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tv   Maybrit Illner  Deutsche Welle  July 17, 2021 7:00am-8:01am CEST

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sometimes a seed is all you need to allow the big ideas to grow. we're bringing environmental conservation to life with learning, like global ideas. we will show you how climate change and environmental conservation is taking shape around the world and how we can all make a difference. knowledge grows through sharing, download it now of the the, this is d w, then these are our top stories. catastrophic flooding has killed more than a 100 people in western germany with many others missing and fear dead. many homes have been destroyed. at least one flood protection dam collapse. neighboring areas of belgium and the netherlands have also been hit hard with many debt and they seem
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there to me. afghan forces have clashed with taliban fighters and then operation to retake a key border crossing with pakistan. writers, journalists, denise the d. k was killed, intolerable cross fire on friday on covering the story. if all is weeks of intensifying violence, the taliban capitalizing on the last stages of the u. s. troop withdrawal, to launch a series of offences. me supporters and opponents of cuban government have clashed outside the country. consulate in she lays capital santiago more than 200 people gathered to protest orders called for an end to the u. s. embargo on the islands nation. opponents of the government demanded a free cuba police. they one person was arrested the news from berlin. there's more on our website. that's d, w dot com the
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now we're meeting the women who champions culture in the german government. we simply had to communicate this in all the cove debates. you spoke thought there must, we really have to scream at the top of our lungs the me to call on you. of course, in this context, debate about colonialism are bound to arise. but i think it's good ones are going to form into what it was meant to be at lee. i hope and wish that visitors to the forum will leave the building with an enriched experience. there is more that unites us than what devices and the
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me how to come of the welcome to the german chancellor in berlin, yet the star. this is where the federal commissioner for culture and the media. monica clutter holds office and of course ms. cortez yours. german cultural policy, georgia crew to politic for, for us is miss curtis. you've been in office for over 7 years now, and your 2nd term is set to end in the fall. you once said it's the best job in the world. is that still how you feel? so yeah, as i'm finished, mano, sooner today. certainly. yes, i still feel that way. and that's my own subject to view. but given my background, this is in fact, the nicest job i could imagine. and i'm grateful to anglo merkel that i could serve a 2nd time as her minister state for culture and media. here are the chancery where i can help shape the federal cultural policy compared on an international level. i think this is quite unique. certainly because i believe i am currently the longest
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serving minister of culture in europe. but also because in my view, germany does quite a lot for its culture compared to other countries being able to play a key road and shaping policy is a huge value to me. both on a personal level as well as on a greater political level. and i do my job with great enthusiasm and passion, and whoever unto his muscle does make was up a guy. so good line, soft as he couldn't dish. so you can share policies as you deem best. we've prepared to look back at your time in office. let's watch it now. the monica has been the federal commissioner for kosher since 2013 music literature, theater, opera, and cinema. her bread and butter and her passion during her term, she is that
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a greater significance to germany's culture department. this budget has grown by 2 thirds, which is over 2000000000 euros. these resources are also used to fund dodge of ela . another focus is the funding of german soon productions over $450000000.00 euros are spent each year to increase germany share of the world's phil market and strength. and it's foothold as a filling location, the scooters. a member of the center, right christian democratic party faced stiff resistance from the art world. when passing the cultural property protection act, her aim is to prevent the illegal trading of antiquities and thus take responsibility for other countries. cultural heritage. now germany strictly regulates the import, an export of art. in 2013 the girl that's case a spectacular find of 1500 pieces of art light on the dark issue of nazi looted artwork. monica brutus fought for a more thorough research on providence, and raised awareness of the need to restitution looted art from colonial times.
