Skip to main content

tv   [untitled]    November 2, 2021 12:30am-1:00am AST

12:30 am
generally fine weather that won't be the case for all in this normally breeze. increasingly, your foreign sherry weather down both sides of the british isles and the knowledge to the rain or moving towards western side of norway. you still got. the suddenly breeze has not back calls, who's kind of a viewers cold. it was faxed to the brother latin skies in the rain falling out of them. and his, the inference further south that cold air above means will be a lot of rain coming in to the north of spain, the western side of france with a quarter wind. it looks like after wet monday, tuesday, we'll be looking fine, which i'm sure is something of a relief. but on wednesday the rain comes back on this time. the folks is western side of italy, yet more snowed up. be the 2nd dose in 3 days. huge amount in the alps. the southern slopes probably of the alps, the rate in africa, which has been reluctant to go south, is finally where it should be. ah,
12:31 am
why and i'm with them. as australia burned, a psycho journalist ran towards the flames to document the destruction. what does climate change look like? with a scale that we parted, imagine witness capturing change on al jazeera. the challenge is getting people to engage gutter. one of the fastest growing nations in the money needed to open and to develop it. international shipping company to become a p middle eastern trade and learning skillful in 3 key areas of development. filling a promise of connecting the world, connecting the future. juanita cutter's gateway to world trade.
12:32 am
oh, a welcome back lane stories now more than 120. well, leaders are in glasgow. scotland hearing about the urgent need to act on climate change. us after general antennae. the terrorist told the cop 26 conference that by fighting to respond to the crisis, countries that digging their own graves, ethiopia is 5 minutes to be on that is calling on all citizens to mobilize against the decline forces after they took over the key towns including essay and combo chest fee to grow and say they've joined forces with an aroma rebel force and considering marching on the capital and a $21.00 story building and nigeria has collapse, killing at least 3 people,
12:33 am
dozens more thought to be trapped in the russell. well now a poly struggling after days of flooding and land slides, which killed more than a 100 people, homes and crops, have also been destroyed. government says it will compensate the victims, but ex, but se landslides are becoming more common in the himalayan region. as rains become more intense and glassy as mouth, same bus robbie has more from fall in there. patty, one of the areas that's most affected. i want to start by giving you sort of a broad sense of what it looks like here on the ground where east have cut my do about 2 hours and send to paul chart district. and i just want to give you a sense of what it looks like. you're right now. we're just gonna zoom in here and i want to show you the river valley basin here. now all the areas that you see, the gravel bed, the gray rubble and sand, that whole space, right there was covered in water up until a few days ago. now what we're seeing here, all of that, that was,
12:34 am
that is now grey, sandy rebel used to be rice, patty, field. all that's left now is that small green space of farmland that we see in frame. now everything else was washed away by the flood waters. now, what this represents is a loss of economic income for the people who live in areas like this all across the country. it represents a loss of food security, those for agricultural crops that will grow not just to be sold, but to be consumed by these local communities. we have a more than 100 people dead on the new policy side of the border from the floods. another $100.00 plus deaths on the indian side of the border. this is effected the country in almost every region that we can think of. and it's not just a $150.00 dead end or missing. there's bridges that have been destroyed, at least 5000 building structures, homes, roads, land slides, are now threatening people's lives and livelihood. in
12:35 am
more than 5000000 people around the world have now died from the corona virus, according to the john hopkins university tracker. but many experts say the actual number is much higher in a statement. the ones actually general said that this devastating milestone reminds us that we are failing much of the world. while wealthy countries are rolling out, 3rd doses of the coven vaccine, only about 5 percent of people in africa are fully vaccinated. this is a global shape, bianca group to reports. people gasping for air, families torn apart, and governments forced to close borders and order. millions of people to be confined to their homes. the coven, 19 pandemic, have now killed more people than any other viral epidemic in the 21st century. but almost 2 years since the 1st case emerged in china's won province and
12:36 am
