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tv   NEWSHOUR  Al Jazeera  January 30, 2022 6:00pm-7:01pm AST

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hey marsey, if cultures across the wound semi matter, glad you called hand out you 0 will bring you the news and current affairs that mattie out of the here. ah, this is al jazeera. ah, hello and welcome. i'm pete adobe. you're watching the news hour life from doha coming up in the next 60 minutes. 50 years after bloody sunday, northern ireland remembers one of his darkest moments. some families of those shot dead by the british army, still demand justice. and it was wrong with father. i still miss me, father, i wish i had had a fowler with all my upbringing photos. go to the polls in portugal,
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snap election, but a clear winner seems unlikely. and it's for raphael and alice pulled off an epic title when at the australian open, after more than 5 hours of plate, he beat down. you might have to secure a records when he 1st grand slam sites. ah . in northern ireland, people there a mocking the 50th anniversary of the bloody sunday killings when british soldiers shot dead 14 unarmed protest hers. ah, it was one of the darkest moments of what became known as the troubles, a violent conflict lasting more than 30 years. families of those killed gathered for a memorial service and a walk of remembrance through the city where the killings happened. there is
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a long road ahead and many more hills to play, but let's not allow any of that to hold us back from doing what in our hearts we knew needs to be done clueless with the same spirit that sustained the bloody sunday families across 50 years. we will little by little succeed in lifting our city to greater heights of hope and that my friends will be testament to the struggles of those have gone before and the legacy for those who will come after you. this photograph has taken act. it's been 50 years since kate last are her brothers from his guitar to music on the radio. florida. at the age of 19 william was killed by the british army. his death became part of the cover up by the british government. that absolute left should never have happened and, and even at that, it should have been dealt with a long, long time ago. at shouldn't have been covered up. well, always muslim,
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always muslim. on january 30th, 1972 british paratroopers of been fire no norm to civil rights demonstrators. they were protesting against internal without trial and discrimination against catholics. the minority community who wanted northern ireland out of the u. k. and for unity with the rest of ireland, dennis, bradley witnessed it all unfold. i remember standing here, i do me any young, a group of people coming with a body, carrying a body and running towards that. and seeing that a young, a young man was very badly injured. the victims, 7 of them, teenagers, were branded terrorists. the soldiers cleared in the british, traditional inquiry, viewed by historians as a farce. it took nearly 4 decades to expose the army cover up. and for the families to receive an apology from the u. k. prime minister,
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david cameron in 2010 the violence that day led to a surgeon recruits to the provisional irish which brought an armed campaign against british troops and police trying to force the u. k. to abandon its control of northern ireland, the conflict known as the troubles continued for more than 30 years of sectarian violence. also involving pro british loyalists paramilitary organizations. more than 3500 people died and thousands were injured. and estimated $10000.00 bombings were carried out. oh, but none of the 18 former paratroopers who carried out the bloody sunday killings as to trial. the family say they will never give up in the fight for justice and accountability with the people. he took up the model number of the people he expose the british army on the british government for what they really did on blood is on that not their version. and it's very important that we will keep us going when out hilde, the next generation of grandchildren will, will keep this on. however,
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we'll keep the story alight. 50 years on the families are still waiting for answers and a day in court. and to chappelle out his ear, joanie's. now in the news i kevin mcdermott, he's a journalist. he was a witness to bloody sunday. he joins us from dublin. kevin mcdermott, welcome to the news. our. he were a child at the time, a young child. he was 78 years old, perhaps share with us one memory, one resounding memory that you carry with you to day 50 years on the memory. 6, my 7, your status after the march of finished after killing to the partial credit and returns to pace himself. hotel, my home, i was play the game that i missed at 7 years of age. and i heard a shout from the black street because they are purposely smashed on the street. i'd
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like when i opened my bedroom window, the commander shouted, i'll switch off asking lights or i will shoot it off. i ran downstairs, my mother was making p s k my last post mortems on the 2nd. and my mother watched to that. she told me to come downstairs and on the way to switch on every like to open every set of curtains. and that was probably my biggest active defiance for have been visited. ready by my city and it's a member, but whenever the member goes yesterday, just to be clear there kevin, for the benefit of our audi and she's talking about your father. they're going to the post mortems. that's because he was a doctor at the scene of the killings, wasn't he? yeah, he was. i mean i remember to use filtering. as i lay watching television shooting demonstration. then jerry told us what he had for this the interested body
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seat seat. then after that he was asked by the top of the car to be the representative of the catholic church at the post mortem examination off the victims. so he paid her and had her part of trying to get justice and truth of what had happened to people on that day. and he left shortly after 6 o'clock to go down . to take part news postmarks. there were so many iconic images from that day. is it your sense that the events of bloody sunday not only changed the trajectory of the troubles, but also made the troubles much worse, but led through the people of london, dairy, the people of dairy feeling even more disenfranchised than they had been feeling before that horrible day yes. can be no guy the 5 fast. i mean for those who know the history or not the civil
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rights movement find apex in the situation in jerry, whether it be a terrible thing of the corporations in authority where there was no jobs for catholics. why those people not getting who should have got them because it's a religion. but then when body from the science of just franchise and grew exponentially because not only where the people are trying to speak up like discrimination. but suddenly the states that they were trying to address was killing their own people on the street and cook us in context. call into the people who carry how 14 people been shot dead on the streets of london on the streets of manchester, or streets of farming. it would not be 50 years later what people, money, justice. so the sense of disenfranchisement was, you know, extended hugely because what happens on the extent it's almost by who knows how many years, and led to so many tens of thousands of lives being destroyed through death
