the most vulnerable at this retirement home south east of paris, to protect them. the assisted nurse has been wearing masks and gloves,
7:13 am
but there is one precaution. she'd rather not take, at least not for now. i don't care, but that it was still want to wait a bit longer before i guess. i mean, i need, you know, we need to know more about these new vaccines 1st role. the government got lots of things wrong at the beginning of the pandemic. what i so i don't want to rush in today. i know precipitately shows like her almost for francis nursing stuff have not yet been immunized, but forcing them to would be unfair says jocelyn to do or the pandemic heroes. the now were the black sheep because we prefer to wait before guessing the things that make me so angry feels like a probably guess it just leads manager agrees. she says such rules would cause major problems for the nursing home home. you know, they should try something, instead of forcing the already struggling fine personnel on several of our highly
7:14 am
qualified stuff and said that if they had to get the vaccine, they'd rather quit their jobs out of the yes. so do you like stuff, but this far ologist things that if france is going to prevent the next k with 900 way from overwhelming hospitals, vaccination will be crucial. and that includes health workers near port to help clover cast books on the vaccine. give 95 percent protection against severe symptoms. so we need to guess 80 or 90 percent of the population immunized exit. especially with the delta variance normal which is those in an infected person impacting up to a other than this one. am i pick the stock number with the skis, you know, so from just over one 3rd of the french population is fully vaccinated and the
7:15 am
number of 1st jobs per day has been falling over recent weeks. but the government knows that time is of the essence. that's why it has been ramping up its campaign to push people to go vaccinate in the media post. and with 10 from where we vaccination campus, like this one, just outside paris city hall. here you can get a code with 19 job without having to book a law, and it's on making health care workers get vaccinated might help the country approach the crucial vaccination threshold. but reaching it remains an uphill struggle. the to the south africa has deployed, gets military to push back in stop violence that was sparked after former president jacob zoom turned himself into the police. at least 6 people have died. hundreds more have been arrested. south africa as high as court has begun. hearing zoom is appeal against a 15 month prison sentence for contempt. presidents here or am
7:16 am
a photo has called for com and the country warning that the unrest could lead to shortages of food and medicine. soldiers gone the streets of south africa there, there to protect police. after protests, month by looting and destruction of property became more violent. looters planted, a large shopping mall in durban overnight is one of many businesses in the port city that will ransacked over the weekend. another shopping mall lies in ruins, in peter maddox book, some 80 kilometers from durden. the unrest has been mainly concentrated in the south eastern province. of course you will in a town during this whole region, many of his supporters, they were angered by zoom, it's 15 months. dow time imposed failing to appear at corruption inquiry. but now the violence is also sprayed to johannesburg. south africa,
7:17 am
the economic panel held with police rich been the army, will deploy troops to the 2 most affected regions. although these may be opportunistic acts of looting driven by hardship and poverty. the poor and the marginalized bad that are made branch of the destruction that is currently underway. juma is popular among many of south africa and less well off. his imprisonment has laid bad divisions in the country. or earlier we spoke with our correspondent christine, while she is in cape town, we esther who was behind this unrest. it started out with the people in the room i can call out before the president's support is to go and proof against his in cooperation. his imprisonment and so initially, rand purchases were coming out where they were blocking roads and creating also
7:18 am
chaos. they were saying that this is in the name of the for the president, mr. to be freed back. it is now at the ration you can see they are criminal intimates. now you've been reminds a lot of the people that we see carrying out the these values. these people come from and the privilege of communities. we have them on policy and unemployment here in south africa, you can see that what people walking is the shop stealing basic items in many cases, low the baby and i some of the night. so there was now in, in the midst of opportunity criminality taking place. people taking advantage of the situation, young children involved in this losing elderly people as well. so again, there was some incitement from this in my account. initially mobilizing support is sharing support is on, in terms of the retreat them up. these videos, what people will do, anything putting more people to do the same thing in the name of, but it's not walk into
7:19 am
a complete chaotic situation where there are different motivations that place. and that was our correspond, christine, where they're reporting from cape town. the aster note there is there one richard branson. i'll be evaluating the customer space flight experience. well that was sir richard branson on sunday ahead of that maiden flight to the edge of space in his virgin dielectric unity. space plain branson and 5 crewmen splashed it all from the mother ship at 3 times the speed of sound and reached an altitude of 86 kilometers above the gray. all of that was a picture of perfect landing in one hour. spaceports in the us state of new mexico . branson is passenger number one as you heard tickets for future passengers. cost about a quarter of a $1000000.00 just to experience a few minutes. 0 g. branson is one of 3 billionaires along with the amazon
7:20 am
family, jeff bezos, and most buying, to usher and a new era, a private commercial space travel branch and got to space 1st, but he insists it's not a race. i don't know. her said there's so many times it really wasn't erase that. we're just delighted that everything went on past the well. we wish jeff the absolute best and his the people are going out within during his flight. i from when i went to bringing keep telling, he's editor of the space, these websites, nasa watch dot com. he's also a veteran of nasa. you join me now from washington d. c. keith, it's good to see you again. what did you think yesterday when you were probably watching, like the rest of us watching this on television and saw him know go to the edge of space in his space plane? well, i mean, as a person i, when do i get to go?
