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tv   News  Al Jazeera  July 7, 2015 3:00pm-3:31pm EDT

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>> the greek prime minister arrives in brussells but they say he has proud nothing new to the negotiation table. >> >> held he there and this is al jazeera live from london. also coming up. >> so don't get too excited. >> negotiators say upbeat as the iran nuclear talks miss another deadline. >> songs of waywar in the pattle for south sudan an exclusive report fighting to bring down the government.
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>> and hundreds of thousands flock to see pope francis as his south american tour continues. hello. an emergency summit is underway, with no sign so far of how they may resolve the debt crisis. the government said prime minister had put forward an interim plan. the french president said the onus was on agrees to present fresh proposals and other euro zone leaders say it has brute nothing new to the table. the banks are down to their last few days of cash, and will remain closed until thursday at the earliest. those closures closures are calling real damage to the wider degree economy. as barnabie phillips reports. >> .
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>> his grapes are ripening fast under the sun and they won't wait for greece to solve it's financial problems if they are not picked in september, they will be ruined and so will he. and right now he can't get money from the banks to pay his suppliers. >> time is precious, we need to make payments quickly have soon the harvest starts and then everybody needs to happen, all i hope is that a solution is found soon. >> wine is one of greece's oldest industries. krzysztof inherited his vineyard from his father he needs more than generations of expertise to save it now. >> almost everything in this vineyard aparamedic from the drapes themselves is imported the glass, these barrels come from france, even the corks come from portugal, and this shows why agrees would face a difficult time if it was kicked out because even a
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successful business like this one, is heavily reliant on imports that would suddenly become much more expensive if greece left the single currency. >> the machinery dates from the 1950's, it's been maintains and still works just fine, this is also a family inheritance. he makes socks here just as his father did 60 years ago. but he too is dangerously reliant on banks that have been closed the a week and a half now. >> last week i tried to send money abroad but it was not possible so the raw materials never arrived. the market has been frozen for a week. the last five years have been difficult enough, he had already layed off 25 workers and cut production right back, put now he and all of
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greece's struggling industries are in a new and dangerous situation. >> barnabie phillips al jazeera, athens. >> so there are these reports that the degree delegation has yet to submit a fresh rescue proposal. but the german and french leaders have warned an agreement is needed in the next few days. >> would sol carety and reform, the path we need to follow is not possible, on the council today we will debate how it will go on. however, we cannot get a time picture yet but what i say it isn't about weeks but a few days. >> what do question want? for greece to stay in the euro zone to reach that goal, agrees must make serious proposals. we are waiting for them, they have already announced them, they must be fleshed out. >> live now to al jazeera jackie roland, jackie, there must be some frustration that
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there is no concrete proposal on the table yet. >> a lot of frustration each minister going into the various talks on tuesday was talking as they went in about expectation, they are coming out talking about disappointment. and it also stressing this idea of urgency. and yes, that urgency doesn't seem to be translating into results in terms of getting some written proposals down to see if they can work with them, the latest we have been told, is that maybe there will be proposals on wednesday, there is talk of a conference call between euro zone finance ministers on wednesday there's even talk about another summit on sunday, so these days are slipping away, and that is already five days that potentially could be passing so it is urgent now, i can
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only imagine how much serious the situation be by then. >> all the time they are talking they are running out of cash, what form might that help come in? >> the help if it could be agreed, could come within the european stability mechanism. whereby money request be brought forth and specifically to keep vital services afloat power water these services that people really rely on, front line services and the kind of services if they were to fail, or be removed could add to the sense of social unrest or potential social unrest, but for any money to be
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released there has to be a proposals which can then be discussed and through which an agreement can be hammers out, in the absence of at least a starting point, the idea of trying to access money through any kind of mechanism is just not realistic. we are talking about another summit, one wonders whether the message about urgency has gotten through. >> jackie, with the latest there, thank you. >> 14 years ago argentina defaulted on debts of more than $90 billion p biggest in history. the banks restricted what customers could withdrawal and unemployment rocketed. now as they have turned around, they take a look at what lessons can learn from argentina. >> monica sympathizing with
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and greeks she worned in a foreign bank back in 2001, and citied has painful memories we stopped everything, lad to do everything to ensure that our customers could not have their own money take it out of their own accounts. >> monica has to captain to change, leaving banking to open her own shop. it was hard for everyone to live with that fear, not knowing what was going to happen, the police were patrolling the streets in one knew what to do. things only began to clear ought after a long time. >> more than half the population plunged below the poverty line urge employment rockets the pesto was desamed. there were daily protests. which attracted tourism and boosted exports. >> argentina as you can see
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is still alive and some would say thriving but there's no doubt that massive default left deep deep scars which the country is still learning to live with. >> one of the highest inflation rates in the world for one, they paid off the international monetary fund, but is still in dispute with other hungry credit ever toes mostly in the united states. billions of dollars are stashed abroad and investors are weary of investigating here the coster of poverty of reputation, anything an hearth -- to compromise. >> argentina in 2001 still had it's own currency. and was not bound in the regional union p these scenes of strife, bind and two countries together.
