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tv   [untitled]    September 3, 2021 1:30am-2:01am AST

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or saying with a musical theme, a swedish pop group, abba is releasing its 1st new music in 4 decades. the cortez famous for number one hits, including dancing queen and mamma mia will release a new album voyage in november and the recorded a holographic live show to accompany it. is one of the most successful pop groups of all time selling more than 400000000 records since its breakout of the 1970 for your vision phone contest. ah. time now for reminder of our top stories, the taliban is expected to announce the formation of a new government in galveston soon. what forms that administration takes could define the way the country's new rulers engage with the world. the taliban is also
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focused on reopening to cobble airport as soon as possible capital. foreign minister says his officials are talking to the group and working with turkey to help. we are working very hard and also engaging with autobahn to identify what are the gaps and the risks for having therefore to back up and running. but we would remain hopeful that we wouldn't be able to operate it as soon as possible with the flow of international aid, trickling to a stop. 38000000 afghans are now facing food shortages. the u. n. says it needs $200000000.00 to feed the most vulnerable this winter. it needs a total of $1300000000.00 for the overall aid efforts. and the world health organization says it needs medicine and supplies for coven 19 measures. in other news, at least 40 people have been reported bed in the northeastern united states after the remnants of our can either hit the region with record breaking rain.
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philadelphia was one of the cities worst hit, with flooding reported over a 400 kilometer stretch from maryland to new york. the city of new york is under a state of emergency. and a state of emergency has also been declared bipolar and on parts of its border with bell roof. the polish government says the move was necessary to stop illegal migrants from the la ruth, who's president has been accused by the european union of encouraging asylum seekers to cross into poland. in retaliation for equal to economic section. because of the headlines a stay with us coming up next that it's one 0 one east fan my colleagues in though i will love more news after that. thank you for watching. i'll see you on monday. the country about to collapse before the kind of reform you're talking about can take place. we bring you the stories and developments that are rapidly changing the
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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, the the it across aboriginal stroke, the black lives matter movement, born on the streets of america, resonates deeply. that didn't lead to using the grounds. we'll go over, racially, jumped to protest the high number of their own lives and died. spread jaya
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with aboriginal people disproportionately arrested and locked up in australia. some as young is 10 years old. as ordered from the court else when it's just the middle around you, you just feel like you're caged animal. does things like that? no child should ever go looking up 10 year olds, 12 year olds. there's not the answer. leave going to do things better. in a special true pot investigation, why no one asked me to form a inmates and those on the front line of the criminal justice system in western australia, the state but the country's highest right of aboriginal incarceration. ah,
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in the town of freemen, a 19 year old makes his final journey to the emma tree. he's one of 4 indigenous prisoners to die inside of western this trial in jail. in 2020 stanley suspected suicide is a debt. a term used to describe any fatality involving the authorities the system fire. the system failed him. he was still a young, young boy should not have been in that prison. it should have been the audio where the family couldn't love daemon this couldn't happen, wouldn't have happened. prisoners on de release have come to pay their last respects. this outpouring of sorrow is all too common than many indigenous families
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in the era of mass incarceration. since the early ninety's, they had been more than 470 indigenous deaths in custody. the majority in western australia was going to stop last last march, last year. when they stopped killing their keen, we want them to go home. me stanley was serving a 2 year sentence at a medium security jail for a string of burglary related offences with parole. the young in night could have been released in 6 months. it also spent time in youth detention re learned to paint a pastime that helped him deal with anxiety and depression. stanley sisters tiana and jacinta remember him as a shy but loving member of the family. a fella
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extending just unreal. it was mother who shall i wanted him to very old with me but will be for every own up. he was so loving to my kids. like he said, my birthday kathleen, 13th birthday though and april did a painting of his hand to my daughter sent it to her for her birthday. my brother wasn't no big bad prisoner you know, it wasn't a bad person later in the land between neglected
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in the world that to just seem to says she more prison offices that her brother was struggling in child, but request to move him to another section where he had all the family members were refused. instead, stanley was temporarily placed in a crisis canyon at risk in my brother's charge, physical warning funds had cuts on his arm. he had cut from his chest. he wasn't hoping he wasn't mentally hoping him being in a state where he wasn't coping and he wasn't feeling loved just to constantly plays in my mind. just constantly. my brother's mental state within 72 hours of returning to the general general population. stanley was found unconscious in a story that would notify that he was suicidal. but he wasn't accounted for 4 hours
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left, you know, and even then it wasn't even screws that found him. it was his fellow in might, it was his friends, it was his brothers. they neglected him. they had a duty of care. he died 2 days later in hospital. now we have to suffer. his family is suffering. love again, sorry, angry. really, really angry because he felt so alone in noise in those moments. and we always and always said to him, but when you caught, when you feeling stressed and when you feeling like you can't keep going pipe. so when i, when i, when we had to holding hand in the hospital, he had paid 100 miles. so he tried to cope, but he was not supported in the environment that he was in the alleged neglect
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torments his mother connie. he was in a unit for prisoners who were saying years old, up to 25 years old. endow this cameras, security all around. how was he my my baby found in a story and let's worry it happened. how did he get access to a story and how can anyone get access a prisma endow, get access to a store room. the state corner will investigate stanley's death. what answers are you guys searching the truth? we want that. sure. any one that's left last love, one in a, in any prison system has a lot of questions and they want to understand how that system works. and i think
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asking those questions of legitimate tony hassle managed witness failures, 17 prisons and a youth detention center into october 2020 every day in prison is you know if i live in a sense because we have to look after people and we make the system as 5 as we possibly can, but sometimes, and, you know, some of these are very, very determined. they will actually type their own life. and that's incredibly sad, you know, and everybody wants to understand why a happens in response to the deaths. he led a task force, the aims to prevent suicide in jails. i want the task force to make our system a safe and humane as possible. and to look at those things that we can do to ensure that we have the rules and procedures to just one compartment taken away and points where people my hung themselves. isn't of a thing that will absolutely look. are we looking at people who actually need better social support not being locked away long periods of time wasn't?
