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tv   [untitled]    August 13, 2021 12:30pm-1:01pm AST

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courage, the case has brought attention to conservative ships in the us critic say the legal guardianship measures are open to abuse and terminating a conservatorship isn't simple to get out of it, you need to then prove to the court. i've regained my capacity. i've been in therapy, i've been taking medication, i've worked on myself and now i'm able to make these decisions. so it's not just standing up and saying, i want to be out. it's proving to the court that you're ready to be out. there is no time wind for when britney's father will step down. he denies any wrong doing, and he's calling for another conservator to take his place with fingers fancy. it's a step in the right direction. but the battle they argue is far from over. cost a little so the young 0 ah it says edges get around a laptop stories. the taliban has sees control of another to provincial capital. in
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the south of afghanistan, laska gone kandahar the most significant gains in itala bon offensive that is gradually encircling. cobble. these are the 2 most important cities in the south kandahar in particular. being based in kandahar province is really almost like a fortress while much kind of province was being taken back by the taliban. the government has been committed to defending at all costs. kandahar had some of the better military units there was able to call and asked support in fact, including us as strikes as a way of trying to keep the taliban at bay. but it seems that overnight said that they breached the defenses of the city. the taliban has detained the veteran commander of a militia in western afghanistan is my call known as the lion of head out was taken . as taliban fighters seized, the city con is one of afghans. don's most prominent warlords battling soviet
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occupies in the 19 eighties and working alongside us forces to topple the taliban in 2122 people have been arrested algeria suspected of starting many of the countries, devastating wildfires. the government's been struggling to contain the fires and of appealed for international assistance. 3 days of national mourning are taking place to honor the $69.00 people killed. torrential rain in japan as trigger a mudslide that engulfed 2 houses in the city of lindsay and in nagasaki. prefecture, 4 people were swept away, one was found dead, and 2 others are still missing. some areas have been told to prepare for evacuations. of votes being counted in zambia following thursdays, general elections, it is expected to be a tight race to president edgar longer and his opposition live or how can the lemma, those all the headlines 11 east is next if the country about to collapse
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before the kind of reform you're talking about can take place. we bring you the stories and developments that are rapidly changing the world we live in. why are we not in the best situation? why has that money been responded? how did that happen? counting the cost on al jazeera ah, you don't watch as paradigm. ah, it's taking country side of the calculus variety of fed that creatures look sensually. you don't have to be up to one that can be quite as spiritual to come out here and just to sit and be quiet into listen. but this south pacific nation has one of the worst extinction records we have last about
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a 3rd of every spaces and the decline is still ongoing. if we let it roll for another 50 years, they won't be much left to restore racks and other interviews present to destination the nation, the population. now g zealand is leading the world with an extraordinary goal to bypass the countries worse pissed by 2050. this is maurice. this is a to get to get a 5118, traveled to new zealand to see the battle to save the country's unique bird life. ah, [000:00:00;00] i
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now taranaki moon lies over the majestic forms of new zealand fall beneath the volcanic paid a team of conservation hid deep into rosa cove scenic reserves. the hunting for a native bird. that is a symbol museum. the key, ah, there more than 2016. in this reserve, hopefully we can get ah, the bird will then be released into an area where can we population have been destroy? local ranger, chris dodd, is a master at searching for the small flight was bird in its scrubby healey. habitat . how long does it take you to find some of a bed from 20 minutes to 3 hours allows nocturnal bird has a tracker on us, but it's still
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a tricky endeavor to find her. every day. this florida of the forest floor moves to a variety of different tree. hollows and holes seem to be in the radio transmitter picked up the shy key we is about 400 meters away. so sir, how wouldn't, how would i know if i had one good long whistles? i had actually got one on my phone, which makes it. oh, lot easier. i didn't testify about an i called about 15 times the females more of a question in response. so that's quite
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a pleasant sound. we go off track to find the key. we really want point. but there is a huge brain an hour goes by the sunny setting and the efforts to move the bird from the tree. after you saw, we had a really, really good climate. lapointe in thought, i'd say him, we'll come back tomorrow morning and, and hopefully found a new new spots in our morning. me. ah ah, you're healed to come now. the early next morning we tried the key. we did the higher rock the terrain, hopefully closing,
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i literally stumbled along, ah, hi. no one said touching a key be would be easy. ah, to jeff and kind of invitation it to be full. and finally, after 2 days of surgery success, we made our 1st key when i today to key. we've been close for both to a code read special release. the