a new current of virus spread rapidly across the globe. effective vaccines, developed at a record pace, seemed to be having some impact. at the moment, that average number of daily depths worldwide is lower than what we were seeing last year. and a lot of that could be attributed to a combination of vaccination. people understanding how cobit in fixed people and what they have to do to control it. but in russia, which produced the world's 1st domestically developed jacoby 19 job, many people are reluctant to take it. and that's leading to a record number of deaths. and after the initial optimism of a fast vaccine rule out in the u. k. are the parts of western europe and china infections arising. it'll be very interesting to see what happens in,
12:37 am
in the northern hemisphere as by and large many countries have no restrictions at all now. and back to things. obviously the whole population is not vaccinated. and, and as they go into winter, people are closing the windows and doors and there's a higher risk of transmission in both households and businesses and social social settings. so i think where we're about to learn a lot and that is how much we can rely on the vaccine on to why richard nations are racing to give booster shots. poor countries, particularly in africa, are struggling to get supplies of back scenes, leaving millions of people, fundable, conflict and poverty have already devastated healthcare systems in syria, yemen, haiti, democratic republic of congo, which have yet to vaccinate. even 5 percent of the populations, the lack of vaccination in the poor world has a huge impact in 2 ways. first of many,
12:38 am
many people are dying today. don't need to die. getting very, very sick and losing relatives. we still have a situation where nurses and doctors in some of these countries are not even protected against this. can a disease the pandemic seem far from over. but some countries like australia, thailand, and combo dia, preparing for a new way of life. reopening their economies with more vaccines and fewer restrictions, bianca, as 0 hundreds of refugees have been rescued by the greek coast guard after days in the a g and c. a boat was heading to italy from turkey, but lost power along the way, causing a dispute over who should rescue them. john roblis is on the island of course, where the refugees are being held in quarantine. most of those rescue to being held here at the reception and identification center on the island. of course it's
12:39 am
currently being expanded to accommodate more refugees. we were allowed to film the rescued passengers from a distance, but not to talk to them, even though they've all tested negative for cove at 19. the greek centers for disease control mandates that they spent 2 weeks in quarantine. after that, they'll be allowed to apply for asylum here than younger battelle it, but in many they were weary after spending 3 days at sea, but they also seemed relieved. their misery was over come some have mobility problems. we gave them water food 1st aid i and we are looking for clothing for them becoming their journey. here was an ordeal and an accident. they set out from turkey, heading for italy, but their ship lost power and they called for help. this is how the greek coast guard found them a drift on the g and c. they then towed them 750 kilometers, took course the nearest reception center where they could be processed according to e, g, and boat report and, and geo, that monitors refugee boats. that tow lasted almost 3 days because the murat was
12:40 am
dragged back and forth. greek authorities say that's because they were trying to get turkey to accept the boat back. we sent tweeting to request fergus current. this never is on the august just then we had the she already bought. mainly we were asking whether the ship is dirty shot, not any dish doug is whether we should do the dirty shirt. she wanted irregular migration has become a sensitive issue between greece and turkey. under a 2016 agreement turkish authorities are supposed to prevent refugees from entering the european union. but in march of last year, turkey actively encouraged refugees to storm greek borders. ever since then, aid groups alleged greek authorities have often tried to prevent potential asylum seekers from enter in greek territory. such pushed berks are illegal under the geneva convention on the status of refugees. the passengers of the buddha to $7.00
12:41 am
to $9.00 were caught in the intensifying politics of board of management, jobs, federal polos, al jazeera cos. now in the past few minutes have been signed that dispute between britain and france might be thawing. the french u affairs minister says he's invited as british counterpart to talk on thursday, an offer that's been accepted. france had threatened to impose restrictive new customs. checks from tuesday, unless french boats are granted more access to british waters. alexey o'brien reports now from bologna. so now at the fish market and france's biggest fishing port, they nervous some here say they've already lost nearly 50 percent of their income after their boats weren't granted a license to fish in british waters. we're our overhang otis, a cool, not a fucking monica. this is all. what we don't understand is why some boats are given licenses and others warrant. some of these boats have been fishing in these waters