7:21 am
i mean, i've had to train, i've done this interview runs and here gravity stuff. and quite frankly, as a senior citizen, i went through with flying colors. anybody can do this. the issue is, as you mentioned, it cost a little bit of money right now. you know, it's kind of interesting. you're asking me the billionaire question, these are branson isn't the 1st 1000000000 here to go into space. charles to moni has been to the international space station twice. he's a billionaire and is that like a half a dozen other people with net values of 100000000 each? so this isn't the 1st, some rich person's gone into space and i won't be the last one. but, you know, as you'll probably be asking me in a bit, where does this go? the 1st people to do something unusual, usually have something unusual about themselves where they're skilled. in this case it's, well, i'm going to say if you're retired and you want to go up there, maybe they'll offer you a senior citizens are retired discount. i don't know. you have to ask richard branson about that. but let me ask you, what does this represent moving forward?
7:22 am
can we say that yesterday we'll go down in the history books as the beginning of commercialized space, travel space tourism. well, it depends. you know where you stand depends where you sit. technically dennis. tito bought a see almost 20 years ago and like i said, half a dozen or so all the people have as well. but that was one of the things that a russian spacecraft there were governments involved and so forth. this white, however, richard branson and his company have built the spacecraft themselves from scratch. they funded themselves. and so now you've got a space point space space line if you will, that you can actually buy a ticket or if of course you've got the money. hundreds of people who already bought these tickets, so as soon as they get a few other things fixed in terms of the, the, the, the space flight experience. we're going to see this become a regular thing. of course at the same time, blue origin which basis is going to be launching their vehicle with people in less
7:23 am
than a week. so, you know, it goes from a couple people to a bunch of people to, if it works, a lot of people. i mean, this is about economies of scale, right. and i was watching the mother ship and the space plane yesterday. and you know, if you, let's say you produced a 100 of these, you could in theory, have one take off from spaceport there in new mexico. every hour carrying passengers up with me, what's not? right. exactly as the thing is now this, this whole thing is reusable, so it's usually just the fuel, the engine. and so you invest a lot of money to do it the 1st time, but then the next 10th and twenty's and $100.00 time, it's just buying fuel. and you'll find, for example, that with the blue origin ship, again, they just reuse everything space x is building already using reusable rockets, we're building a larger starship, which not only will be able to take people into space and maybe to the moon, but it may be able to do what's called a sub orbital hop, where you go from, you know, london to spain in 40 minutes clean to save rocket. and again,
7:24 am
just reuse it and you're just rolling it up like you, if you've ever been on an airplane, they put the fuel in the plane. it doesn't cost more than a few $100.00 or few $1000.00 gets reused again and again. but the trick, you know, here's the tricky, you asked me this. these 3 people know be up there, billionaires got to be 1000000000 years goes, they do business and they figured out how to get customers to buy their, their products, and then get more customers. and you end up with money, so these guys aren't just, you know, some people say throwing their money into the when there's some smart behind this when they're all work out. when finance, you know, we don't. yeah we, we don't know, but it's looking good right now. i was wondering why, why hasn't the airline industry to, you know, today been able to tap into this technology so that we can fly, let's say, from london to new york. you know, with one of these really high altitude flights. and let's say 2 hours, maybe kind of like the concord, you know, 3 point, why are we there yet?
