trump's bid to block access refused, trying to invoke presidential privilege on documents related to the child and you where he six capital right -- january 6 capital right. this is life in paris. -- capitol riot. this is live in paris. ♪ thank you for being with us. 4000 refugees are sleeping rough in freezing temperatures on the belarus-poland border, fast becoming an international situation. france and the you considering sanctions, accusing belarus of waving migrants over the border into eu, an accusation of russian involvement, denied by moscow.
we are following the story and our correspondent joins us live. reporter: rights groups are from the middle east with these migrants, hoping to get into the you, but this is becoming a flashpoint between europe and belarus, and russia. reporter: first sure. in some ways, this is an immediate crisis between belarus and poland, but is much larger than that. the battle between belarus and poland is a proxy war between the eu, u.s., and russia. this stems from the presidential election in belarus last summer, which almost all international observers say was fraudulent, massive protests in belarus against the election, the government cracked down heavily, the eu launceston sanctions against belarus for the fraudulent election and the
crack down that followed. this, the eu says israel the retaliation -- this is the retaliation but averse -- belorussia has. it is flying over migrants from afghanistan, syria, iraq, bringing them to minsk, bussing them across the border, sending them across the border because they want to go to western european countries and germany. the eu has its open borders system, so once you are in the you, the migrants are led to believe they can go to any country. that is the motivation for why this is happening. this is part of the wider geopolitical game getting more geopolitical by the moment. there is a meeting with president u.s. joe biden, and
there was an agreement they might launch sanctions against third country airlines, opening up the positivity of sanctions against belarus and turkey, which has been involved in some of these flights. this is not a migration crisis. this is an authoritarian regime using people as a weapon against the eu in a geopolitical battle. she tried to portrayed unity. anchor: i can back up what you have been sang a contact of mine based in a refugee camp near the syrian border who says her husband is on the way to the border between belarus and poland, coming from another sourcing this is happening that way backing up what you been saying all along. i will give you that. i know you're right. this is underlining you are right.
in terms of what happens next, this, this is, this is almost an immovable boards, object, situation. where does it go from here? reporter: well, as you said, the eu did agree the legal basis for further sanctions against belarus, the exact nature will be discussed over the next days and be adopted monday at the earliest. were talking about companies and people involved in this human trafficking, so airlines, minsk airport possibly come also third country airlines, suppliers to e belaruan airline. there are all kinds of possibilities for the sanctions to target. the big question is, some in poland and let the when he would like to see the sanctions extended to russia because the polish prime minister says it is vladimir putin who is behind this, that this is his idea,
this idea of using these migrants cynically as weapons against the european union to try to destabilize the european union, as the polish prime minister put it. we also heard these ideas from lithuania. the foreign minister of lithuania told france 24 there are different ideas about how to deal humanely with the people at the border caught up in this complete geopolitical mess. they will establish a humanitarian corridor to return them to their countries, because these images are heartbreaking. these people are just caught in the middle of some very cynical political machinations. anchor: it indeed. subzero on the border, sleeping rough. thank you as ever. throwing light on the most complicated stories every time,
thank you. we will keep you up-to-date on the developments in the situation between belorussia and poland. thank you. receiving over two dozen works of art looted by french forces ring the colonial era as part of emmanuel macron's drive to restore african heritage. historical artifacts will be returned. it has been a moment of celebration. we have this report. reporter: scenes of celebration on the streets, with hundreds, possibly thousands of people the convoy with these 26mpse of artifacts of booted 130 years ago, stolen by french expeditionary force, here at the presidential palace. when the boxes with the artifacts arrived, there was a ceremony. you had 150 guests, possibly
