tv NEWS LIVE - 30 Al Jazeera November 2, 2019 5:00pm-5:34pm +03
due to sion the iraqi human rights commission says more than 250 people have been killed and 5500 injured in protests from baghdad to karbala many have been injured by tear gas and returned to protest with gauze bandages on their heads arms and legs and the may they throw it on any person they see whether it's a woman a child or a men it makes no difference to them their goal is to people in baghdad bridges leading from tahrir square to the fortified green zone have become deadly standoffs between protesters and security forces and amnesty international report says security forces in the capital are using military grade tear gas grenades 10 times more potent than typical tear gas canisters and they're intended to kill not disperse protesters the group says it has documented 5 cases of the canisters imbedded in protesters skulls in the last week and there is no crowd control need
to fire to engine or to groom coming. into coles which when it doesn't matter if you're buying a bullet or you find a kind of. the truth as you know protesters are being killed and by prime minister a study that says the end of the reporting. and past tried to robyn's experts say right here this week the chief of police in baghdad said this security forces are being attacked and yet not a single bullet has been fired he says excessive force has not been. reasonable protester after the 1st wave of protests in early october the iraqi government vowed to hold those responsible for killing demonstrators to account now amnesty international is calling for an independent investigation into the use of tear gas and the deaths of all iraqi protestors natasha going to. baghdad.
so had on al-jazeera planting the seeds for future generations cats are showcases innovative technology aimed at improving the lives of its citizens. hello is going still me and stormy are in the northwest of europe now just look at the clouds were going around use that means an area of low pressure and that's exactly what there is sitting over all and the strongest winds from it blowing through southern england there are gusts of over 130 kilometers per hour in the southwestern tip and that probably hit northern france as well so all of western europe at least is when the cloudy and went fairly mild the cold weather has been further east it's not quite as cold as it was with single figures in ukraine 10 in
vienna if anything i think things will probably wolf as you can see is a southerly wind here as that storm system keeps blowing in from the west sir of taking you 24 hours ahead on sunday still wet windy and fairly mild in the west and it turned moderate 18 degrees now in vienna with the rain concentrated probably through the alps the adriatic so italy and countries are the side of the adriatic some of the spill will be off proud and rains through the coasts of algeria tunisia more especially libyan unisys bass here that showers just off the tip of greece so probably head slowly is about timing it to sunday you might even feel them in northern egypt sense of all that and of course it's generally quietening down in africa but still throughout tropical africa and the gulf of guinea the showers are quite romp and. sponsored by its own. every week news cycle brings a series of breaking stories joining the listening post as we turn the cameras on
the media when the intelligence services control much of egyptian media it becomes an extension of the arm of the president and focus on how they would go out on the stories that matter the most getting an accurate informative story out of there is not easy they pose it too late we already have the information they're listening post on al-jazeera. hello again the top stories on al-jazeera at least 53 soldiers have been killed in an attack on a military base in northeastern mali it was carried out on an outpost in the minako region no group has claimed responsibility. police in hong kong have fired tear gas
to try and break up anti-government protests this comes after a prominent activist joshua wall called for $100000.00 people to march in what would be the 22nd straight weekend of demonstrations many are angry at china's increasing influence in the territory. donald trump's fired back at attempts to impeach him at a rally in mississippi the impeachment investigation is about to go public after the house approved a resolution setting the rules for hearings trump is accused of withholding aid to pressure ukraine's president to investigate his democratic rival joe biden. tens of thousands of people are protesting against pakistan's government in the calling on prime minister iran calling to resign people involved in the so-called freedom march have gathered in islam a body after arriving from town. across the country a group led by a conservative opposition party is angry over pakistan's faltering economy as well as leadership they've given him 2 days to step down but he's refused. to latest
from islamabad. a day that taken day of protest on a busy avenue also known as coach made hire where tens of thousands of people are determined to stay on until their leaders mall out of another man wants them to stay on god has given 48 hours to the prime minister to tender his resignation otherwise he said that people will go and arrest them of god the rhetoric quite strong and the government on the other hand is also called a meeting of it's called committee to try to see how to deal with this created by people across pakistan are watching this very carefully they have seen protests on the streets they're fed up with all the protests that have been continuing over the years they want some sort of political stability however the leader of the damage or let my faith that he really large leave this place and barely get the resignation of emraan that is one of their demands that be pretty broad read them