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>> the argentine president praised the no vote in greece as a outright victory for democracy. who took office in 2003 in the wake of the crisis said that the dead don't pay their debts. for monaco and millions, their country is not dead and greece can perhaps take some comfort from that. >> talks between six world powers and iran on a historic nuclear deal have missed another deadline. negotiators will now carry on discussing beyond the tuesday cut off. diplomatic editor has more on those talks. >> trying to bridge the divide on the remaining most difficult issues there were smiles at the start of the first meeting but by the end
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of the second, well after midnight, the atmosphere was described as tense. this was supposed to be the final deadline, but because of the deadlock, the e.u. chief says there will be an extension which she is not setting a new date. >> we are continuing to negotiate for the next couple of days. this does not mean we are extending our deadline. we are taking the time to finalize the agreement which is something that is still possible even if we are now getting into the difficult time. >> russia's foreign minister says there's about eight items in the draft deal that need to be sorted he and the other foreign ministers are leaving for now. >> there are a range of issues where there are political discussions that need to be had and there will need to be some trade offs there will need to be some difficult difficult decisions made if we are
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going to get this done u.s. secretary of state john kerry has in the past said he is prepared to walk away from these negotiations. however, it is clear, he is not ready to walk away yet. even though they are not setting a new deadline, the interim deal with iran would have expired it's now been extended until friday. >> peshmerga fighters have repelled an attack. in the levant. >> the five hour firefighter took place in the village near career cook. in pictures too graphic so show, they drove around with the bodies on the bonnets of their armored vehicles. the u.s. defense secretary has defended president obama strategy to defeat isil. ash carter explains why the coalition is spending two point $9 billion on fighting the armed group.
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>> humanitarian situation is yet another tragic consequence of what is going on it remains one of the coalitions efforts as i indicated in my opening statement to relieve the humanitarian situation that's very difficult to do when there is no order and control in the ground. and so this is why we need to get a security situation that is stable, ground force evers that are capable of seizing territory, holding territory and governing that's the only way to get the humanitarian situation turned around either in iraq or syria. >> still to come. victims remembers london marks the 10th anniversary of the 7/7 attacks plus. >> which you yo can listen to a painting at a new exhibit putting sound to art.
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>> lap >>
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>> welcome pack, and a reminder of the top stories here. an emergency summit on the greek debt crisis is continuing in brussells but officials say the group delegation arrived without a new long term rescue proposal. agrees' banks are reported to be down to their last few days of cash, and will remain closed until thursday at least. and talks between six world powers on a historic deal have missed another deadline. negotiations will now
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continue until friday, past a self-imposed deadline of july the 7th. four years since south sudan was created the world's newest country remains in the grip of a bitter civil war. south sudan gained independence from sudan in july 2011. follows a peace deal to end the longest running civil war. but the peace was short lived a new war within south sudan broke out in december 2013. after a power struggle between the president and his deputy. since then, 10,000 have been killed. last month world peace talks are taking place rebels captured the capitol of upper nile state, and an important oil center. the town has now been retaken by the army, but much of upper nile remains in rebel hands. kathryn joined rare access, and here is her exclusive
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report these are rebel fighters p the lib ace army in opposition. this comes from the trenches in the eastern state it has taken them four days to get here. we saw young boys among them, the childrens organization say there are around 12,000 child soldiers on both sides of the conflict, put army commands say some of the children we saw have been separating from their families. >> that doesn't mean that they are soldiers. they are just coming with the soldiers together to join their parents. but all and all we do not accept that. and we are with all the conventions conventions geneva on the child soldiers. >> the fighters are tired but up beat. they sing songs of bat and victory. they have been fighting forces from the government for about 18 months now.
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and say their mission is to change the leadership. this commander tells his troops that special forces fighting from the north are making gains near south sudan's only functioning oil fields the rebels have joined forces. which is allied to the government until recently. we are not fighting for control over south sudan. we are fighting. wants to rule the country with an iron fist. >> they are eager to displace their weapons. >> they sewed us some of their heavy weapons and a lot of ammunition, sudan has often been accused of providing weapons to the rebels. and so who have the rebel whose say most of the
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supplies come from the south sudanese government. >> we are not getting help from sudan or anywhere, if we were, we would have won this war a long time ago. it is the other side getting support from sudan. these fighters are heading to another front line position, will it be a long tough journey on foot, but they say they are fighting for a cause they believe in, al jazeera in rebel held south sudan. and requires an urgent and fundamental change, the report criticized for failing to act on early warnings and to slow decision making. investigators say the organization needs $100 million to overhaul itself ebola has killed more than 11,000 people in west africa in the past 18 months.