200, notable representatives from the kingdoms that once made up it. you had kings and queens, traditional dancing from notably from dancers from where french forces stole the artifacts. of course, the presidents of the regions. it is sweet victory to be the man who managed to bring these 26 artifacts back here. he said the identity of the country was finally returning to the country. he praised the works of all those who were involved in this and said that he was overwhelmed with emotions. this is truly a historic day for the country and africa, the first large-scale active restitution to africa from a former colonial power. anchor: 26 artifacts taken
during: new times french soldiers now think returned. they will be put on display in the seem to be constructed. the united nations climate agency has published the first draft of the end of the summit. nations will work from this to strike a final deal before friday. critics say the draft back does not go far enough, others have welcomed it. charli james looks at what remains perhaps to be negotiated. reporter: as the clock ticks down on the cop26 summit, the united nations released a final draft of the summit, the document that countries attending the talks will now used to tried to come to an agreement on global climate change action. >> this is often the most difficult moment in the two-week time. the first week is over and you
recognize there are a number of fundamentally different issues that are not easily resolvable. the clock is ticking. reporter: t text urges countries to boost emissions cutting goals by 2022, three years ahead of schedule. this after data showed the world is far off track to limit warming to 1.5° celsius. critics say the path is too vague. >> we expected a regular ratchet that countries would have to come back every year to close the gap until we are sure that we will stable at 1.5 degrees. that is a week text. reporter: other points of confli, financing. poor countries a rich nations are resisting commitments to pay for the damage they have already caused. goals around coal and fossil fuel subsidies are also seen as weak. >> there are references to
phasing out coal. we are strong believers that phase out deserves a deadline. reporter: in all, the draft statement has been described by delegates is a gd start, but not? do enough to avoid the climate change cliff. anchor: 10 years after the fukushima disaster, new care power is making a comeback in japan. during t climate summit, the prime minister committed to net zero greenhouse gas emissions by 2050, with nuclear playing a key role. japan closed all its reactors in the wake of the fukushima meltdown this year, it has restarted five of 33 that are operational, and governments in says it reduce its independence on fossil fuels, and the target and summaries of the public disagree. this report from our reporters. >> what do we want?
>> climate justice. >> when do we wanted? >> now. reporter: the fukushima generation demanding action on the claimant emergency. >> [speaking in foreign language] reporter: the protesters are calling for the shutdown of all -- plants, just as theer balance government wants them to be restarted. >> [speaking in foreign language] translator: -- [speaking in foreign language] >> [speaking in foreign language] reporter: june, july, japan has restarted severareactors over the past 12 months, and three more are under construction.
during his first appearance as prime minister, he defended nuclear power under pressure from opposition mps. >> [speaking in foreign language] reporter: as the world's fifth largest emitter of carbon dioxide, japan wants to reduce its dependence on: gas, which account for 70% of its energy mix. restarting nuclear reactors is one way to achieve this, but japan was never forget the lessons of fukushima, according to this expert. >> the best solution is to run the minimum size and number of reactors with the toughest regulatory framework. what we experienced in fukushima will not be repeated. it is not a good idea to say let's forget the nuclear entirely. reporter: the government once
nuclear power to generate 22% by 2030, almost a return to pre-fukushima levels, despite the constant threat posed by another future earthquake and tsunami. anchor: the investigation into the capitol riot in washington will be able to access some of donald trump personal records. he had tried to keep the document secret on grounds of executive privilege. a district judge ruled the national archive service should cooperate with requests. the judge said congress has the right to see the documents pertaining to the january 6 riot. some have call it an attempted insurrection. are not kings.d that presidents reporter: former u.s. president donald trump cannot stop january 6 investigators from accessing white house records. that was the decision by deral court tuesday in response to trump's efforts to