12:42 am
for generation. see, this is annie. probably not in the lung network. but that is also the ocean became the latest battle ground between the u. k. and the european union under post bricks a tre deal, which came to force this year. it meant both sides could control who could fission, their waters. france accuses the u. k. of unfairly denying permission to dozens of its vessels, fishermen and belong to the mayor rely on british waters for their catch. but the relationship goes both ways. because for the british fishing industry, france is the gateway to europe and they depend on ports like this for access to the continent. if the u. k doesn't resolve the issue, francis threatening to roll out a series of sanctions, including tougher checks on trucks going to and from the u. k. and preventing british fishing boats from docking and unloading their catch, the u. k says it's considering legal action if the measures go ahead. all sudden
12:43 am
cry bianco sees the announcement of rex it. we knew that be a lot of problems for the fishing industry. what's happening now is not a surprise. and the biggest losers will be the british retirement, and the french fishermen and not just them. there is concern here that thousands of jobs could be affected, including those who process their fish that's brought ashore from british boats. overcoat, motors, hover. yeah. what we want is for everyone to be able to work for everyone to be able to go anywhere respecting each other's jobs for is all to have equal rights and work hand in hand like before. this is home to a statute that pays tribute to the close relations between the u. k and france, but that relationships being solely tasted and as politicians argue over their futures, some in the fishing community feel their being left out at sea, alexia bryan, elders. era, bologna assume air, northern france,
12:44 am
the right to an abortion in the u. s. is in the balance of supreme court justices. here, arguments over near total ban on this procedure in texas. it prevents any terminations, wants of fetal heartbeat is detected, which is often before a woman knows she's pregnant. it's been in effects in september and prompting hundreds of thousands of people across the country to protest. democrat le justice department is bringing the challenge against the republican controlled state. patty colleen has more now from washington in just about 3 hours of back and forth. the justices heard arguments for and against the texas abortion law. basically it goes round roe v wade, which allows abortion in the country and says that private citizens can basically sue anyone involved in how helping a woman get in abortion. and they could face up to a $10000.00 fine after the arguments, the lawyers for both sides said that they were optimistic. i don't wanna read too much into it to you. but as i spoke several justice were obviously concerned
12:45 am
with i think you heard today the state of tex's nit texas to do this with the right to abortion band with brown versus the board of education. a state could have gotten around the supreme court decision brown by allowing anyone to sued for $10000.00 in war. someone who's integrating sworn to the federal courts would have been completely powerless. so the focus for me is this case. and this can schedule what happens in other states or what their legislators are elected to do or are different. what are our elected officials or a like to do? and so each state has a responsibility to do what they think is right. and their legislators have a responsibility to represent their constituent views. and so i'm pleased to, to represent this state on this particular issue and, and we're going to go for doing this. well, the justices of signal, they don't really plan to rule on whether the taxes, laws, constitutional, but whether providers or the federal government actually has the right to sue to stop. texas. the bigger abortion case is going to come in december,
12:46 am
that's from the justices will hear about a law in mississippi that says, abortions cannot happen after 15 weeks of pregnancy that is far shorter than the current law allows. both of these decisions though are not expected for months, but they will have a huge impact on this country. now to south africa, present several rama posters been booed as he arrived at bowling station in johannesburg to vote in local elections. ah, the municipal elections, as seen as a major test for the governing african national congress party anchor is growing in the country, or the inequality, aging infrastructure, and unemployment for me to mila has mo, from sweater more than 26000000 south africans have registered to vote. in the local elections, but by the middle of the day, just under 4000000 had actually cost their balance. and that's what analysts say is of concern that they could be potentially a low voter turnout. however,
12:47 am