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the u.n. envoy is continuing talks to bring about a cease fire, he says more than 80% of the 25 million people need some form of humanitarian aid. this week was supposed to bring peace to yemen. days in which discussion would replace destruction. but the fighting hasn't stopped. and aid workers there are more worried than ever before. >> this emergency is beyond the scope of anyone if we don't stop it now. so we have to have it is hard to imagine a more dire situation. water, food, and fuel shortages are spreading more misery, as malnutrition rates already high continue to rise. >> last week, the u.n. declared yemen a level three humanitarian crisis, the highest designation possible,
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now the agency has announced another milestone, at least 1500 killed in the past three months of violence. >> we need massive massive humanitarian intervention. if we want to avoided really catastrophe out of hand now. >> while the u.n.'s envoy arrived over the weekend with high hopes his presence so far has stopped neither saudi led air strikes nor the houthis. >> the fighting isn't limited to the capitol and civilians keep getting caught in the cross fire. >> people who don't have access to food, now do drugs so if you add the international restriction on essential moods plus, the fighting it is real crisis. >> many thought the muslim holy month would be an incentive to stop the violence. but with a little over a week
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until the start of celebrations to mark the end of the fasting there seems no end in sight to the suffering. al jazeera. >> heavies even before the conflict, the human situation in yemen wasn't good. >> yemen has been very many year as difficult place to operates because of the general insecurity which we were experiencing and try to adapt to the respective circumstances, of course, with the intensification of the military operations it is getting increasingly difficult to find a space for humanitarian operations. there is not only the air war, but also ground fighting doing on, and therefore negotiating access and transport, and support lines
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for our delegates o. ground is very difficult. there have been two attacks. in the east of the city, and in the second attack a suicide car bomber targeted a nato convoy nato says none of the soldiers were killed but three civilians were killed in the attack. it is ten years since attack on london tees transport network killed 52 people. the bombings were carried out by four british muslim board muslims. how the threat has changed in the last ten years. >> richard elerie. >> as britain remembers the names oof the 52 victims their families gather permanent memorial dedicating to them. >> their deaths represented
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the first major attack on british soil by british born militants. it was during rush hour when they unleash add series of coordinated bombs on three underground trains and a bus. the violence shorts the city, and forced authorities to rearecess the threat facing the country. in 2013 that understanding changed again when two muslim converts murdered lee rigby in brad daylight. they said they wanted to avenges the killing of muslims by the armed forces discusser services altered their tactics but attacks are increasingly harder to track and to stop. >> the threat we face today is very different, it is not simply a tight organization, plotting terrorist attacks as we used to see, you now have organizations that are using propaganda to try to radicalize others and create a violent cult across the world.
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regular drills like this, help hone their response there have been no mass casualty attacks in the u.k., but some 40 plots have been uncovered today the threat level stands at severe, and the attack ais highly like i has add add new dimension to the challenge. >> helping the police with that challenge is mick, the organization tries to discouraging extremism. >> radicalization takes place through many different means not just from this conveyer belt period. then becoming violent extremist. >> we think there are multiple different mechanisms. >> here at the memorial service, british royalty has joined the family, and some of the emergency workers that were first on the ten that day.
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step years roof the tragedy the threats of the attack are civil evolving and often hard to anticipate, london. more than one many people in ecuador have been attending a mass, people arrived thinkout the morning and then later in the day received mass by the park. some even camped overnight to get a good spot. he is on a week long tour of south america, now what do you hear when you listen to a painting? that may sound like a strange question, promises to let viewers hear paintings and see music. jessica baldwin explains. >> the ambassador painted by answer the younger in 1533. listen to the music, made by
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a violin with only three strings. intense, reflecting the broken string in the loot, and the historic tenses as the powerful king of england sought to break with the catholic church. >> wants to create an unusual tension within the space and i think it is palpable and defined. the constant shifting and hovering. >> six musicians or sound artists were given their choice of any picture in the national fallry, and commissions to compose electronic music by the d.j. changes as one mirrors the picture, just as the unified form of the painting dissolved into tiny points. the challenge for museums in this fast paced world, is to slow people down. visitors have a tendency to rush through galleries taking
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pictures of themselves looking at paintings the music makes people slow down, and look at the paintings and see details they would haven't noticed before. >> it would not have been quiet at this finish like, the natural sounds are recreated. >> it is amazing pause the sounds and the music they force you to feel something. they force you to experience something. and so i love people to take away kind of an emotional connection with the painting that they have been looking at. >> an american composer a portable made in the 18th century. >> the music is meant to encouraging you to look deeper. here we have a bell, and for me a bell shouldn't -- should remind you to look somewhere else.
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>> is listening and looking all designed to slow the visitor down. and provide a new way of seeing art. and appreciating it even more. jessica baldwin, al jazeera london. >> more news on most of our stories on our website the address to click on is >> this is techknow, a show about innovations that can change lives. >> the science of fighting a wild fire. >> we're going to explore the intersection of hardware and humanity but we're doing it in a unique way. this is a show about science by scientists. tonight: trash. it's everywhere. >> what's the out put of this facility? >> landfills overflowing. >> it just smells so bad. >> but some of our trash ...