are determined bonzi the paul people who have traveled from the rural areas of pakistan they're determined to follow the orders of their leader but the military has also spoken thing that pakistan can order for political instability at this time and did matters should not be centered on the creek but through constitutional avenue a group of indigenous people in southwest colombia valen to rip out illegal drug crops that's despite 5 of their leaders being killed this week officials say they were murdered by armed groups that profit from drug trafficking on a song or apache reports from calcutta province and in southwest colombia. a traditional funeral for a whole 15 quid encloses so as to who died defending their tribal land there to a 4 indigenous guards killed last tuesday together with christine about easter the leading 0 tory t. of their reservation was not going to utah cause. there's the leader of the guard
the volunteer army of native people who defend their territory armed only with their ceremonial sticks he says there's a plan on their way to exterminate them. they want to hurt the indigenous because it's one of the strongest elements of the indigenous movement they want to control our tira traditions will be coming along. there's an increasingly complex network of violent groups operating in kouka longer at the center of colombia's conflict that the mobilization of 5 gravels left a vacuum the new groups are trying to fill after a brief lull in the violence following the signing of a peace deal in 2016. when the fark existed and they planned on killing someone or we knew someone was under threat we could reach out to the political structure ask what was going on we had some of you could talk to today we don't have anybody to talk. like in the days of the internal conflict graffitti along the
road announced the presence of rebel groups but it's unclear what they represent except for the interests of the drug traffickers early on friday the car in which the indigenous governor that was killed on tuesday was travelling was burnt to the ground a way to destroy evidence or simply send another terrifying message to the community . despite the threats the plan to rid their territory of illegal drug crops in 6 months even if it could increase the violence the political because. that's why we need to do it collectively with the entire population and that's why we need the international community to assist us and protect us and avoid violence when we operate the plants on friday president said he was sending the head of the army to the region to coordinate a promise to increase the military presence but for most here it will do little to stop the vicious cycle of killings alyson them i'll just see that. fracking in
england has been stopped after a report by the regulator raised new concerns about its link to earthquakes government's decision follows research by the oil and gas wealth already that found its unable to accurately predict the strength of tremors linked to the gas extraction process the investigation was prompted by a magnitude $2.00 quake at a site in northern england in august. british police say they now believe all $39.00 migrants found dead in a refrigerated truck near london where from vietnam the announcement came as a 2nd man from northern ireland was charged with manslaughter and harrison appearance in court in dublin where he faced $41.00 charges and is awaiting extradition to the u.k. the truck driver was charged on monday with similar offenses 2 people have also been arrested in vietnam. well england and south africa are due to square off against each other in the rugby world cup final later on saturday so tens of
thousands of fans are pouring into the stadium in yokohama ahead of the kickoff at 900 hours g.m.t. and england's go into the match as favorites after beating new zealand in the semi finals they're looking to win their 2nd world cup title while the springboks will be hoping they can take home the webb ellis cup for the 3rd time let's get a preview with paul recedes joining us from just outside the stadium yokohama what's at stake for this final. story well in rugby terms as you mentioned a 2nd world cup for england the 3rd for south africa but for south africa and perhaps africa as a whole there's a lot more at stake than that this final comes 24 years after south africa won their 1st rugby world cup in 1905 and that's the torment of a hosted just a year after nelson mandela came came into power. it was a tournament that really united what of course was
a very racially divided country still is in many ways the image of nelson mandela handing the rugby world cup to captain francoise play in our was a really powerful image and i think if you ask most south africans they'll agree that it was a something that really united their country gave a lot of hope for for black south africans being able to progress in society and in sport with the springboks however progress on the rugby pitch was very slow at that time in $95.00 there was only one black south african player in the springboks team . at the next world cup they won in 2007 there was still only 2 black players that's very different there's 11 black players in the squad and it really embodied by their captain see it khaleesi who's from a poor township in the eastern cape and he's their 1st black captain