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moon is $230.00 to protect endangered birds with an eye kilometer permit offense. the capes, pests out, ah, geographically isolated for 85000000 years. new zealand birds evolved as ground dwelling creatures, predator free world. we have and settlement time pick why grass the prey upon the birds eggs and chicks. it's interesting, i'm really important taffy's sightseeing new zealand pick off. no mammals on native a lot of they might have bird species that have no no real defense is that kind of the newly introduced spaces i. she percent museum and bird spaces are endangered or wrist, including the k. we vulnerable to pest,
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who kill an estimated $26000000.00 birds every year. key we living in the wild, easy targets because they don't fly and have a strong odor easily detected by predators. very easy mail for a start. so k, we in the wild have just a 5 percent chance of i will form from hatching to, to become into not ok. me the goal of rosa korea to raise key ways to an adult size. so they have a fighting chance when released into unprotected wilderness. so k, y is about one half kilograms you've seen has been, as, as i can look after itself against some of the main predators to, since people arrived in new zealand more than 700 years ago. half of the nation bird species have become extinct. to stop the 3rd, the decline, kiwi, and other spaces. a carefully managed intense reserve and conservation projects
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across the country. it's almost like falling in a way you're moving from, from where we've got better and really well into the way. ready math hopefully in the future, they'll be able to continue doing well and breeding in the forests around mount taranaki, a sacred land for the countries indigenous communities that call it before leaving roto cody. and now the elder blesses the 2 key ways as they move from one tribes land to another. good enough to rise in a new home egmont national park, where they welcome by custodians of the land. a few we have arrived safely. and so we're going to do a bit of a show and tell me good birds,
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we'll join 14 other key. we released he in the last month. it's a vital step in saving wald, k, we, which we're almost walked out across this region 2 decades ago. mo, re leader jamie tusa says the bird hold great significance to indigenous people. we are the mountain, the mountain is up. and so we have a response ability to ensure that the health and wellbeing of l environment as if the center of everything we do. being able to return the key we back to this place is important. i want the forest to be alive. so i want to hear good song again. i want my grandchildren, great grandchildren, to experience it, boots song ah, across new school children, learn how to build louis to trap test the queue, wildlife and you know, how many customers you caught them all 30 and i want them hate. yup. but we've seen on my camera,
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my name i from the coast to the bomb, to the far ah crypt and now defining feature of new dining landscape. ah, more than 5000 registered community. good conduct, pest control across the country. ah . including into the car club. we check track in the ranger around new zealand, capital, wellington, because they were doing a standard run through the traps with $130.00. they bond to you with a conservation group, cold capital k, which i'm on the road with one of the 4 wheel drive in through the battery into breakfast and it's going to strike
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ah, friday. i know something i stopped in other words, why not the bite as even been tapped off? because that a good or a bad thing i with the diminishing population it has to make good. ah, it's encouraging to see after 2 years, most traps the empty and his thumb, the dropping. but i mean tree by barrier to barry, barbecue tongues, i normally 12 sausages with they've had been recruited, beginning picking up. have you ever tried falling at her? and i'll read or hate jobs of attract the same, but it's not a good choice. over live
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me space 100 meters with eggs or rather guts of the lower in wilderness dead and left behind. you know now why is there any like that just just shows me how these killing machines work. animal comes in with the flu or on the fat. and you're ready for this? oh my goodness. there was i keep your fingers well a lot. yeah. i don't think i would survive on the journey and soon we strike goals trip number 5. holy hey, what exactly? does that start? all right, school in reserve. it so it's good to get this one all started. that size would be so my yankee rejects how satisfying is to get a stuck in a trap thought? yeah,
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that's really is. that's another step in the right direction. ah, 5 years ago it's easy to introduce a groundbreaking policy to why that whole rac halston to start by 2050 trapping and volunteer groups. play a role in saving a variety of critically endangered birds. more than $200000000.00 has be invested into these government programs that brings together businesses, schools, university, conservation, and farm. i think it is the 1st country that's doing it on such a wide basis that have a, have a go up saving, you know, conceiving something that size vishal a real big hero di should go. casey moon is elidah, prince of free 2015, limited, a chargeable company established by the government to carry out the mission. a