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gumble for another huge project. the exhibition space is housed inside the reconstruct the city palace where not only difficult because they also have difficult questions such as to deal with stolen art. the museum of the 20th century is still taking shape in berlin. and it will host major works of modern art. the news when monica group is theorists, projects is the beethoven jubilee, even though many concerts had to be cancelled due to the covert, the pandemic. the then your article went up and looking back at the coffee pandemic, it must have been one of the greatest challenges of your term and office. what impacted you personally? the most often in these are tut 1st michelle mice noon,
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but i felt most taken back by the genuine physical and absolutely palpable hardship periods by artists just like the rest of us. they made personal sacrifices. every one of us did across many different groups that includes children, young adults who couldn't get on with their lives, and the many elderly who suffered loneliness. it's also applies to the entire economy and it's many unreadable sectors finance looking boston about biting, clear even. that was really shook me was how much creative struggle to be seen and heard. they felt they had to draw attention to their predicament, to fear that the social significance might be overlooked or not appreciated. but they were always saying that we have a professional association. do we need to all be hungry? we cultural policymakers, myself included, see ourselves as their strongest lobby. and i successfully manage to raise a very,
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very large amount of funding. i new courses. i'm current in the gym and government showed great support and the hardship that artist faced not being able to fulfill that in a most dr. to create was already bad enough on slim was really disheartening me was to see how the cultural scene felt that society was largely indifferent to the damage they suffered under the covert pandemic. nicole and i found a charge us with a nickel tour. as soon as we're born, if that's i see you're saying it wasn't due to lack of financial support. you thought to that, but it has the subjective experience played a key role thus basel prolonged us inside. yeah, it was too much. i kept having to fight, saying, please consider the creative sector, not as a local economy, but as an industry. it's the 2nd biggest sector of the economy. the contribution
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the creative sector makes to germany's growth social product is only 2nd to the o. 2 motive industry. and exceeds the finance sector, but the main thing was for artists and their significance to be recognized by society. we placed a great burden on them. cultural establishment were the 1st to close and i pleaded for them not to be the last to reopen. but in the end, that's what happened in the end, what counted most was if we close the schools, we can't justify why a theater should be allowed to stay open. that makes sense from society perspective as a whole. i guess it, those are the priorities that society is set and they should be respected as such. about we could go shopping and small or big stories that was always possible. move please. yes, of course. in grocery stores. that was to satisfy a vital basic need. and i consistently pleaded for us to open up museums if we were going to open up clothing stores, for instance,
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if that works out in the end. but we really have to scream at the top of our lungs . hey, old, we're here to the, to the court, but beyond the interest of the artist, well being society is a whole, has been missing out as an audience on social relevance beyond private interest. it was so important to keep emphasizing that during the pandemic. i personally felt like i was in with school and i think many other people felt the same. they were missing the opportunity to exchange thoughts and of course, confront difficult subjects on stage. for instance, you know, the creative sector is not just about entertainment. and it also plays the role of a critical corrective in our democracy. we've all seen the topics that have arisen in our isolated society. and i think that shows how much culture was missing is a platform for dealing with rather than topics we constantly had to communicate
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this in all the cobra debates. don't forget the art or they're not just important in their own right. but they're important to all of us, isn't missional for the stamps on, for elevators. put together a little overview to show how culture fared and their pandemic what it achieved and where it struggled with. let's take a look at who the aka came taught in. sean sits on them on the country of poets and thinkers, the site of the world's largest book for both 6800 museums. germany is the country with the most professional orchestra's $113.00 total and it's clubs. are world famous. whoever the coffee pandemic brought kosher to crow ah, and just gave really is to a fundamental to beat value just cushion inner society
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federal commission or foreclosure? monica gluten responded with a 1000000000 funding program to propagate the cultural seems artist from all fields apply for support. but the 1st lockdown was followed by a 2nd. the cultural sector grew increasingly desperate to the shop. the last flight pension fund protest became increasingly loud, both in the streets and on line completed, as just as another 1000000000 euros into culture. artists, groups and companies received emergency grants, special funding, and putting allowances sign over the kosher seen was definitely