shield documents about his actions around the capitol attack. the current president joe biden made the decision to release the materials to congress. it comes down to a presidential power callled executive privilege, which the judge ruled does not apply to trump anymore, saying presidents are not kings, and plaintiff is not presint. it is a big win for congressional investigators who hope to determine how much responsibility trump bears for inciting the insurrection. trump appealed the decision, but the records are said to be delivered friday afternoon unless a court intervenes. the congressional committee investigating also said on tuesday it has issued subpoenas seeking documents and testimony from 10 more of trumps associates. this includes former senior advisor stephen miller, former press secretary kayleigh mcenany , and earlier white house aides. the legal setbacks have not
stopped trump from maintaining the 2020 election was stolen from him, a claim he made yet again on tuesday. anchor: we are watching for developments on that story regarding the inquiry into the events of january 6 on capitol hill. a french court has sentenced a killer of an elderly jewish woman who survived the holocaust to life imprisonment. she survived the holocaust and was murdered by a man who has been given life in prison with no possibility of parole for 22 years. the murder was committed in 2018. the man stepped the woman, 85 years old, 11 times. her body was partly burned after her apartment in paris was set alight come march 23, 2018, a second defendant involved, the two men tried to blamone
another. the second defendant was acquitted of murder by the paris court, but found guilty of theft with anti-semitic motives. he has been sentenced to 15 years in prison for that. one for life, one for 15 years. the family said the verdict is just. we now turn to business with kate moody. how are you? great to see you. consumer prices in the u.s. rising at their fastest pace in three decades. reporter: global supply chain problems and strong consumer demand contributed to these high prices. the consumer price index rose at an annual rate of 6.2% in october, the fifth straight month of inflation over 5% on a monthly basis. it was .9% jump. the data will put pressure on
the biden administration in the u.s. federal reserve to act to prevent inflation from making life too expensive for most workers. america's most vulnerable families in the organizations that support them are already struggling as we report. reporter: these groceries are destined to america's most vulnerable, a nonprofit feeding america coordinate supplies for more than 200 food banks across the country. with inflation sending prices soaring in the u.s., basic necessities are out of reach for many. >> the increase in food prices is a real challenge for meeting the needs of people who are struggling to put food on the table across the country. our food banks are seeing prices that are two tim to three times what they were nine months ago. reporter: supply chain disruptions, low inventory, and labor shortages have contributed to increased costs, while the pandemic has led to an unprecedented surge in demand for aid. this food bank in oakland is
spending an extra $60,000 a month in supplies. >> i come here because i need food for my family. you know why? the stores are very expensive for food, and my money is going out. reporter: the consumer price index in the u.s. jumped by 6.2% in october, compared to a year earlier, the biggest rise in 30 years. over the past 12 months, the cost of meat, poultry, fish, and eggs has gone up by 11.9%. with the thanksgiving holiday just around the corner, a lot of americans are worried how they will put the turkey on the table , and many are putting the blame on the government. a recent poll shows that 57% of americans say they disapprove of president joe biden's handling of the economy. reporter: let's check in on the trading action. wall street dipped, following those hot inflation figures, the
dow jones over to 40 points at thclosethe nasdaq losing 1.5%, bond yields or returns on bonds jumped as investors look to traditional safe havens. major european indices closed higher. london outperforming, marks & spencer sword 16% today. a little-known electric vehicle forwarand general motors.han shares of caririvian jumped 40%, they closed up 29%, just over $100 per share, putting the market value at over $90 billion. it is said to be the biggest ipo of this year. amazon owns a 20% stake, forward 12% -- ford 12%. it has plans to sell electric vehicles and delivery vans, and has yet to turn a profit.