speaking to african rugby leaders yesterday and they say the image of of lifting the world cup if south africa when here in yokohama would be such a powerful one for black south africans and for africans on the continent a whole which has a huge potential as a rugby playing continent and paul this is the 1st time that the rugby world cup has been held in asia so what's been the impact of having a tournament in japan. yes indeed on the pitch it's the impact that japan. of atonement they they reached the quarter finals only to be knocked out by south africa. but the public really embraced it you know rugby is not hasn't been a big sport in japan it's all baseball and football soccer. but they came in the 10s of thousands and millions and millions and millions watched on t.v. and there was a huge positive feeling in fact there's been thousands of japanese fans coming to
this much today the the greater impact we won't know for a while but you know rugby union is in many respects still a nice sports around the world it has its heartland since a very very individual countries the governing body needs it to be a new territories and with hundreds of millions of people in asia it can take off that will be very good for the sport very good for the governing body all right paul thank you we'll speak to you when kicks off for the time being paul responds for that update. more than a year after a spectacular rescue in thailand the cave where a group of young footballers was trapped for almost 3 weeks has now reopened so these are the 1st visitors to the timeline complex since the boy's dramatic escape about 2000 people lined up to view the entrance to the site among them were some of the navy seals involved in the rescue the 12 boys and their coach were trapped in the cave by floodwaters for 18 days. and as cats are gears up for the
2022 football world cup there's a big focus on technological innovation for fans and stadiums and the public at large and visited the smart city expo in doha to see some of the high tech solutions being considered for the tournament and beyond. the latest advances in robotics technology and 5 g. gaming can always wow a crowd. or transport us to a digitized future in this case football fans are getting a taste of what's in store for the 2022 world cup from the ticketing to hologram selfies with players. beyond sports projects for what's being called a smart city cats are is working to transform itself into a smart country to digitize and revolutionize the way transportation health care and vironment and logistics are managed. established businesses and startups from around the world are hoping to get a piece of the action for about is a 3 d.
printing machine that's been modified to do gardening operations so you can use it to plant seeds it can do for sitting watering using the amount and specific location of water for each plant it also does moisture testing soil testing and if it can do weeding it has a smartish a camera that's able to determine what is a plant and what its weed hundreds of initiatives will be picked up by cats are smart program known as task which plans to spend $1600000000.00 over the next 5 years to improve the quality of life another device that's connecting people to the services they need is the console to station if you're sick you can answer a booth like this one and he has through to a doctor who will run tests and provide treatment remotely the inventor says that it can be placed in shopping malls and your apartment block but it can also go to areas that are lacking access to public health care we are talking the way you can
talk about loans to deep. produce kind of so we show you where people live where people will wreck if they do to make connected to their city all the way. government officials hope such technology can reduce dependency on hospitals shorten queues and provide information that can save precious time in an emergency but there is a huge and always increasing demand for medical infrastructure but no matter how much we increase that infrastructure demand will always increase but with the virtue a consultation people can actually connect to doctors from without having to go to a primary care center with so many smart solutions to our age old problems these new technological advances could help many here in qatar and elsewhere in the world enter chapelle al-jazeera doha all schools have been closed the new delhi after a health emergency was declared in the indian capital a thick haze has shrouded the city caused by farm fires and smaug from fireworks
set off during the festival of diwali pollution particles in the air have reached 9 times the safe level city or thora to use have announced plans to restrict the use of cars beginning next week brazilian police have blamed a greek ship for an oil spill that's damaged thousands of kilometers off the country's coastline brazilian prosecutors say the ship loaded its cargo in venezuela before spilling it the company is accused the company accused is denying involvement oil began washing up 2 months ago in brazil's northeast killing wildlife and forcing the closure of hundreds of beaches. hello again the headlines on al-jazeera this hour at least $53.00 soldiers have been killed in an attack on a military base in northeastern mali it was carried out on an outpost in the region no group has claimed responsibility our correspondent mohammed vall has more. what