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50 actors, made their frustration known a new tube of provocative, unfinished away. and koerner, thanks to cove 19 to key point. if you want to be afraid, again, feel free to despair, but don't have, don't. the end of the pandemic isn't site, and there is a euphoric feeling of optimism for what damage has been done. that will only be revealed later. it's difficult trial for germany as a cultural hard the harm the couldn't. le, you've supported artists financially. but as we said, money is not enough. it is nice when, when you look back on the pandemic, would you say you could have done something different? maybe better. he found a sample, i didn't impressive that we took the culture scene and it's hardships into consideration so early on in the pen demik. and we responded to what was happening
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if i may add, i think we did more than any other country in the world. $2100000000.00 euros per year. my culture budget practically doubled, and i secured an additional 2000000000 euros just to help those in the creative industry through the pandemic. this helps keep the infrastructure in place and to damp the financial impact on office personal lives. we've created a wide reaching grant program with thousands of individual grounds, and was there strong demand as this there was in less than half a year, we spent $900000000.00 of the 1st 1000000000. so we then received an additional 1000000000 euros because we were stuck in the middle of the 2nd lockdown. and this money is slowly being used up. we used it to make it possible for artistic productions to continue despite the coven 19 crisis and locked down. for example, we had a default fund of 50000000 euros for film productions. we also have a big grant program, and we have been helping out places such as museums,
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private theaters and cinemas requiring conversions due to the pandemic with ventilation systems. and above all, we have helped make productions possible. again, they will be performed once the stages opened up again when we succeeded in doing this with huge sums of money, the likes of which i think have not been seen in germany or anywhere in the world. but only so this was not enough to reassure the artists. i believe it is also very important that they feel valued and i'll give them the opportunity to rediscover the autistic voice. and that is where i like many others, became very impatient. that too is understandable. l, in the middle of dependent make the discussion surrounding colonial looted art also came into focus by one example is the benign bronzes, which are in many different museums in germany. huts you have taken
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a very strong position on this. what is your opinion regarding this looted article? don't get the most money and the sort of home, what form is club? of course, if in general, i must say that the forum and i think the migration of refugees which europe experienced in the past years made the topic of colonialism and today's aftermath of our colonial history got a huge momentum. as a result, the general population is now more sensitized to the issue, and this has been a blind spot in our remembrance culture for a long time takes begin. and we started to come to terms with our recent history by looking at the 1st and 2nd world was the period before that when europe had colonized africa is only now coming into view. and that's good for us. of course, some very visible issues have come into focus. the humble forum with the non european art it displays has in part
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a colonial context. and then you have to determine what was acquired unfairly and should just be returned on this issue is particularly visible with the beneath bronzes. we have research the history that we are familiar with it. and we know that germany has purchased the 500 beneath bronzes from the art market, but they were acquired and fairly so we are prepared to return them. we would like to return a substantial amount of them from 2020 to onwards. 20 mason. yeah. you have, we've also prepared a short form on the homework form, which will now take a look at it. you'll see which exhibits are on display there. the homewood form will open to the public in just a few days in the humbled form of the heart of berlin is likely the largest construction project during monica router's time and office. it is a landmark, but also a place for debate. reconstructing the prussian royal palace has proven contentious
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from the very beginning bone to pieces. in the 2nd world war, the palace was demolished in east germany and replaced by the palace of the republic house for the people, the boots following the fall of the iron curtain, that too had to go to which i suppose and to which socialism instead the wheels of history are turned back on the barrel and palaces reconstructed and redesign. that's a place for world culture and cultural exchange under the new name, the humboldt form, the prussian cultural heritage foundations and electrical collections will be moved into the humboldt foreign. these precious objects that have accumulated over hundreds of years include lucid art from colonial times, shouldn't day be returned. when example is the balloon thrown from time rooms? it was not given freely to germany and viewed as a single suppression. the benign bronzes robbed by the british in 1897. and
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what is today nigeria? there were sold for many countries, including germany. there's objects still have blood on the ledge areas now demanding the return of the splittings open as long as the host of public pressure has been mounting tremendously in response. cultural commissioner, monica griffith has called museum directors and culture ministers from across germany to discuss the issue. they agreed to start returning the stolen items. it has a breakthrough and a paradigm shift. more and more details and individual exhibits are becoming known . it appears that the benign bronzes could just be the tip of the iceberg. this trigger boat is from the violent and was likely stolen by german colonial troops. me, humboldt, for me is full of contentious items. i know our own