it lost $750 million in the last quarter. a google has lost an antitrust case against the european union. the general court in luxembourg smissed google's legal challenge against a $2.4 billion fine over its price comparison shopping service. the firm is expected to appeal once again, but it marks the first time a european court has ruled against google on an antitrust case. >>he judgment today delivers a clear ssage that google's condt was unlawful, and it proves the necessary legal clarity for the market. the commission will continue to use all tools at its disposal to address the role of big judo platforms on which businesses and users depend. reporter: britain's highest court has blocked a 3.4 billion euros class-action lawsuit that accused it of illegally tracking. one of the industries under
pressure at the cop26 summit has been food and agriculture. a new rept said the sectors accounted for a third of global greenhouse gas emissions in 2019, the equivalent of 16.5 billion tons of carbon dioxide over the past three decades. emissions from agriculture and food production are up 17%. i have been speaking to a former ceo of dannon and up longtime climate activists about the role the industry can play in fighting climate change. >> agriculture is a big part of emsions, as much as industry basically, 20% to 25% of the carbon emissions. 30% to 40% of greenhouse gas emissions. unlike energy, agriculture has this magic ability that can actually put carbon back into the soil through a change in the agricultural practices by using both ecology, organic farming
commit regenerative farming, and technology. reporter: we have an interview with him and his predictions thursday, 4:35 p.m. anchor: we should send that to cop26 and make them listen to it. it makes sense. thank you. across the studio, we have truth or fate. i know you always tell us the truth. you start with an altered video of vice president harris talking on covid-19 vaccinations and hospitals. this is an altered video. explain what has been happening. reporter: there is an edited video on the web. say that every person in ther hospital she knows is vaccinated. let's look at the video. >> virtually every person who is in a hospital, sick with covid-19 right now, is
vaccinated. i am going to repeat that. virtually, it is a fact -- [laughter] [applause] virtually every person who is in the hospital right now sick with covid-19 is vaccinated. reporter: i don't know if you were able to see where the alteration was made, but there were two. you can barely realize where the video was edited. this has been seen over 54,000 times on twitter. there is this post right here on twitter, but then we were able to find the real post from this occasion on yahoo! finance from july 12 on their livestream. you can see it says vice president harris delivers remarks on vaccines. you can see it on the official white house youtube account where they save vice president harris delivers remarks at a mobilization event. let's take a look at a short
clip of the realvideo to compare with the take. >> virtually every person who is in the hospital right now sick with covid-19 is unvaccinated. anchor: clear difference. reporter: yes, she says virtually every person who was in the hospital sick with covid-19 right now is unvaccinated, so we have to be aware, especially with these fake vaccination stories online as there are plenty online. anchor: who is posting this nonsense? what do they have to gain? what are they seeking to manipulate? our second story, xenophobic posts during the festivities of diwali. reporter: yes, there were many fake stories online some towards the muslim community in india. here is an example of a video posted on november 1, 18,000
views of what seems to be by a public figure, so lots of outreach as well. the person in this tweet says what else is left, all these declarations, not happy diwali, living in pakistan. let's look at the video in more detail right here. so you can see the user claiming these declarations were installed during diwali, claiming the muslim community is trying to take over diwali. there were two tweets able to dismantle these claims. one right here from a member of a party, and ultranationalist indian party explaining the decorations were indeed set up by them, and a second tweet where another member is explaining that the so-called decorations were part of a procedure during diwali comes of
this makes sense, considering that the festivities occur two weeks before on october 18. to be fair, this user tweeted again saying this media posted was a technical mistake and part of a declaration done every year. anchor: he has admitted his error. reporter: yes. rightfully so. anchor: we slapped his wrists across the internet. some twitter users are posting face victims online following the travis scott concert. reporter: eight people tragical died after this concert friday. as this tweet claims, he was not one of them. this tweet saying he is the name of the 10-year-old who was found deeply bruised with head injuries on the floor of the travis scott concert. this is fake. other users are posting the same story. it has been seen over 12,000 likes on this photo.
what we were able to find is his actual facebook page. you can see his last pictureas nomber 16, 2017. we were able to find that there was a reply to this thread by another person who says, you can't be serious. this is me. i am not a 10-year-old. he goes on to say, guys, this is so sad, but to verify, the authenticity of this identity, but you can actually go on the news and you can actually see the real eight victims that died during this concert. anchor: may they rest in peace and made the truth come out and made their family be compensated. we should basically ignore the inner pet -- internet. thanks. thanks. stay with us. we will give you the truth right on the line every time you're on "france 24." ♪
11/10/21 110/21 [captioning made possible by democracy now!] amy: from new york and glasgow, this is democracy now! >> what this will associate average, about two degrees plus for africa and many other places. something tolerable, something that people could survive, that some people -- it mea for sentencing people to death.