tv [untitled] August 2, 2021 11:30am-12:01pm AST
or how centuries ago to the great benefit of its people, finding a balance that keeps coffers full and residents from fleeing will take more than banning cruise ships from its waters. adam rainy al jazeera venice cool. she can follow all of the stories that we're covering by logging onto the web site that al jazeera dot com news views and reviews of course, updated 24 hours a day. i don't live there with me. so robin, the reminder of all the top news stories have gone to those president has told parliament a state of aggression is being imposed on the country by the taliban forces. taking several cities off of danny added that to us forces were withdrawing more quickly than expected. and in the past 24 hours, the taliban has moved in from the outskirts to the heart of kandahar and lush. go to god. they've been government strikes and fighting in manga and taliban form
a strong hall of kandahar they, one of the main border crossings with buckets on james bass has bought from cobble a lot going on. so, particularly in the south of afghanistan, and i think i should start in helmand and the provincial capital last year, where you know that being class is going on for some time now. well, we've just spoken to our local journalists to provide us with information from last god, it's worth saying that these local journalists are how we're getting all the information going on in the south of afghanistan, and they're doing it a great personal risk. the lines have been down for about 20 hours. israel supreme court is due to hearing appeal from full palestinian families, falster against the forced expulsion from the shake john neighbourhood and occupied east jerusalem for the family. this is their last legal chance to prevent their false displacement. after living there for decades, dozens of other palestinians in the neighborhood are also under threat of full expulsion to make way for israeli satler's. at least 8 people have now died in the
files that have burned across the turkey for the past. 5 days. crews are still battling several wildfires in the popular tours. marius and italia and milgar. the international olympic committee says a bellow russian athlete is safe and secure intake. christina is mental squire had accused bella ruth of trying to force her home on a plane after she publicly complained about a coaches that led to a stand off at the airport involving japanese police police officers, guarding poorly vaccination teams. in bunkers dawn have been targeted in 3 separate attacks in the latest assault gunman shot and killed an officer attending from duty with vaccination workers and shower in the north west of the country. no medical workers were hurt in the attacks. those were headlines here on out there. i'm back with more news in half now. next on, on there. it's the stream to stay with us. teaching you can watch
or english streaming live, and i do channels plus thousands of our programs award winning documentaries. and get to choose to scribe you choose dot com. forward slash al jazeera english news. i am from you. okay, welcome to the bonus edition of the stream. it's a compilation of conversations that i have with guess after i tell you of us. thanks for watching. so you next time there is always plenty more to say, as you're about to find out. coming up journalists in india, being intimidated by the government. it's an accusation president modi's administration denies, but i guess have evidence the stream checked in on an intern easiest, desperate battle against coven 19. and i'm going to wrap up the show at ocean. keep
watching, to find out why. next starts in the u. k. where police forces across the country are looking at how they can better deal with racism amongst their ranks. you'll hear from sound as c, a regional director for the independent office of police conduct or i o. p. c. for short. kimberly min garza who is campaigning for the release of her daughters yonder from prison of the she was the victim of a racist attack and former metropolitan police superintendent leroy low. good. he was totally after the life broke off the call address racism in the police effectively until there is a wider conversation about wisdom in the u. k. this country has a problem about race. it has been like that in slavery, imperialism, colleen and postal, and they need to have a conversation through central government and other agencies because you know, express,
the rain is not being dealt with. and that's why the slightest reasons the race has come out and trade. mary, how the people in the sports or whatever. and then you know, people having terrible experiences, public services including the police. no, i occurred to me as i was thinking camilla was do you think having more black and brown police officers commissioners, do you think that would make a difference? i think it would make a hell of a difference. and my personal belief of the experience of dealing with the i p. c for a. yeah. that needs to change completely. and 8 needs to not have 40 percent of ex police officers in there. you know, i think yes, it needs to be more diverse. it needs to, you know, how it's going to happen. i have not got the answers, but i believe that, you know, that needs to be a complete overhaul. it needs to be diverse. the police force needs to represent
their community and we need to be able to see it, policemen, and, and see, and see or, and know that we are safe and we are being served by the police. and the i. p. c needs to be independent and i'm not be led by the police started departments because a lot of the public don't know how the i p c were couldn't. unfortunately, off i've been inside to that on. it's a very complex system and even the stuff states a complex system. and i me personally, i don't, right, there i a p c. it's all the independent office of police conduct io. p. c cell. if you haven't been stopped by the place. yeah. i've been stopped attached, i actually had the vehicle, so coming back from scotland and i drive a flash car, the officers start to me. they doesn't have. they just wandered around the car and then let it go. i didn't know why it's been stopped. the law doesn't require them