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former president of a farm of association, she said, piss also harm farm because they can infect capital with tuberculosis. controlling the disease cost the taxpayer, $42000000.00 a year. so predator eradication is good for the economy, not just the grades k. he says they can achieve the goal by 2050 with reiser investment in scientific research. next, going to be the k, to help and draw out the last of these, created as there is nowhere else on the planet like this. and we now have the technology, the well in the know here to do it and take those faces and will be full not to have a guy me in i entered this is the animal resource research facility i don't will. behavior is
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patrick gog studies practices. so that the best pick can be developed to walk them out in the wild. this research facility helps him and other scientists observe arrange a pass at all hours of the day and night. like the stars roused from his slumber. the quite noisy being a little defence, if not because it doesn't like being close to what makes the killing machine and you do. and so there are voracious predators. it's only 350 grams per kilogram of $10.00 to $20.00 times it's i say, half the eastern part of their body weight every day i heard somebody jokingly tongue and cheek said before that it starts were 30 kilograms to be no humans on the planet. i suppose what make the great killer is static and climb it can swim, it can go under water. it can be active day or nice. ah, scientists at the university of canterbury and christ church helping. patrick,
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you smell to strengthen louis. they built a st library from done to apple and identified odors that draw predators to attract one. they can't resist a ferret stage. we discovered hair that 1st older really increases attraction. we've sent out 1st older to 4 different trapping. operation and they increased their capture rates doubled or tripled. in many cases. patrick, also psychologically evaluate stoked by testing them in nasas. after studying how they feed, fight and breed, patrick has discovered each stone has a distinct personality and behavior pattern. what we're doing at the moment of seeing how these pass respond to traps. when we tried to call the population were quite successful, we always kept more than half the animal we'd be able to move from population. but they're all was,
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is some individuals laughed at the end. and now that's what we're focused on, which individuals wanting to react with traps, warranty debates. and how do we understanding these individuals, how to stop, make us better targeting them? apart from the we seen smart, his new zealand, other big challenge. he's wiping out pretty remote wilderness area. the l. bradley's finding ways to eradicate tests in tough to rain, only accessible by helicopter, is the ceo of 0 in vice president or the which i am to watch that test area 100000 heck, days inside. among the glaciers ramparts and rivers of the southern out. soon after landing at their research station, our shows me the lie of the land rover boundary that
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we use the in the place. and this is the project here on this side, we call this the clean side, and this is the duty side. so the pos in the rock starts there on that side. yeah. acting as a natural thing. rivers like this play a big role in innovation project across the valley. yes. so this is a joint experiment, really. if we can prove it here, then we can kind of do it anywhere at 10000 and take this team case by 10 case, we think we can do it at the scale. we'll be able to do it pretty much anywhere on the clean side. zip often drop boys and tell it to kill any living arrow biting gets on the very top terrain that we just can't move around them. i don't think any of us was using an option, but at the moment it's only way of getting to 0. in this really rugged country out here, it's costly and difficult for humans to monitor pest control efforts says it's built these artificial cameras that take piss, using
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a thermal and lewis system. 200 of them, a being set up in wilderness areas where predators have been eradicated, to stop re invasion. and how does that helping tester by the cation? well, most of the time this camera sees birds that sees things we are interested in. occasionally, if we get an occasion, these cameras will be the 1st only warning system, basically because things like red braid so quickly, we need to nice soon after they arrive, so that we only have to deal with a few rats rather than hundreds of reds. using such technology ranges can monitor off shore islands and remote wilderness areas from a distance. it keeps an eye while the people on here. and it just means that we can do it a lot cheaper than having people do. lips, chicken cameras that generally a just got native wildlife on it. this is a camera that hardly needs any servicing in the batteries. and here will probably last us to be part of nearly
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a year. so far around 10 percent of new zealand mainland has been subject to intensive president control. so such innovations could help ramp up the war on paris. so by moving to this technique will be out of work, the bigger and bigger chance of new zealand. the grand plan is the government anticipates that we should better, they've printed a freedom by 2015. but that means in about 5 years time, we have to be doing a 1000000 hate days a year. there's 3 mind challenges initially. we've got to work out how to get to 0, so we call that the removal place. but once we're there, then we're going to be out of the tapes and cation reason really quickly before the animals stop breathing. and then we've got to do that removal phase again, we will respond to incursion, little bit like with a, a specialty that's just tasked with removing those few occasions. to zips projects to succeed. every section of the river needs to act as a strong barrier to help identify weaknesses along the waterway. zip is tracking mice on the dirty side of the river,