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that's a really good question. this probably about 800 prisoners in the states system at the moment that dog has mental health problems. some of our prisoners should be in a and as a mental health facility soon, shaw west, but we haven't got that option at the moment. oh me what policy change it won't bring stanley back. his mother once bene medical treatment and mental health support in jails. bob, just worry about those young boys. you know, i really worry for their mental state. i mean what, what was i thinking? what the future be like, you know, in the, in a final message to the prison. both those at the funeral and those watching by video
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link from inside jail. the pastor echoes connie's fears. i want to just tell you one thing. your last value of your life is that the most important your life means more than your reputation is that your life is very, very, very, very valuable. had the best, like you can add to your brother and don't like to get one going. if it was a preventable death, we wouldn't put on the source to bury children. but we too often do, jerry, josh. it's been a friend of the family since stanley with a child. he and megan crack or provide support to western australia affected by deaths in custody. this is becoming too oh my last rac community. a death in kathy
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should never be normal last. the ripple effect is one of hitch when a time when of suffering, and particularly when there has been a death and there's no way, no answers as to what happened. a lot of on address to them are now community it's something they see every day and they work with the national suicide prevention and trauma recovery project. they said that he had suicided black, hung himself, and i didn't believe that because he was getting out into a young man and it was only breaking, restraining order. megan says corranio investigations into a death in cassidy can be a long, arduous journey offering. lisa resolution. i got a guy know prison guard or police officer has ever been convicted over an
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indigenous death in the, in a straight. c run, that is not thing. that is much office. you need to know what's going on with your loved one. what worries laugh lives like. what worries laugh my next like? was there some other right of another that course with dave of their loved ones whose every week megan and jerry give psycho social support to families caught up in the states criminal justice system. they say it's a form of assistance missing in western australia. giles we need to
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have some kids with that they have that a 3 out of 4 people living below the poverty line. since the 1st people's have been to jail, have been to jail and likely to go again. unless we actually support them in the ways that we have to, the reality is that their issues are so deep. their issues are so damaging, so hurtful so toxic. so alone that they need support, they need to be validated. and unless we go to them and this we work with them, they've got next a little hope across town, montana. kelly a grandmother who has struggled with homelessness for years, just once a shoulder to cry on her son,
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charlie committed suicide. and the other 2 sons have done students in jail yesterday, my nephew, i presume, at the same for hours and i have to leave my oil. the time it has my son is they said my food. they said he gave them a go to jail to help them, and he's turned 1818 and i didn't enjoy it. and charlie was living on the streets and took his own life. after his lawyer told him,
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he was likely to go to jail for 4 years. the commission song was the tennis till 15 minutes for done it. it came into the case. leave my mind love you. i didn't think nothing. to the heart of my famous son nick, i'll just grievance please. i can you tell me if i that's her. i think it help me with her i'm. it's right and they couldn't get not the month to month. oh
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no. let me look it's incredibly difficult. i mean, it's very emotional, but one thing is that you need to have a heart, you need to have compassion, you need to show empathy. you need to turn up, you need to be there for the families. if you don't truly understand, appreciate expect the struggles around paypal, the plots of l visual nation. how can you put implies workable strategies courses? and of course if there's frustrations because we have since kola zation and lot going to 2022, i were still being left behind me. aboriginal criminal justice research, hannah mcclain says the pathway from poverty to prison that confronts indigenous
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australians dates back to the 1800 to the aboriginal people were from the point of contact with the colonists was subjected to very crow incarceration. men from all around the state were rounded up whenever they resisted site laws around servitude or slavery of me today. indigenous incarceration rights continue to increase between 242014. the number of aboriginal prisoners nationally rose by 8 percent. i accept that there are too many operational people in prison. i think we have 2 are not written incredibly complex problem to result is the system prices, i don't think so. what we're dealing with is, as i've said,
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a group of people emerging from colonization and we have to be honest about an accept aboriginal people make up just 4 percent of western australia population that account the 39 percent of all prisoners. experts blame the states mandatory sentencing laws which impose minimum prison terms and don't allow judges discretion to look at a standard circumstances within this trial is the mother of all, giles say, people going into prisons. people coming up the same people going in out in out. when the, the thought was felt for decades indigenous australians to take him to the streets, protesting discrimination in the criminal justice system with little success. but in 2020, when police brutality and black live matter rallies are wrapped it in the u. s. a also re ignited protests across the trailing i really am very