7:25 am
well, the concord leak flew for a long time because it had a lot of government assistance. and of course, richard branch does own an airline, is that he has an, a company that launches on may rockets in the space with one of his old airliners. and in some cases, sometimes to change the industry, you have to reinvent it. and right now, you know, the commercial airline industry has very good at flying. a lot of people and people are in a big hurry. but you know, there's millions of millionaires out there who will pay for this privilege. and if you look back at how we align started, yeah, you know, this is sort of built the trash talk thing that we've been talking about. while back at the, you know, century ago you had the airlines starting up with one trip at 10 am and they were sort of brash about these things and their flights were expensive, but then somebody figured out how to do it cheaper. now you and i fly without thinking about it, and i'm pretty sure we'll forget a lot of this rich guy thing. what would you say then, where are we at the stage,
7:26 am
maybe of like the wright brothers in the asian? or are we further along than that? i mean, if you want to draw the parallels there. no, yes. i mean, believe we stand on the shoulders of giants, the wright brothers being some of the original. so, you know, coming up with new technologies, now you're building on things that we know to work. and in the case of these 3 companies, they've put it together in a way that the government space agencies, for one reason or another really never had an incentive to do so they're just learning from the people came before them and the people before them. and so, but again, the trick is, you know, if it's a commercial entity, you've got to figure a way to be efficient and safe and, you know, find a way that the money is going to come in see reinvested it. and, you know, there's many examples of technologies that have started off like the real express. why do i need it there overnight? now i just finish something today. i mean, it's like you can't live without it now. that's right. that's right. well, if you, if you get that senior citizens discount for your flight, the outer space,
7:27 am
let us know. i keep telling you always keep your classic. ok, i will do that. we'll do that. good talk with you keith. thank you. the finally tonight, a wedding anniversary that not many couples will get to celebrate. the former us president jimmy carter and his wife rosalyn hill, the gathering this weekend mark 75 years of marriage among the well wishers who made the journey to the carters home town. the plains georgia were billed and hillary clinton hands at $96.00. carter is the oldest living, former us president. he and rosalind also hold the record for the longest married presidential couple in american history. wow. and it's wonderful. well, today's almost done, the conversation continues online. you'll find us on twitter either the w news you can follow me and brent got tv. every member, whatever happens between now and then tomorrow is another day we'll see. and then everybody who's
7:28 am
who's the ego in the noise lead to humans and animals alive, polluted a big problem and specially in metropolitan city, widely underestimated enforcement duction. ongoing solution is very limited
7:29 am
on w. o doing in the leisurely lifestyle chinese tropical island. paradise for surfers. but the country dream beaches aren't just about fun and relaxation. young surfers are training in the least national program. they're target olympic gold for china. oh, the, the news was right in front of them. david, they're all for this one moment. suddenly we agreed to postpone the are the
7:30 am
games that took your 202421 off course. during the qualifying round. not least for sports. he rose. it was a slap in the face. but now we just have to fight there, mobilizing superpowers. i'm fired up and ready down doing walk down the lucky you. go to tokyo starts july dw, the news be need from traffic clean up construction noises, a form when you should that affect people and wild life around the world every day . in this edition of equal india explode is often overlooked. and what can be done
7:31 am
to give us a break, hello and welcome. some of that. now research shows, and bob, mental noise is harmful to the health of the young and the with the lease. and for most 9000000 people and all the infrastructure required to sustain them, the problem is a few capital deli experts see only a mix of measures can help the one done there's a diver pollution, you can't see, can't smell, days or feel. it's a dangerous attack on your ears. it's the pollution that come from the noise.
7:32 am
ah, and momentum is jones abortion studies noise solution levels and daily by using a basic mobile by the phone. miserable limits set by the government for noise in the daytime photos, as an entry area is 45 to 55 decibels here, because almost double shot of a good ball says the noise that was got screwed up and not a very busy road in delhi. this would be a normal road in daily visit. this level will be at $9095.00. and that's the problem. any 3, the noise by 10 decibels is both seized as a doubling or volume. the damaging effect of noise is both fully under the estimated noise. pollution is a big problem in india, specially in metropolitan city. big city, you know, every are centered pollution control board publishes
7:33 am
a date on noise pollution in metro metro city. the latest report was in 2017, i did shows that each and every metro city and all the monitoring station, but not meeting the ambient noise standards because of noise, pollution. modern society, all of us in the capital city daily has almost 12000000 leakage on a road. nursing phone has been driving his auto show here for over 20 years. he's a noise polluter, but also a victim of the people hung unnecessarily. i would like the governor, the band, if you're waiting at the red light there. hi, good home. i don't get the data when you get it in the morning leave. and this is the 1st thing you encounter. doesn't it affect your day? what is that? i'm going to move to our day, how many people can i find?