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where they've set up automation law dispenses. so this device dispenses a little bit of my eyes that's going to die in it. that when the animals eat the die, they end up with the whiskey tissue marked so that we catch them later, we can identify them in the lab. we had to invent a way of mike in the animals that gave us a long period so that when the eventually cross and eventually we catch them as still that the mocker in this system. so if a rate consumes a little bit of my an ice tonight with diet, 80 days later, we on the end of its whiska. ah, these threats make it into the clean areas. there are special trends which quickly get them to death. so the corpse intact, when they sent to the lab for analysis, ah, ah, lipp scientist told you,
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and jenny didn't investigate the history of every rap that his truck read the we trip in a box is almost like a crime scene for us. so we get the most amount of information as possible to try and help us plan our next move. skinny is going to give it an autopsy. today we will be able to tell maybe it's come across the river. maybe it's evolved original talks operation. so the so much information we can get from just one that we're going to have after checking its approximate age, the chain dissect it's liver to see if the rat consumed any toxic pellets differently female, right? she 200 grand female. is there a big issue for us? they do get into the claim side of our box because they have been reading teacher that can cause a huge population explosion pretty quickly. so we can look at the breeding history of female tells us interesting information to find out if the rack crossed the river, they remove its whiskers and use ultraviolet microscope to identify if it has chemicals from the mayonnaise. in another room,
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waldron kept in captivity. i used to test new traps and talks and while the privilege at a loss about apprentices movement and while the areas being questions linger in the quest to kill all pests. i think one of the most important things that we don't know is how we might be able to suppress printed a breeding. so stop, read will stop starts being able to, as there's a whole lot of hormones and chemicals that control those processes. and so we may be able to tap into animals biology on that level to, to improve what we're currently doing in the southern out zip is proven to move predators from large remote cost landscape through such work. our bramley is company that you do can lead the world in conservation and pest control is printing a free 2050 achievable. yeah, absolutely. the strong to might in the last couple years. we absolutely think now we can do it. and now it's a matter of putting the right focus on to finish the job,
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and then we'll move the funding comes in order to scarlet. so print is a free 21st. he is the opportunity to restore the majority of our bought of a city. this is l opportunities to reset it and enable our wildlife to flush a few hours dry from zip research thought. the aucker research lagoon. he's a, was a big one. the lat, pole of sheridan has worked on these lakes as a tour operator. the 15 years. she said al bradley's initiatives a desperately needed to bring more bird life back to new zealand. i think it's the make or break. this is a program. it was crucial to go with something big in bold like this. you can't just keep doing a little bit here in a little bit there because the species are just going to start to, to drop away and will never see them again. these wetlands are a vital feeding ground for thousands of whiting birds on the south island. it's one
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of those laugh special places every day. i'm amazed every single trip i come out here on amazed and i think it's just because it's such a untouched area. ready many birds theses here abominable because they can find to small pockets and new zealand pass take over their habitat. it will be catastrophic. we're really fortunate to have a really intact ecosystem where these birds are still relatively abundant, but it's fragile. there is definitely a silent plague if you will, going on in the bush around us. the dramatic landscapes here. i redraw cards to alpine adventures and nature love it. seeing unique creatures is a huge part of that experience. for those whose dowdy new zealand beauty, the vision to remove old predators by 2050 can't fail. i think new zealand would be
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a very different place without its iconic species and species that you can't see anywhere else in the world. and if we start to lose, we start to lose our identities. me with the cushion sit to ride on the cookie, apparently, to the one i want to investigate japan, problem history of caring for people with disabilities. on our do 0, i al jazeera ah, ah, all. if you were looking at this from the outside, she would really wonder what was going on, what, what is this? is it
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a religion that they have an in depth exploration of global capitalism on our obsession with economic growth? this is still the center of capitalism. there is no limit. i view myself as a capital artist we are trying to bake as well, smaller and smaller. we don't want to be so realistic in the world. we would rather have a fantasy growing pains on al jazeera. ah, this is al jazeera. ah, hello and welcome. i peter, they'll be. you're watching the news out live for my headquarters here in the coming up in the next 60 minutes. marching into that birthplace, the taliban captures afghanistan, 2nd largest city of it, rapidly, gaines more territory. samson's vice chairman j. y lee walks out of

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