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is filled with controversy. was the decision in favor of the home by phone still right in your view? absolutely. space is. absolutely. i have never invested so much energy and passion and a cultural project as i have in this one forum was only half finished when i took it over. when coming into office 8 years ago, the founding directorship had the former head of the british museum near mcgregor. on board, who's a global museum star. he was a very knowledgeable advisor to us. we've now tend to whom book form into what it was always meant to be a new type of center for the art. it's more than a museum. it works on an interdisciplinary level. we have a cinema stages. we will be able to hold conferences, that courtyard is capable of handling large streams of visitors. we have rooms that address berlin as the city state. and one entire floor is dedicated to cultural
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understanding and we designed it in collaboration with a humble university. there will also be collection pieces on display from the berlin state museums of depression, cultural heritage foundation. it's a huge and diverse selection. spending over 42000 square meters, although some of the pieces are controversial. if one of the mothers is active. yes, i always wonder why people put it like that, even though nobody has actually been in sight to see the exhibit. and all these claims that everything is so controversial and difficult and so tend to focus on that. although no one has actually seen the exhibition yet. that 42000 square meters with an amazing selection of exhibit and some collection pieces from outside europe. that fills me with pride. the cultural nation that germany is today had to redefine the central sports. and it's republics history. given such an opportunity to slide down, many states could have resisted the temptation to place themselves and their own
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history in his favorable life as possible. right at the center of attention instead of only referencing ourselves. and jim and history has some wonderful highlights that we could have exhibited. we decided that the non european should have the place that here they could respond to the german and mediterranean stories being told on the museum island, which is just across. i think that signifies how germany sees itself in the 21st century. we want to present ourselves as a partner to the world. then the name humboldt stands for curiousity about the world. alexander and ville, him from whom both make great leaps and intellectual history. the name also stands to openness tolerance and the lining one's own experience with what is possible in other parts of the world. ultimately, i hope and wish that visitors to the forum will leave the building with an enriched experience. despite our differences, there is more that unites us than what divides us. of course,
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in this context and debates about colonialism are bound to arise. but i think it's good and right that these debates will take place that. when does he daughter from the, from the good. what does that mean? all the references are explained. is there provenance laid out their past and what part of history they're from? even when it's a problematic part of history? it's a minority, mr. in miss who they are in the, in how to do it, i'm submission. i don't consider it my role to get to involved with i have to respect my museums, autonomy, i trust the experts i trust, they know how to deal with it appropriately. and in line with today's expectations, it takes the greatest amount of transparency and openness to present the problematic circumstances of how the pieces were acquired. that can be no credibility without a broad transparent depiction if difficult context. and it's true,
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we have debated the benign bronzes all the more carefully, but everything was always known and out in the open. only now it's weights differently in the list. boat is one very central exhibit. we moved it into the humboldt for him before the building was completed. otherwise he wouldn't have been able to fit it in. there was a great public response. now it will be exhibited that telling us the narrative that existed back then in the region where it was built. it's also a tale of missionaries and difficult colonial events, but i think the whole world has of right to learn about it. i believe the key to being able to show something like that lies and being honest about the difficult circumstances of providence. listen, i hope not. so if aside and so kind them and elisha hood, intriguing aspect and design of apps, i'm stand to state get enough. i have become too close. i would like to change the
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topic for a moment of the slightest, misquote, us, you are the 2nd woman to hold this office life equal opportunities for women in the cultural sector and elsewhere have always been an important issue to you. have you succeeded in what you set out to achieve is ransom in some count the beginning, i was shocked to see how far behind the whole culture and create a scene was when it came to equal opportunities. culture sees itself and rightly so as part of the, of a god as a socially progressive area. but when it comes to gender equality, they have quite a lot of catching up to do. i have set up a round table to which we have brought our findings. i was joined by female representatives of all sectors from literature to visual arts, music, dance, journalism. we realized that there is far less equality in our creative areas than we would like to see a spring and vall. and that's why we set into women's culture office in the german