7:34 am
no one will understand. people who are willing to understand the feel the need to hold them in. somebody bought them instead of what i need. but about a study carried out as part of the was hearing in the found that living in the was allow the cities leads to hearing loss equal into a person 10 to 20 years. older. other studies have also ling noise pollution to stress rations and cardiovascular problems. and of course, hearing loss, we got that even among the young tech cutting 12 year old guy is visiting dr. bunker goods clinic today for his routine. hearing toby sessions foreman's ago, he developed a fetus bout of ringing and his or what we commonly known as tentative. after getting a managed function, very loud music was, was when i got was one. he had to shift using earphones for online classes
7:35 am
with other wonderful for them in the mornings. i feel that and this has gone by night it increases and i get loud sounds in my ears. i have trouble sleeping and can't concentrate on my studies on my online classes. but despite intensive therapy, because condition has improved, but only 40 percent so far as dr. go going out. it's very important for parents to be aware of possible hearing issues and children due to excessive use of headphones and mobile phones. so the burden on over here is in the community. the noise exposure time is increasing. next, 10 live to hearing loss and program that they notice. so we should limit the exposure time of the noise to person and also the loud noise. explicit, certain load noise exposure should be ordered, yamuna biodiversity park, another daily, even hill noise pollution is an issue,
7:36 am
especially at russia. the scientists could turn birds loudly believe on will kill addition and songs. so they are shot a songs and vocalization which actually make them to bring mit, protect them from the data, and therefore a particular sound of a particular pitch. it really makes all this difference if that the area isn't why the, it can be really easily predicted. and your population goes down and it also impact the physiological part of your life cycle and therefore, bidding impacts the production get affected. the i don't, it can be as boucher tells us, india is among the few countries with extensive laws in place on noise pollution.
7:37 am
noise is regarded as an air pollutant according to a law inactive 40 years ago. the law says standards for various areas with different limits for night and days, but i've got mental data. sure. none of the metro cities are meeting the standards . mm. the 1st issue is that the of a new level is really, really poor compared to air quality and water pollution. if i compare, then the enforcement action non noise pollution is very limited. the enforcement is given to police like air and water pollution. red inforcement is in the hands of pollution authority. police doesn't have a, you know enough knowledge on that issue. they do not have technical mind bought and they generally try not to take action on noise issue because they believe it is go to your attention,
7:38 am
but noises even harming the police itself. saudi government started the impact on traffic police and found the hearing of over 50 percent of them considerably damaged. the doctor is at the forefront of fighting noise pollution. that is a frequent source of noise. she comes to those unnecessary audit on the all religious places, whether it's been punished. one was did i feel like if anyone uses loudspeakers videos connecting with god? i think it's the one to one connection. you know, you don't need allowed speakers. so the supreme court has given a war, dick on this about last year, seeing that all religious places this picked up with religion to take down the loads because unfortunately, religion such that she subject and india that no one there to be made. the noise pollution won't be remedied unless focus on collaborative efforts,
7:39 am
some noise barriers of on solution. but the problem also needs to be addressed at the more fundamental level. the fact is we have to reduce the outside outside noise itself. in fact, we will have to make sure that the vehicle or no, i just made this motive thing in 80 yards. there's the noise levels are really high . we will have to start putting noise values to residential area and other critical areas. i believe you will have to, all of us will have to come together and reduce noise. environmental measures can help to see satisfy as could set. noise can be to deal with by trees and shrubs that take the foliage, the more effectively it can serve as a sound buffer and filtered out noise. what is going to be, how cut bill wise? there is very interesting, not only it reducing and mitigating air pollution, but also catalyst noise pollution because it,
7:40 am
it giddiness barrier to the noise. if noise, if there is a noise in a corner, it cannot travel through what he call bark, even the driver's, it got bills. it reduce it bluff to kelley. therefore, impact become negligible to the birds to animals and even to the human being. for people like nursing, who migrated to daily because it offered them a chance to on a livelihood, leaving the noisy cities is not really an option. the best he can do is appeal to his fellow citizens, better judgment to go. oh no, i can only request them. why did it only so much in the 1st day? you needed the news, but it shouldn't be you and the society. people are going to imagine you a new case with the locals as and how you feel. and if all else fails, there's one last thing that can be done by those suffering from noise pollution.