of those that did come out to vote, they are a number of issues that they want dealt with. and this is what some of them have to say. my important issues, if small, the normal is the service delivery, it's the potholes. it's the street lights not working, it's a lot shaving infecting so heavily on the recording. it's been 15 years that we've seen the experience, paul cousins of africa. so it would be, it would be good to actually not only how long this will continue, but what would be, what would be the plane in bringing in bringing it to an end political parties of i for control of major cities and municipalities. 15 years ago, the governing african national congress had an easy majority since then their popularity has way and then might explain why some people are staying away from the polls and protests against a government. they say it's failing them. this now is an opportunity for many of the smaller parties to gain ground. analysts say the african national congress may
12:48 am
not get the majority that needed to this time round, and it's likely that coalition governments will be formed in major urban centers. in south africa. they are areas in the country where people have stayed away from the polls, even try to block people from voting. they haven't been any major incidence, but before the african national congress, this really could be a heads of national elections in terms of the difficulties it's facing. they are internal battles. and this really would speak potentially to the leadership role of president through rama. and whether or not people have faith in the party and the president of the house still had leveled latest from the t 20. well cop as england charged towards the semi finals ro off to rove as tact marigolds, grind in mexico,
12:49 am
especially for the day of the dead. ah ah ah
12:50 am
hole ah ah ah. bought now as far marin thank you so much. we start with football and premier league club taught them are searching for a new manager after sacking. you know, as for rito santo, just 4 months into the job. the board jeez, is paid the price for a disappointing start. the season spurs are languishing down in 8th move fall is tottenham during the last mattress united at the weekend. and tony county has
12:51 am
emerged as favorite to be the next manager of spurs county most recently managed intermolecular the serial title and guided chelsea to the premier lee crown in 2017 . 0 there's no doubt they knew. taught them boss face is a huge challenge and we put that to your pin football rider, been hayward. i think it's a huge challenge because service re supposed to been in decline now for some time since 14 or left the club. you know, he had no mazing spell 5 years in charge and just great success. not quite getting them on the line in terms of trophy, but getting them all the way through a temp is a final 2nd place in the premier league. you know the top 3 finishes for 3 consecutive seasons and took them a long, long way from that now. and i think you look back to put tina and his constant quotes about how it was important to to strengthen the team as well. i don't think we've done that. he said about, you know how to him had a future house,
12:52 am
but now they need the furniture and you know, in a hint, you know, school strengthening and, and play recruitment. i don't think talk them taking the chance to, you know, replace plants who left the club and to strengthen the team as needed. and that would be a challenge for the next manager. he comes in and i think they'll be assurances requested by whoever takes charge, that money will be spent as well. that's a challenge for daniel levy and the talking board and the new manager coming barcelona star. sergio where has reportedly been diagnosed with an irregular heartbeat. they are in time forward experience, chest pains in breathing problems during barcelona match on saturday, the 33 year old fell to the ground and was treated by medical staff on the field before going to hospital for a cardiac exam. early re spoke to her usa for professor and cardiology at university hospital of wales. screens players for
12:53 am
a number of professional clubs along with a wealth welsh national team. c. u. a for the major football team to mandate that elite football as undergo regular screening and assessments and by and large, these are very good, very useful. and we do identify certain major amount of juice. but it's important to, to, to mention that no screening program will ever be able to identify and explain all problems and always be a small fraction of patients who the screening programs haven't identified. because, you know, some of these problems can be subclinical. and when you get manifested, when players are in on the big screen on the big arenas. and with this, i think the hydrated drennan levels may be a little bit high. and that triggers assumption is good by and large the, the screening programs that we have in place at the moment i, she quite robust. now that job, which is how we get that more records in his return to competition. but the service
12:54 am