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cultural council, which i finance. we have sets up a mentoring program to help young women who have already achieved a good amount of success in the arts to achieve their next career goals. with the support from the partners in the professional seen as difficult issues surrounding sexual assault came out, particularly in light of the one scene scandal. we set up the information center themis, which is chiefly financed by the federal government. now fortunately, various sectors are also pitching in one thing i have achieved which was relatively easy, was to point to equal numbers of men and women on all the committees in my house. and there are several hundreds in some areas. for example, a film industry. we had to actually change legislation in other areas or we needed to do was point out that this wasn't a fair way of distributing leadership roles with a female perspective on the awarding the funding. for example,
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female applicants more often considered for the prize last but not least, 44 percent of management positions in my house, i held by women. i think if a woman is that the helms and can in already and sat leadership, then a lot can be achieved. but there has to be an awareness for it. right above the boost fine most stuffy does. i can you imagine continuing in this wrong here i have to use the cliche response that for the voters to decide personally, i am really passionate about working in this field and i don't see any reason to stop, but it depends on the election result. thank you. very much for talking to us. who's me
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the me the news to me the the 7 person group needs we need the musician black process to discuss the genres important in modern africa is for me to put my own fill. are you feeling? i really would have thought i'd been
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on the do you like it the do you want it? okay. then buckle up, put the pedal to the metal and let's ride the rest in 60 minutes on d, w. women in asia in the me will put all the money and lunch and on the voices. the only way i can be on top is to create my own empire.
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this weekend on d. w. a company earth millions of years before our time since then they've been leading a secret life and have incredible abilities with ruth saying the world starts august 4th on dw. welcome to the 7 to 7 percent. the platform for you and i young africans. here we get to hung out and talk about things important to us. i am michael duty on today. sure will share some roots, reggae with you. i you feel in i read and here's what's coming up on to be sure. go find out the truth about reggae and
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byron gun. yes. yes. ready? when i bring him rush for new gun best miles l. the rougher 16 us on the whole through gets full 60 the we thought of today? sure. in got out. my home country half as strong rigor costa, and one of its most prominent artists is above becca, met in a black rust up for more than a decade. the artist and radio presenter has been spread in political consciousness through rigging music. let's find out more. the a black roster is laying down tracks with his band at the studio and across
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more than 8 albums to his name, black rosters, one of the mainstays of gunners ready for him. reg, as a platform to speak about issues affecting his society. ah, if it's easier for me to put my message in reggae than any other genre. so i chose to get music because read good news. it already have the track record of militancy . that's why reagan music is wet zone and paula wet sound. then po is the message carried on the sound and then it gives to the rest of songs, tackle history, politics, and religion. one of the most popular songs celebrates clement chroma, and then revolutionary, and the countries 1st president carrie was about to walk in the
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shoes for john black ross decides legendary recognitions like bob molly, also blondy and lucky to be as his main influences. but he's also caught his own musical knees. he often blends to making regular with local african languages and sounds and can play there with a lot of african people want to do regular music. but they have the eater iran nuts . i did the wrong idea of the fact that if you cannot stick jamaican patois, that you cannot do regular music. jamaica people wish they could speak some african languages as far blondie. what through the market, reagan music with africa, language, blacklist as part of the rastafarian community, a religious movement striving for unity amongst africans, and the african diaspora leaders. i've got to trust a fairy movement say read you that helps us to connect to the spiritual side. the music is like the narratives in the bible, and i don't order books,
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but that this is what you find with in rigor music. and that is a speech outside of which i and i are the rest of our embryo on property address to friends on the only ones who love reading music around here tele, working with it is personal to tell you this is more than this guy here for the in order to watch you, the parts of looking to really tell you if you want to learn about your bible, listen to read the lyrics of the songs that does what's in spite. sometimes when i'm depressed i use to listen to music, then i'll be okay. in the afternoon, black rough i had to the radio studio to host his primetime radio show. he believes that popularity just goes to show how important reggae is too many people in ghana . what got to do, right? it's not because it's just rig it,