7:41 am
visiting nature video in the morning and listening to the sound of silence as we just found solution isn't just a problem for people. nice can have on predictable and be seated consequences on animals too. from mighty wheels and the feet of tiny insects from last. and that causes a ripple effect across and dial ecosystems the, the cacophony of human activity, wildlife. these stones must be overwhelming the but looking at what effect they actually have on the natural world is a relatively new feel of research. whales and
7:42 am
dolphins for exam can communicate over a distance of many kilometers on very specific frequency. these are being disrupted increasingly by the noise of offshore oil, really large ships and the use of so no device ah, the animals have a hard time communicating and can become disoriented. eating too increasing numbers of beached brain on land. do people to make and all my director around 100 decibels the most. it's often too low, even for humans. the impact of that noise on why not because most animals communicate using various sounds. birds willing to make, for example, can barely hear each other in loud and violence. studies show that the meeting
7:43 am
great in noisy places decreases to around 77 percent compared to 92 percent in the forest. researches fear that the bird proposition will decline as a result of the animal species. change the hunting behavior or the migration of the noise altered disturb amphibians and insects. i'm bees in particular that scientists have found that if the noise level is over $100.00 decibels, the bees fall into a kind of shock analysis for about 20 minutes. during this time, they are unable to pollinate or flee from predators. i, many like grasshoppers disappear from meadows near road construction or parker abundance species can have a big impact on others without locust,
7:44 am
for example, birds lack some of their food, which in turn affects other species and thus the entire ecosystem. i further studies are still needed to understand the full extent of how noise condition affects y night but it is already clear that environmental noise has a predominantly negative impact on the lives of animals, the feet in the air. and on the left, lloyd pollution is one of the facts to the driving of global decline in insect populations. the low following the agreement locations for 14 see the b has become a rallying cry to check the trick. or the key to success lies in knowing which species to protect honey. these are risk from pests and diseases, but their numbers are actually growing worldwide. the united nations that managed hives have increased by 83 percent since $960.00 want because they're always
7:45 am
managed by beekeepers. and you also receive veterinary treatment and so on. bands no, no risk that they will become extinct. but honey bees are the only bees. there are around 20000 different species of wild bees and they are the most important wild coordinators, then mostly solitary. and unlike honey beef, i think it's a specific tongue which makes them better pollinating. hector of apples, for example, would require tens of thousands of honey bees to pollinate, but only hundreds of the wild of me a canoe to each flowering plan. if wrongly connected to a ther that accordingly the lock and key principle wild be, are in serious decline. world wide, wild be diversity has been decreasing each year since the $990.00 s. pesticides,
7:46 am
intensive agriculture, and especially habitat. last name, dr. is a recent study found that we may have already lost a quarter of won't be the fees various regional estimates for just over 40 percent of wild be butterfly species are threatened. this loss of diversity can cause knock on effects on whole ecosystems. less coordinated diversity means fewer wild animals that use them for food or shelter. so bad for the future of our food in new food to them is higher when there are by vari, compared to windsor off digits by only honey be global. increasing crops that require insect pollination like fruits, vegetables, and oil seeds has driven up coordinated dependence by 70 percent since 1900. 61.
7:47 am
combined with a decline in wild pollinators. that smells and emergency for the global food supply . honey bees also a threat to wild ones within the honey hive. you have been giving me a lot of loving launch. their whoop, most of the florida. and they will not be in the other honey. they can also spread disease to wild be an infected be can leave some virus one flower to be picked up by the next well be visit. it's not the honey bees fault, but they're not the species that will save the bees. there has been a lot of people that thought that i could only side the beast when having their own the hive in the back yard. and that's the wrong way to the contrary point. and i says, so what's the right way?