says he's not sure yet. it's all defend his title at the australian open next year . the world on the one is currently playing both singles and doubles matches of paris masters. this settles when was his 1st match since leaving the us at the final. the camera. when the official condition requirements to travel to strategy and play in australia are i'll then obviously i'll see, i'll see what, what i personally do with that and, and also the bigger group of the players. you know, because the situation is obviously different strategies than most most part of the world use in asteroids and kept the world series alive with a thrilling come back when it gets the atlanta braves and gang 5 the after it's got off to a rough start in georgia falling for nothing behind in the 1st standing. they rallied after that and eventually managed to get ahead in the 5th from there, it went on to feel it $9.00 to $5.00. well england have all the qualified for the semi finals of the t 20 world cup in the u. e. after losing 3 early wickets,
12:55 am
england recovered. i was 463 wrong from their 20 overs. opening batsman, john butler scored his 1st century and t 20 international and he brought up the phone with the very last all of the inning. in reply, sri lanka, we're looking okay midway through their run chase until they lost their 5 wickets in just 13 deliveries. england winning by 26 run. okay, and that is all your support for now. it's now back to marian in london. thank you very much for allow mexicans are preparing for the day of the dead on tuesday and the as take my goal is appearing in every household. the flower is linked to previous spanish times, but it's still very much present in modern mexico. sow farmers are working hard to keep alive. one of the country's most beloved traditions you'll be getting a basket. so yeah, very good thought i like that. my name is cutting a basket and i've been a flowered farmer for 30 years. i learned to love them from my grandfather who sold
12:56 am
flowers, all of his life. no to this and simple suit. you flower has been used in pre hispanic time. it was placed at and around the altars to guide or the seas loved ones back home. it's a tradition, we have kept that of our departed loved ones coming to visit on the day of that made up on the bottom of the circle. it's culturally relevant. but also this is how we sustain ourselves in our tunnel with most of our growth and by switching for the, for the body of it. so feeling to see the grow from the scene they, yesterday we get to see how the fan grows yet it's a beautiful process. we get to witness. that's how we realized the value of our work. then with your customer so happy knowing that the flowers will end on their home, alter an offering for the loved ones that were meant upon them was like is the feel not we're for bread, red bread, fruit, apples, tangerine banana,
12:57 am
and whatever our loved ones, like the most so little think this almost up on that a little bit, but we are setting the on the 31st because that night is when the children come to visit their families from the 31st to the 1st of november. then the grown up. this is the alter, the 2nd of november, the middle. the boys will love for, and after that we the company and we, the living end up beating all of the offerings of the celebration. well, al jazeera, a, celebrating it's 25th anniversary, was launched as an arabic language satellite news channel in 1996 from doha is now a global network with several outlets. in many languages. there has been a fis advocate of media freedom and several of its journalists have been arrested in jail because of that was at 6 the knees al. but i'll be back in a moment with much more. the daisies soon a bit. ah
12:58 am
ah. and in the vietnam war, the u. s. army used to heidi talks to cover side with catastrophic consequences. agent orange was the most destructive instance of chemical warfare a decade later, the same happened in the us state of oregon. these helicopters flying over the ridge brang something they didn't even see the kids foot 2 women are still fighting for justice against some of the most powerful forces in the world. the people
12:59 am
versus agent orange on al jazeera. when the news breaks, when people need to be heard with clenching, was founded on blood with exclusive interviews and in depth reports. if the families that are teaching each other, how to search not ready, the authority al jazeera, has teens on the ground liquid rock, big shot up into the air as well as chemicals. being released to bring you more award winning documentaries and live nice. the karone of virus has been indiscriminate in selecting its victims. it's devastating effects of plague every corner of the globe, transcending class creed and color. but in britain, a disproportionately high percentage of the fallen have been black or brown skins. the big picture traces the economic disparities and institutional racism that has seen united kingdom fail it citizens britain's true colors. part one on al jazeera,
1:00 am
we understand the differences and similarities of cultures across the world. sentimental handley take, it will bring you the news and current affairs that matter to you. ah! it's one minute to midnight on that doomsday clock. either we stop it, or it stops us. 1.5 is what we need to survive. wildly does make and passion please for decisive action to stop global warming as the cop 26 conference begins and he has pledge to cut.

26 Views

info Stream Only

Uploaded by TV Archive on