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but it is because the message that read this fall is what people are listening to a reg is the only kind of genre that are stood fame and defined. it's message. a message of unity and peace, black roster and other lovers of reggae in ghana, the beach will continue to sound from generation to generation. unity love and peace. hardly any one creates that message more than bore molly. he is not just an idle for black roster, but v icon reagan music around the world. so why did his flourish is past so many people? how it's rigor linked to african vehicle on my vision, and any doc sites to rig my colleague, liz: sure. tell you the whole truth. everyone in africa knows who this guy
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is. the make of the most famous export reg, a marley, long after his dad, bob marley and reggae music remain widely popular globally, but particularly across the african continent. so what made africa fall in love with rigging? leslie to me is the most prob, consent of music on the planet to me is uncompromisingly black, politically black, culturally racially, spiritually, whatever african, when i was growing up in pennsylvania, my parents had this book, molly cars said we used to listen to 4 hours in the car, i still know the lyrics for some of the songs by hard news
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but then i didn't know that i was listening to a lesson today. reggae still has millions of fans across africa. i know my listening to waking every day because it taught me how 40 stories 1st. first i don't know how 40 says hours, you know, where would you leave? very good to help what he said. nobody touch, we not was very good through rigging the mother and father figure out must now be bob molly, when you come to africa, you talk about the lead lucky debates that made me curious about why we africans still love reggae so much. and why many fans identify with this type of music? before we move on here is the brief history of reggae
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music genre was born in the 960 in the caribbean island of make up in the early seventies. it was popularized across the globe by artists like bob marley, bitter taj, just by the way. johnny nash and burning spear reggae became so popular in africa that it even made a huge political impacts in 1980. for example, bob marley performed at the celebration for as in bob was independent, bob marley had the kinds of messages that were relevant to the time they were relevant in a very universal and global way. the, the issues of struggle, the issues of defeating oppression. a situation in bob boy and the, the war, the ongoing civil conflicts there that he articulated on his 979 album survival. which i do believe his, molly's best album,
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the sound of redgate seems to be one secret to why it's so loved in africa. the kent lam highlander sees a special connection between africa and rig gave in jamaica the history of slavery in the light was made poor pew lane, chummy cut by the dummy can kylie africans who lived in germany car. so it's like they carry the found of africa to jamaica and they started to improvise, you know, like use what, you know, the, it's in the genes like the drum then that to create this sounds called ricky. so when we hit africa like listen to it is like know what they know the song and the noise or the tendency coding that come with the sound and the mellow again, the way the ne, influential, jamaican reggae stars are rest, the fire rise. rastafarianism is their religion and the movement that originated in
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ethiopia, in fact, many jamaican rest revere the former. if you open an emperor highest, the last be and consider him a profit or a deity for love of rest, does his majesty is jesus. he's that christ like figure, the redeemer, the ultimate redeemer. so it's more than just human being the emperor, because they will link everything biblical right back to the line of david. now what i've often noticed in my home country times is that people don't seem to have a problem with reggae, but they do have a problem with what some call the rest of the lifestyle. the dreadlocks, the songs that praise marijuana and the rest, as i often met with prejudices across african societies, their aspect. gotcha them in blessed by high school in university kids and only
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through the smoking of a weed. not for the for not for it's activism. not for its proper propagation of peace and live in unity, but mostly for smoking, weed and western countries. criticism of dancehall in particular has sometimes been that some of the lyrics are calling for discrimination and violence against members of the l. g. b t. community list homophobia is often believed to stem from the artists deep religious belief that homosexual relationships are a sin. there is a campaign named sub murder music that called for reggae and dance hall artists to abstain from using hateful language and from calling for violence against gays. and lesbians, while many african fans have conservative views on homosexuality, homophobic lyrics are not the reason why they would choose to listen to reggae, reggae may have evolved a lot since the 1960 s. and right now,
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many young african fans prefer listening to advance will because it's more up beat . but the key message remains the same one as list said, many young people into other types of music. many radius us, be it alpha blondie to kinda lucky to be about molly, actually older or how even passed on. so as rigor still relevant to generation. we asked around in lagos, nigeria, the, to me wasn't molly. i like that most of people that i know does a pallet. so i liked him. i mean, he was not so much because some of those big music.