7:48 am
industrial agriculture is the biggest threat to be used as harmful chemicals, ammonia cultures. so ideally, we need to change a whole food system. buying food from small scale farmers support divers habitat for wild bees. even more can be done with a backyard light, leaving native plants and own all plants, new ones, open sunny ground. old dead logs also make great reading spots for wild be. but most of all we need greater awareness. we need honey bees, but aren't in danger of losing them with the wild bees. it's another story. species protection is a cause championed by the grammy award winning indian composer ricky gauge. he's a passionate environmentalist who funk inspiration in lieu of big fun. b tools, 6th symphony, the best order. it's a sonic portrayal of the harmonious and fragile unity between humanity and nature.
7:49 am
the me, i'm ricky gage, i'm a musician. i'm an environmentalist and for the last few years of dedicated my life to the sole purpose of creating environmental consciousness through my music. i'm very much indian and i live in india. the in the the bus is a composition which i absolutely admire and something that i've known for a very long time. somebody in the back of my mind for many, many years. it's always been there. try to, you know, make my own version of it, or try to, to view it in my own way. everyone. simply because this would be like pretty much the mother of all the compositions when it comes to nature. you feel like i've been
7:50 am
wonderful today, we're going to have a wonderful recording. so let's get started. thank you so much. so i'm an indian, i think through indian instruments i express myself through indian music. so that's why when i had to express myself through be in special in mind you, i do not make other versions of songs very often, in fact is extremely that. but in this case, it was very, very natural for me to do it. bella for ability to do this the. 2 2 thank you. i this the me ah, this
7:51 am
ah, ah, ah, ah, ah, was india is obviously a very complicated country. we have a huge population and we have a huge number of problems when it comes to the y m and starting with absolution, mitigating the effects of climate change. we've got deforestation. we've got
7:52 am
species extinction. we've got the plastics problem. we've got a lot of problems in india, but i would say that the biggest issue in india is the part that everybody has that somebody else will make a difference. so, and that is a huge problem that we need to address the issue. 6 that about the wymond this about the journey of being human. we have forgotten that we are not the only species on this plan. it's just one among millions and millions of creatures on the board or you don't want to visit the we need to empowered every single person within india like mahatma gandhi. he had the famous saying that, you know,
7:53 am
be the change you want to see. and i believe that everybody needs to go back to model on these teachings and understand that they can be the agents of change rather than looking looking for somebody else to bring about change. ah . 2 so i do a lot of my music compositions within nature. so many times, you know, when i have the time to get out of the city,
7:54 am
just going to the forest and listen to music. ah, ah, in india, at the very heart of the, to the very heart of a guy, joe, at the very heart of a tradition is this is freeze. it's called what would have to become. it means the way it is one family. so it's not just living in harmony with all life, but also with the elements of nature, like water, asked the ocean that it was the registration and everything like that. ah ah ah me,
7:55 am
i believe that v as indians need to go back to our roots, we need to go back to our culture to understand, you know, where we come from and to understand that we need to live in absolute co existence and in an absolute balance without environment because that is the key to us away with the the in now be to win, often escaped to the countryside to leave behind the noise of the pollution of the early industrial age. but that's not an option for many of us. we just need to find sustainable solutions to alleviate the effects of my solution, right? where we are. if you have ideas to bring down noise in your neighborhood, do right to us equal india a, b, w dot com. i'll see you,
7:56 am
we'll get next week goodbye. i'm thanks for the the the the news. the news. the news, the news
7:57 am
the news the news, the ah lean in a leisurely lifestyle time is tropical island. paradise for surfers. but the country is dream. beaches aren't just about fun and relaxation. young surfers are training in the national program. their target. a limping goal for china
7:58 am
is the way travel budget when sherman football is looking to stay under mouse. and now the presence master facts also have snow. in d w president george w bush invited us through the summer home. we had talked about the past and the special relationship to chancellor. i'm going to medical and i was not afraid to make a decision, was not afraid to leave the kind person with a lovely soul. and that's the person i got to know needs please the interview with
7:59 am
george w bush. that's july 14th at $1530.00. you t c on the w. ah me, oh, oh, i cannot because you isn't oh small. no, no. no.
8:00 am
the the news news, news live from berlin, the u. s. denies that it is behind cuba, the biggest wave of protest in decades cuban security forces clamped down after 1000 take to the street. the communist regime blames washington for the rest. coming up sorties in south korea, rambled system. a search in corona virus cases imposing the toughest restrictions
8:01 am
yet in the capital and anger addressed in south africa.

12 Views

info Stream Only

Uploaded by TV Archive on