to explain why they do a traffic stop. and that's something we're actually looking at in terms of doing some national recommendations and the space. so, you know, i've got own lived experience of ad from questionable encounters when the police and, you know, i understand, you know, camilla had, you know, an experience where those which hasn't given us competence and as i will what, when we deal with some really difficult situation and difficult cases, you know, mike, in a passionate commitment and the city is that we have to get off the circle. we're talking about the same things that we, where they are 2 years ago. i've got some color, you know, i get racially abused online outside, you know, i'm not exempt from it. and i'm, you know, we're doing the behind the scenes, but it won't come out and public scanning, right. hiring fashion, in practice. i hear you. i'm not even going to ask you,
have you been stopped by the police? how many times have you been stopped by them? yeah, well actually, so that's more like series and the one played by john bye. who's playing me? one blue little leroy myself called is 30 years old. stuff on the school precinct. just finished band practice. so i was traumatized from those days, but it didn't stop me from joining the police because i knew i'd bring an experience. i know if it's not just about road cops, there are road cops who influence the more real offices. well, i was going to going to say is that should be the good cops, challenging those road cops, and some will tell you a lot of times offices don't speak up against those offices right there, but it's to say, oh, there's offices wrong and they're complicit by the silence,
or even conspiratorial in making up evidence, or agreeing on false claims or whatever it may be on a on i think to miller's point is around that those offices didn't investigate that thing properly. they'd already cited with the white people who were laying into a daughter, and as a result of that, you got mis coverages of justice and this in hundreds of hundreds of them. and it's because the rogue, the few that are in there, not being challenged by the good cops. you know, it is a bad apple and some of the barrel is bad. some of the good apples, i'm not saying anything. and that's why these. but if you continue doing what the doing, sometimes i think it's an orchard. i'm not sure of a bad apple. i want to show you this because this is the question that we started off with. can you k stump out racism in policing? that was the question, it's a difficult question. i'm going to give you one sentence to answer that question.
so use doubt. we will need to shine a light on racism with a leasing and i wouldn't be doing the job that i'm doing. if i didn't think we can work to eliminate the problem, that's the goal we need to had to me why i don't think police can be left to down devices to deal with racism within it. it has to have political will when the labor government, boardman, fishy, they had the political will to deal with it. this government doesn't have that. and so please crime commission on the holding chick console account. so they've got to bring back that political will to change it and recognize that unless they deal with it, we be talking about these issues. the next 102030 years. i need to write them
a has to be dealt with. and kayla. i'm reside, the police at the cock, had met him, that they still institutional racism. and actually, you know, confirming that that is a problem and they're willing to, to, so i am legally say the political will also need to be there that know, we're not going to be able to stand. i has to come from the top without admitting your failures. nothing's going to change. kimmy, lemon garza on stumping out racism in u. k. police forces. find out more about her campaign to get her daughter released from prison. a free piano dot com. in india, the government is being accused of making threats against journalists who report on stories, not to their liking, monitoring their phones, and intimidating them with threats and tax rates. the stream invited 3 indian journalists to share their experiences. their accounts was so disturbing, it was clear to me that appearing on out to sera, was an act of courage that i just spoke to you about the income tax or quantities.
i mean, i'm not supposed to speak about it, but because been going on for the last month and a half that i'm being close to the income tax office. they pay me for trouble on the go to my bank account. they go to my bank and they asked me about every transaction. make me been humiliated me make me feel like a criminal, but doing what were doing relief work for people for doing the job that i want to. so i feel like the government is trying to humiliate me every other person. i like the city, brad jones. we are living in one by and duly. i saw the cases that you mentioned a just for me, but i mean your frustration because we have been telling the world over the years that this man that he does not believe in the freedom of freedom of speech. but the word took a long time because the world has been calling him as a man who believes in development of heat oh, believe and development. there was
a walk up to this, but they didn't want you to wake up to the fact that the was like this democracy is going down until it's to unless it's after this i'm going to that some of the find the john by the done swami who was one of the best human rights actually died because he contracted with 19 because he was incarcerated for an a conspiracy against the prime minister. it took me with anger for me because i've nothing is right now. it puts me with angle. it's frustrating because every be in this machine isn't everything that is done by i thought it seems ironic for india is always described as the world's largest democracy. and yet we have spent the last half an hour discussing the issues with press freedom. oh well yes. that is true, but you know, i don't know. i am such a diehard optimist. i know everything that is so much that is going wrong and