i heard from my sources is that. our sources as well is that this attack took place yesterday on friday the 3 suicide bombers exploded themselves inside this compound somali in army camp near the border with nisha in the northeast of the country and they have killed a big number of the troops there and also another attack was launched immediately after those suicide bombings and that's where more of the modern soldiers have been killed at least one person has been killed in gaza after israel launched air strikes on sites it says are linked to hamas that's the group that controls gaza health officials in gaza say 2 other people have been injured israel says it was responding after 10 rockets were fired from the palestinian territory police in hong kong have fired tear gas to try and break up government protesters that happened after
a prominent activist called for $100000.00 people to march in what would be the 22nd straight weekend of demonstrations. donald trump fired back at attempts to impeach him at a rally in mississippi the impeachment investigation is about to go public after the house approved a resolution setting the rules for hearings trump is accused of withholding aid to pressure ukraine's president to investigate his democratic rival joe biden iraqis have held a ceremony to mourn the $250.00 people killed in protests across the country in the past month hundreds march in the southern city of basra president has promised to hold elections but has yet to announce when tens of thousands of people are protesting against pakistan's government demanding prime minister imran khan resign people involved in the so-called freedom march have gathered in islamabad after arriving from towns all over the country the group led by a conservative opposition party is angry over pakistan's faltering economy. those
are the latest headlines on al-jazeera more news coming up that's right after the listening post thanks for watching but by. counting the cost of health care special u.s. insurers of failing patients are the world's richest countries and $1.00 of the poorest nations zimbabwe's health service is on the brink of collapse but can the u.n. hit its goal of universal health care for or by 2030 counting the cost on al-jazeera. was. not the man i think. the clinic outlook. hello i'm richard burton you're at the listening post here are some of the media stories we're covering this week you can add to the list of countries dealing with political upheaval on the streets amongst the issues on the
airwaves journalism from behind bars in prisons across the u.s. inmates are reporting on a hidden world to ban or not to back the issue is political advertising social media sites are grappling with it and the washington post botches an obituary headline and the internet is not going to let the paper live it down. over the past month or so we've covered mass protest movements and the way those stories have been reported from hong kong to baghdad to beirut this week we're looking at chile and the largest demonstrations there since the end of the pinochet dictatorship almost 30 years ago the unrest was set off by a price hike on public transport but the larger context to all issues include rising inequality plus an unrepresentative political class news outlets include chile has the most concentrated media ownership in latin america there is a lot of resentment on the streets directed at t.v.
channels accusations of too much airtime on looting not enough on either violations by the security forces or the underlying issues behind the civil unrest the historical backdrop is central to this story there's a deep lingering resentment of the news media which goes back to the pinochet era chileans remember that the 4th estate failed them utterly back then and they're saying that journalists still aren't listening to them today our starting point this week is the capital santiago. there is a perception that journalists are not telling the truth. this is connected to this to be. mostly private interest. most of the protest were shot by drones from really high in the air because they
would have problems with a camera on the street the vans would be vandalized. and people say it's a protest and they all want something better for the country. on the other hand you have things terrible story of violence. bringing buses bringing car is. total destruction. the army on the streets in a state. of. mind one from what have the seventy's. and the body knows how it started and nobody knows for sure how will it. what began as a spontaneous protest over the rising cost of a subway ticket in santiago has morphed into a national movement that wants to talk about a much bigger issue inequality in chile. starting in the mid 1970 s.
the country went down the neoliberal path embarking on a privatization binge the money markets approved but it left citizens having to shell out for a range of privatized services education health care pensions which many chilean say do not deliver enough the richest one percent holds more than a quarter of the country's wealth they are well positioned to affect if not control the news mary. nowhere in latin america is media ownership as concentrated as it is in chile which partly explains why the conflicts on the streets are not limited to protesters taking on security forces those protestors are also targeting journalists. and. television channels and mainstream radio have not carried balanced coverage and haven't reported the ill feeling on the street what t.v.