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i love music. why? i don't know why people really like to these people. i know, i don't even give you the gable because now what is going to be equal and how through music to reduce those, you read it before the radius saw has evolved into dub damsel and riggin, but a call message to emancipate ourselves for mental slavery remains the thing that is also the aim of south africa rocks and song writer, miss patsy more to grew up in a society that is still on equal and that is something she wants to change. the thought question, how soft on history is taught in schools as you hope one, be all south africa will be treated equally. ready? good day. good morning. so i will 9 isn't johnny. hello mean?
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so my name is miss penny when real? 88 young athens because, you know, the went to my house, the se in my hi, it's the whole of etiquette, this whole continent that just keeps me. if you look at my home collection, you could be from anywhere in the world. and i just feel like my, my black dad lives in they have a deeper struggle going on. and if i can use my life privilege, i'm going to use it 25 years. awesome. thank you so much equal. it's a flood this thing from levine, the legacy of it, and it's our duty to changes and shifting up to be like, yo the think, see you see the nation for the like,
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how many all we've yearly to get to to your point of view, which is but because in false could it wasn't. we didn't want the land to be, but the police by the colonizers, why nobody wants it. my experience at school was i taught my lessons in english and africans what, what is what the but this is a polish, i like about the do what the much landing. what about all the other languages, how people speak these languages? this is like your life and why am i getting opportunity to be taught dawkins and future generations. and the leaders, after much of the curriculum, something that might be done as an option. it's going to actually be done. and i feel the younger generation, they have even more firepower, as it can see,
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the veil is being lifted. when you see a statue with from one human to to somebody katie white, they carry power with a katie energy on them. so when we take that out, it's almost like we take a power that ah. * increases him or if he is so sustainable in 21st, my ethics is a continent of abundance. and would you jump off the cliff above that water for death tied to a thin rope? that's what a person be about to meet next has done on countable times. on the slope of mount elbow and between uganda and kenya, job. so your call has set up
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a trouble company and no, it's not for, for interest, but aims are the young uganda travelers. during the pandemic, international tourism has declined, but locals are still visits and attractions. so come along with me and bring a lot of courage. we are going to jump off the edge mount el, go on an eastern uganda is an untouched piece of nature. the old volcano is 4300 meters high. it floats a renew hotspots for africa, young generation of travelers. the we are doing up sailing, grading a 100 so you can revise it, but it's all the way through the book. ah, the young not the they want to join nature. the thing was enjoy it,
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say away the last 2 or 3. not about the say can all you would come to the reason, domestic tourism campaigns more young uganda and as seeking out adventure, tourism, and job to echo has spotted a business opportunity and it involves risk taking your things. that is why we always say that, do not do what you think. always do what we tell you to do. the 26 year old has started a trouble company offering young travelers adventures on the mountain. views . these guys need to trust job 100 percent.