especially someone like people came, entered the world of journalism because i wanted to be the wife of the white people . or rather, you know, especially data for the margin life people to have a why it's now, you know, i really don't want to make everything about myself. and just about journalists may have said, we are privileged people, have a twitter handle between there will be a few 100 people who will be tweet. they will be a why is why they will be a few people will support us, maybe feel more, you know, our audience does. but just think about those people are like, you know, new organizations like mine and journalists like me. i have a should be part of which means which translates as b to our india and which is primarily to read the whites of the community, the tribal, the religious minority, you know, about gender died about you know, what embodiment abuse. so if john dislike me of suppressed and my organization does not, is not given the space to speak truth and report the way it should be reported. it
does about the people's right to know their right to know the unfiltered truth. so i think eventually all of this comes down to people offend. there's 1400000000 people and the right to know, you know, trust me. but i'm saying that this is no exaggeration, that if the journalist will you be and few of the 3 on build, you will out on your show. if we are not there, india is going to turn into this one, the black hole. when more information comes in and nothing was out. so i think the can be really called a democracy in the last the statement i said that if there is no, you know, free press, they can be no free nation, no fee, democracy. so i really feel for the people who bought about, you know, i've taken it upon myself and i feel my organization to, to convert the people who do not have, you know, the very embalming thing called the mike or, or, you know, i mean, even the relationship good works, most of them are uneducated people,
so all of this is going to turn into just a medium of the privilege people that they showed themselves. and we turned into an equal chamber. so as much as we are talking about free speech and this whole crisis of media freedom in india, i would say there are enough people. there is a whole new crop of journalist, young journalists, who are putting everything at stake to bring you that small piece of new. and so i am, i wouldn't say i have lost whole. i'd say it does the wire and the news organizations which is working in 2021. we will part of the consortium, but it's also about testing your limit. i have not are full. i want to bring in one voice. this is a model of the pool. she's a reporter for court india. she talks about what it's like to have ongoing surveillance. and then off the back of that ne, how i want to know what keeps you going? what gets you out of grade every single day and keeps you going as a journalist here is man of the names of the journalist on the
benefits list is only the most recent example off. all the transfer them into the country next, poorly on the one press freedom index, and a 140 do 180 journalists have been jaded and continued to languish despite demik is online and use media houses like news, click and then and i in the long range from government agencies, yet the government has dismissed this ranking in the past, claiming that injury from the west and bias. it has also claimed bottom energy simply that it has no issue when press freedom. i do want to see what you just said. i do want to say that this is a hot day footboard support, or what do we think? i'm sure that they're joining them for them to fax. it thought more difficult,
particularly because a lot of my students didn't mention was all nations. also, there is a lot of sense to shift because of the human action by the got to follow bob would. i also want to see that why what keeps going? i don't know all 3 of us. i feel that he's in by much online. he's the only one who many people, the guy, the implications we've seen in our own life offline. i think we need to see if we can do anything better. we also, i just want to add to what i said, the b r, optimist. and the reason why we are seeing the doctor, because john isn't in the last stopping, locked up, doing what and which is why the attacks doing that also tells us that even when government wants to trash the existing democracy under democratic structure,
the, the john list on the report is on the, the after the make to make everybody pushing back and which is by the last 7 years, even when be seen. but there's high number of trying to seeing bingeing. we have seen that you've seen widened in light of that that has been beam that are the most recent being the fall will fall month, the thing on the thing. and again, so the, some people, lots of last month by the goal would be thought the dc it's not like people are not pushing back online. the press freedom in india episode got a lot of reaction. one journalist tweeted, thank you for this pertinent news. and for inviting feel us women. right. you may, i dictate an offer 100 shawnee. i couldn't put it better myself. we had to indonesia next square covered cases continue to rise in
a single day last week. the country recorded nearly 50000 new infections. and over $1000.00 deaths, but these numbers are likely to be much higher after the lie show, the gas and i stop talking about statistics of focused in on the personal stories. they wanted the international community to not as well as a friend recently whose husband died because of course, at 19 am he had a co morbidity. and if only he got the vaccine in time, he might still be alive today. and she was a doctor as well. and it's an imaginable to lose someone you love when, especially when you're health work and you thought you should be saving them. but you cannot even say your own family. and so, heartbreaking moment and vaccine might not be the only solution, but 6.6 percent in coverage reach is just appalling. really.