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angry that aboriginal people are still dying in custody. and that racism and writers follow to still a big issue here that people are losing their laws. i think black lives matter has been a white can't call to the western or what institutions to cy, we're taking this very seriously and you need to, to raising the age of criminal responsibility has also emerged as one of the lightening rod issues of his riley as protest, movement, ambition and children as young as 10 years old can be detained. this is one of the last ages of criminal responsibility in the world. and a number of you in bodies have come down very hard on a stria and told them that 14 is the minimum age of criminal responsibility. they're simply not listening. the 13 year old boy who will pull adam has already been to western the strategy is only youth prison. thank c,
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a hill detention center. when i 1st went to try to act off cuz i felt like it was back rule job proper men's jo. he was 1st incarceration in 2019, and he said, 12 short sentences to pacey offences we had keys or tom, or your goals are those chart sleeping like basically here and day keys keys and keys to say, can you say you said some of the kids were like 10 and 11 and you were 12 moral the kid traded fairly in the really what things did you say that you think akin shouldn't be subjected to a 10 year old going back from 16 year olds. i saw when
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you saw that happen 3 o'clock. your child, properly, rough person, anything you can stand over long. you're going to get basked or moved in there by 2 o'clock, just a quiet person. you know, don't often. did you get picked on us and us leave you alone. now adam grew up in a country town in the care of his grandmother. his parents were heavy drug users who both killed themselves by the time he was 10. soon after adam began smoking marijuana and knitting petro, why did you type drugs from such a young age or no, because i am on the same a mom, dad, dad died taking drugs. so i was for what i dive from taking drugs. and i'm never going to see him again. so i don't dislike. can i take drugs safe or die?
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this pain led him to spiral out of control down a path of homelessness. and petty it was one night's night nursing just in there. i was hungry. here one and she didn't. le, let me back to as many as guy say, i just do it monday to don't get 8 years data still since being released from youth detention adam has returned to school and authority placed him in the custody of his 18 year old brother who will call michael, a strange for much of their childhood. both boys have spent most of their lives in bank c, a hill, or on the streets at nasa. and down to that point where the luck still offer homeless person myself, i was homeless. student staple, just fall or whatever was in the bag. i will myself locked out. i just went unlock
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slash the window and, and sat might've replaced, it got locked up so i gotta get a bed and fade because it's pretty cold out in the city. so in, in a weird way, banks here was a place in some ways of safety because you had times yeah, some times we knew as nothing and you got nothing. there was a good faith. the literally give us a forest and just go and eat and have a shower, get proper socks, come off, ate with her. and in the science for a while, prison michael was 14. when he 1st entered banks, he hill detention center doesn't teach any one. a lesson doesn't really help which is pushing on. and then those expect you to sit there to the times up and then you come out and you're supposed to be a better person. but it's in the last day that says bad like good hello and people come from what i don't at 4, but i don't do that. they just say that you done wrong. let's talk human bang. sure
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. you messed up. you go beyond bars. if you are very, we got whole boxes of jerry and megan trying to help the boys find their face, providing them with food and housing. they say their story shows how the system is failing, young indigenous inmates. what have been the crimes homelessness. they lost their parents, they're all things. so now we're jailing children who orphans who are homeless and who are stealing to survive. know where to go? where is child protection for them? where is the system there for them? where is the government for them? what court could thinking it's right mind that it should be jailing 12 and 13, and 14 year olds. what were the crimes? for now? the hope is that the boys getting their lives back on track. michael dreams of one day becoming a mechanic. but right now he's hands a fool just looking off to adam. i was to figure out myself probably
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for mental health. and i'm going to try to do that with my little brother as well. and as far so i get myself in the stuff and do stuff with good with myself. i will do it with him. what do you think of this? this life? i hired a single back just there and age, a asylum to start again from the law. so good luck to live. next week we gain red access to the youth detention center when adam and michael ended up and we traveled the remote him believe me. to meet those on the front line of western
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ration by september. annette era russian post in parliamentary elections imitates the president putin 21 year grip on power. the listening post dissects the media, how they operate, the stories they cover, and the reason why the 911 attacked also the world 20 years on the war that followed to finally ended. and i've got a son. but that's what caught this a didn't real office a unique attach it on happy lind history through the eyes of the fearless and vision we to make it. germany goes to the poles and elections the, the angular merkle replace. after 15 years in power. what will the results mean for german and european union? september on al jazeera frank assessments. by where it went. it was, again,
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freedom suppressed. what kind of game freedom of expression is weapon against human right? in depth analysis of the days global headlines inside story now jazeera oh ok. and you taliban government about take shape in afghanistan as cuts out of says it is working to reopen the putting cobbler claims of bribery and brutality. afghan and tough to say they will prevent it from leaving cobble by special units funded by the u. s. government ah. align haven't think of this is i just live from also coming up. flash floods from harkin. i'd kill at least 40 people in the north east in us several a.


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