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it's a life changing experience. yes, it can help to build momentum in them. it can help to build strengths because this is like conquering one of the fears that you have in your life. doing this is like you being more brave tourism in uganda is heavily dependent on foreign travellers. most of them come to see animals like the big cats and the very adorable mountain gorillas. but job is now investing in adventures designed for the young and curious travelers from uganda itself. he knows it's not an easy task. the, when a young person is joining something, there is always that high. it's fictitious. i 100 clients, i need this, that cannot happen in a silver plate you need. so what i need, you need to be very consistent. tourism needs patients. it needs creativity,
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it needs motivation. it's always need your mind to think everyone, our, your spend thinking of a new word that comes in so that you can convey someone to come and enjoy your job search before the curve at 19 pandemic. the number of tourists has significantly increased from a monthly average of 20 at the start of 2014 to about 4 times as many spots everywhere in 2020 right now, his group may be small, but as the vaccine rollout gets on the way, don't is optimistic that more travelers will soon come to see the scenic mountain slides again. ah, i'd love to do. i've ceiling on that waterfall. i did it in gun was, and i must confess that other start. i was a bit nervous, but it was absolutely worth it. if you have never try and i've seen, i think you should. next,
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we take you to give me the sol ever been there. and know this is last the republic of gaining not the difference. is this one of 2, portuguese speaking countries in west africa, who bethought to show us around the local. fortunately, i know a guy led me to rock as one which shows us his home, the capital city, be south my name is what is known as one from going to be. so from here you have a magnificent view of the city be. so come with me, show you, my city was referential design or nose be sour, better than most it's a capital if you need to. one of the smallest nations of west africa. pop a 1000000 people live in the south. it's located on a river estuary of the atlantic ocean city has a lot of tom and it is full of colors. yes,
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ma'am. yeah. and what we're seeing here is the creation of more of the, the, what is about the british movement in our country. domingo ramos, who was a very important independent fighter for going to be put in the back of the country, used to be a portuguese colony and gain it's independence in 1973. as one takes us to the city stadium, which bears the name of the south independence day. the 24th of september. the stands now empty, but as one remembers the pre corona parties. jalen austin, this is the stadium, the 24th of september. i got to this place at an immediate effect on my career in december 28 and i had my 1st concert in the stadium and it was parked. it was the most exciting moment of my car in 2 miles of the 45000 people party to the sound of the beep as one texas for spin around town and his fancy hummer. the 32 year old grew up in
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a tiny village on the border. take any kind of free leave whenever he misses hum, a nice little piece. he comes to the cities harbor contra 1000000. i mean, when i 1st arrived and i hated the pollution traffic, and so i came here to relax and mind myself, we're going to be so the system magnificent and to unique place only cool, you know, you know to be so it's not complete without a visit to ask one's favorite neighborhood, the bio, the as you moment, anthony. nothing about it as you learn better dad, today mother, this is the neighborhood where i most home i'm i feel like i'm with my family. i can look our own safety on the better mother to bided as you that also home to as one's favorite bar, especially growth q as
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a specialty grad them in about. busy one is empower dash into bad to call me near mothers in the band. i got hit every isn't in the new pharmacy. i was like, this is my friend. my brother mr. teeter is also a rapper. so this is n b, n b, this is my buddy. good. and this is my buddy. i'm if you come to be so i'll take your to hunger to us, to eat and drink ok. when peter mean, be maybe so sorry i i was the see you soon in the south. there's so much to see in africa and i hope you're going to put guinea be saw in your trouble. if after the pandemic, i have had a good time on to be sure, and thank you for steam till the end. let's continue to stay in touch. send us an
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email to 77 at the w dot com. i'll connect with us on facebook, alternate up. a few wrap up here is my guy. as one was struck dumb with number. i am michael duty and until we meet again that when i leave you with a weiss way of money, none but yourself can be your mind. yeah. you know, my time,
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i mean, i mean, i think the me the news
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the news the news the let's go home here. no house of your very own from a printer. computer games that are healing my dog needs electricity. explains, delivers facts and choose what the future holds. living in the digital
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world. shift in 15 minutes on dw, the do you like it? do you want the okay, then local up, put the pedal to the metal and let's ride the red in 30 minutes on d w. oh, i know what people have to say to us. mm. that's why we
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listen to their stories reporter every weekend on d. w. ah me oh, because you isn't in this. oh, no, no, no.
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ah the mm ah, excuse me. this is the to the news line from berlin. disaster continues to unfold as catastrophic flooding kills at least a 120 people in western europe with over a 1000 others still missing. rescuers are searching for survivors and towns buried
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under the rebel and also on the show, the security situation. dana stand.


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