so i, i have a story. my own. i mean, we're very closely with mine in but they are so much island and they got coffee and they got coffee. but because my, my medical doctor, because they that i could contact me by calling me and you know, they don't, they don't have access to. this is the best, the best thing. even though i think that's the one they just know. and they are in, they have to have like maybe 3 hours by way of like like probably to get the money to get the maybe sit with the situation. just close the job. surely the job, i'm not, not by not, not in the middle of you know, floors or something,
but when they come to the city, this must look easy to even do have really, you know, made me said, so you know, the, the access to the test even though i think this one is very important and also then the many said this, you know, i was of the java and this still not there yet. i mean, this guys will actually start, i hear your frustration. jessica. you know, for me it's so hard to think of one story because right now there's this sense of collective grief and sadness and anger at what is happening and we see it every time we go out to report that you mentioned that little boy and what has happened to him, it's so horrific. but in that voice situation, he does have his grandmother. he has some extended family to look off to him. and
that's actually not the case for all children. and i think that's what we'll say with me. the impact on, on children who have had the education disrupted for more than a year. but beyond that, the children who are now often who will have to learn to look after themselves. i think there's, you know, to, to see the impact on someone who is so innocent and has no role really in controlling the pandemic is so awful. and we've spent a fair amount of time at the we have covered 19 cemeteries here in indonesia. and every time we go that i'm just struck by, you know, we set up to do a live and people are just so being and crying and there are children, they're crying for their parents. and there's just so much sadness. and i feel like every time we're about to interview someone, people just on the brink of tears, i don't think i'll ever forget this period of grief and nothing could have prepared
me for this. not even though we saw what happened in india. i, you know, we did anticipate that things would be bad here, but to see how things have hand out and to think of the impact beyond the help health implications. i think we'll be dealing with this for, for years to come out there. a correspondent, jessica washington, who helped the stream. bring you the story of code 19 in indonesia. thanks jessica . finally, the ocean trip. i promised you earlier. oh, shana is the largest international ocean advocacy group in the world. recently i spoke to matt little john, a senior vice president at o. c ana, and we talked about how important the house is. the oceans is to all of us. that kind of did a ted talk on instagram live. he's a really good then he surprised me with a science quiz. i think the thing about our oceans is, you know,
in some countries i don't as the case for everybody watching right now to spin and as an event. but you know, a lot of us view sea food is sort of something that you have ever wants to while. and the nice thing. but for hundreds of known people around the world, they depend on the oceans for their livelihoods, right? that's, that's how they've been, they've been fishing and they've been processing fish, they just, they need it for their to survive. and the thing is, what happens is the oceans heat up, fish are animals that are sensitive to a temperature, so they move. and this means that the fish are moving, the scientists have, have, have, have actually shown, this is already happening, right? they're moving in from the craters. and this, this just disrupts these communities that have lived for 100, the years off of, you know, in a sustainable way, in many cases with these animals. and so that's super important. it's also important, you know, because the oceans are, you know, are kind of a big ally in terms of dealing with carbon, right. they,
they taken most of the carbon out there about, you know, something like 23 percent you know, on, you know, based on the oceans, are doing that. and do you know why the oceans, why the oceans, how did the oceans do that? why are they able to absorb carbon? what do you think the answer to that? yes i question. now that you put me on the spot, well, able to still go, do you think it it is? is that the lot or what is and the live is come help me maybe the type of an answer. you see, i got interested in the ocean side. we die like cats and times carbon oxygen. calvin says something about helps you do what there's plants and there's a lot of plans in the right crowd. to me ask you a question. there's, there's so the ocean is not the water, there's plants and the ocean, right? there's plank. and there's fido plank and their sea grass pads. there's mangroves,
there's this stuff. think about that. we know that the amazon right plays a huge role in kind of retaining carbon right big for us. you wanna protect them, the oceans are like they call them the blue forest, right? they absorb tons of carbon because it's the life in the ocean. so protecting life in the oceans, right? protecting life and having more animals to like. so the more animals you have, the more fish, the more the more plants are going to be, right? because just like an a for us than they help fertilize the whole thing. so that's why. so helping protect the oceans is important for it maintain its ability to help us get what this increase in a problem situation where the climate change. now you know what happens when the gas stop asking the questions, you can see that whole conversation on instagram, on the a day stream instagram account, and that is i showed for today. thanks for watching. the news me.
after a one year delay, the tokyo lympics fine. despite growing opposition and spiraling costs, thousands of athletes are completing an empty stadiums amid the corona virus and demick algae. here it will be inside the olympic bubble. bringing you the latest from again, right? no other the journey to work can be a challenge on its own. but for some peruvian villages, traversing one of the world's most dangerous way is a risk that comes with the job. we follow the journey of the people as they get to survive. risking is all peruse allergies era when freedom of the press is under threats, dep outside the mainstream shift, the focus that panoramic has turned out to be
i i the. ready news yes, can president denounces taliban the question that reveals little about his response of sciences advance on major city. ah. anyone feels like my headquarters here coming up in the next 30 minutes, a crucial hearing that the supreme court pallets to the family wait to hear it will be possibly displayed to be played, but it's ready to live.