channels have done is to remain on the side of the ruling class opinion makers and expert but what is the underlying issue is that the near liberal capitalist model is at the expense of social rights rights that was stolen during the dictatorship and which remains hijacked as neo liberalism with deep and democratic governments in the cell that underlie. you know. what has happened here is enormous protests fueled by social outrage and the media has felt but willed it. to manage the situation this is a movement that doesn't have leaders converting the masses represents them who can journalists' dialogue with how can t.v. manage process and present the social media. and we have to remember that almost the entire media actually belongs to private corporations that kind of power they suppress and in the way they control the media
so even when a journalist is trying to show or depict a kind of image of the mobilization ultimately what people perceive is that this vested interests are manufacturing the kind of news and the kind of portray of any type of. a recurring grievance of protestors is the chilean media's emphasis on conflict at the expense of context they accuse privately owned channels such as mega v.c. on and channel 13 of feasting on images of looting and violence while starving audiences of analysis of the underlying causes of the unrest the agendas at play are not merely ideological they are commercial to the ratings chase and t.v. and the national broadcaster is no different like other state owned institutions in chile it has had a neo liberal make over t.v.
and is reliant on ad revenues in a way public broadcasters in other countries are not leading to coverage that leans towards the sensation. the way you see west see watching the news i remember very clearly the screen divided into this t.v. and on one side of the screen you had a fire in the street and this went on. this fire on the screen the most important thing visually was this fire and what does it mean fire in a context like this means riots danger. the form of media that dominates chile streets is social it's where protesters organize get their news and share stories of news coverage that fall short and it isn't just domestic news outlets and reporters feeling the heat foreign journalists are too now the hike in the metro al-jazeera is correspondent to recent poll was targeted after this life get stuck
at the fringes of a protest for technical reasons she had demonstrators going after her not for anything she said but because of what her camera will show you never. know with any . detail. the social media campaign was aggressive complete with death threats she left the country after being assaulted on the street you can see on facebook and twitter and instagram all this hashtags like don't trust journalists don't trust the elite turn off the t.v. . turn off this particular station and there is this anger people in the street say oh you know you're not covering this you're not covering that you can get a t.v. station a traditional news outlet to behave as a social media showing everything at the same moment in the same way so it's very challenging and there is the lack of trust in elites and the media belongs to the
elite. looming over the media story in chile is some dark history of the pinochet dictatorship which lasted from 1973 until 990 and the country's oldest bestselling newspaper elmer curio has more to answer for than most in the early seventy's the paper was bankrolled by the cia. paid millions of dollars to produce stories to destabilize the democratically elected government of leftist president salvador allende it then went on to cover up brutal human rights violations committed by the pinochet regime which killed thousands of chileans many of the demonstrators have long memories and it's no wonder that the paper's offices in the coastal city of valparaiso were broken into and satellite. media you know is being asked about their support for the 973 could and then with
this being asked when they want to ban me a cult they haven't done it till now and they're not going to do it so we need to know what perspective of this right way and media outlets how on reality is it trying to maintain the economic model or is it trying to protect its business interests is it trying to retain its privileges and has a meeting with daily media sister got interested in miami. we have come from a dictatorship where the military had an important role this is a memory a painful memory you know the attack against selma could you know is symbolic it is a very important newspaper in chile associated with a right wing movement that was in line with pinochet you cannot talk about chile without knowing what could he has said. of the 2. days into the demonstrations president sebastian pinera declared a state of emergency while surrounded by men in uniform it was
a sharp visual reminder as though chileans needed one of the past. later appearing before the live cameras thing yet i added that declaration of war against the demonstrators one in which journalists are more than just collateral damage. the media watch and geo reporters without borders says media workers have been arbitrarily and. violently arrested and targeted with tear gas and shot at with rubber bullets and live ammunition to get him. but unlike 973 this time everybody has a front camera and a chance to tell the story. so you have tons of food which of people reporting in the streets sure tonight's hot based and you have to put this in a larger context is the one of 1973 and the coup d'etat. it can be if we in 7 days we have just tons of food showing that cross it is
committed by police officers and so. can you imagine the level of violence committed by the time. we're discussing other media stories that are on our radar this week with one of our producers johannah joe along with hate speech fake accounts misinformation the big social media platforms have been grappling with this issue of political advertising we've seen a lot of talk on it let's start with facebook what's the policy there and why is the company getting so much flack over well richard facebook has become an integral part of political campaigns around the world and it gets a lot of criticism for running political ads without fact checking them c.e.o. mark zuckerberg last question last month at a congressional hearing in washington and this is how he defended facebook's policy so it's good to democracy i believe that people should be able to see for themselves.
Uploaded by TV Archive on