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instruction, christmas sentences through the 30 here to the work. continued on the ira is that they probably saw the killings made. terry almost on governor, and i suppose warning to any states that it's critical situation changes. people of terry are highly politicized. are highly motivated for themselves because of such a sense of apartment, if they will not sit back until they see the job done on so many levels in particular for the victims with the sunday. ok, we must leave it there. kevin mcdermott, good to get your thoughts on this emotionally charged respectful day. thank you very much for joining us from dublin. well, in 1998, the u. k. government ordered an inquiry which took 12 years to complete. the results were published in the saddle report, 12 years later, it concluded that, and i quote, what happened and bloody sunday strengthened the provisional ira, increased nationalist resentment, and hostility towards the army,
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and exacerbated the violent conflict of the years that followed. bloody sunday was a tragedy for the bereaved and the wounded and a catastrophe for the people of northern island. let's bring in jeremy corbin, formerly labor party lawyer in the u. k, who for many decades now has been active in the political affairs relating to the conflict and northern ireland. indeed, he still is. he joins us from the british capital. london, jeremy corbin welcome to al jazeera, half a century on. why has nobody ever been taken through a transparent legal process that's finished with a conviction? that is the found the one question? 50 years ago? people were men down on the streets by the british army. the wintry tribunal is set up after that to inquire into treatment. it was a complete white wash, and it was only the work of the families in the communities in dairy that forced the government of the day to set up the several inquiry. and as you rightly say,
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reported 12 years later, i was in dairy yesterday giving an address on the 50th anniversary of this terrible event. and when i pointed out then was that nobody, despite the mission of guilt by the british government, for the behavior of the army, has been charge with this, no commander, no individual soldier or anybody else has been charged with it. and the same government is now trying to introduce an amnesty bill to close off all possibilities of legal action to try and bring about justice for those people. and so i think the hurts and the anger for the people of dairy, obviously for the families of those that died is going to match the biggest campaign to make sure that a that bill doesn't pass. but be that a prosecution does take place and their day in court is possible. mr. coleman. i'll come on to the amnesty legislation in a moment. if it's okay with you,
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but when it comes to the culpability for a complete lack of successful prosecutions, your own party, when it was in government, steered this process in a very particular direction, consecutive labor, prime ministers, not leaders of the opposition, sir. prime ministers, tony blair, gordon brown, your own party is culpable in a, a lack of convictions here. yes, yes. correct. every british government has had some culpability in the lack of convictions. the labor government of 1997 did introduce a or did ensure the was an a 2nd sci fi. the 1st sci fi happened under john nature and did, under the guidance of my modem. tony blair was prime minister at the time, didn't bring about the peace process, did bring about the belfast agreement. but the girl has to agreement, vital and important as it's been to maintain a relative peace in northern ireland since 1998 has not insured. there are
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prosecutions and that is the fundamental question and, and so i, you hold no parties are nature of this over party politics. what i want to say is justice. that means a, an ability for those that have victims to bring about a prosecution or the british government to tell us exactly who gave the orders to fire and why the army spokes person immediately after that tried to address the whole thing up as though those that died with somehow culpable in their own death, but this is not respectfully, so just to interrupt you. this is not about putting the justice outside the reach of the people who are directly affected by the events of bloody sunday. is it because if we cast our memories back to the atmosphere in northern ireland, across the u. k. in the run up to the good friday agreement, arguably, can i suggest you the atmosphere politically was to fee broil, to have
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a situation where tony blair was pushing for the good friday agreement. proximity talks at a time when, if it had been, if somebody had gone public with a british prime minister is in effect talking to the i r re 18 months or 2 years before that that would have been political suicide. so you couldn't get the good friday agreement going at precisely the same time as another reporting type mechanism, which i'm assuming you wanted sample to go a lot further than he went. but i remember at the time several was excoriating. lee negative about the report that you've mentioned already, the report that was commissioned and reported back in the early seventy's. he was absolutely of the witcher, the wintry tribunal. and remember that the proximity talks and the 2nd state far in the belfast agreement did all happen in 199798. and we've had a very long time now of the operation of the good friday agreement that has been
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plenty of time in which they could and should have been far more activity on that to bring about some form of justice. some form of legal process because several reported some while ago as well. and so i think that the people of dairy deserve to know the truth on this. and of course the anger and dairy this weekend is about the sadness of those families that lost them. but it's also the sense of anger that so welcome. as the statement was made by david cameron some years ago. now, i didn't really answer the question about who was actually culpable. no one has been charged. no one has been prosecuted. yet a enquiry very, very detailed enquiry over 12 years may be absolutely clear that they were killed by the army on the streets of that city. is there may be a glimmer of hope here and it comes to us from,
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i guess the oddest of sources. there is a census jew this year. in the u. k. it is expected to show for the 1st time in the history of northern ireland. but catholics will be in the majority in all age groups. your critics, mister corbin might say, that's the victory of the cradle, that shouldn't fain have always wanted. but if they get real heavy weight political representation, when people go to the polls in northern island, this year, that will be the old binary arguments. the old binary destructive cycle really, really breaking down i'm not sure, as you describe it, the binary cycle is necessarily a strong today, as it's been in the past, there's a whole generation of young people, both in the republic of ireland and northern ireland. don't necessarily see everything through the prism of whether they are catholic or protestant. and so the
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power and influence of religion isn't a lot less than it was. mean we have abortion legislation. we have gay marriage. we have a whole lot of things have happened in our and which many of us thought years ago would be impossible. and so whilst there is obviously a big demographic change that will in turn lead to further political change and further diversity of political representation. yes. would it make a difference? absolutely, because elections come up from time to time both for the assembly and for the u. k . parliament. but there's also, of course, the question which i raised just in my discussion of whether or not a board of pole could be held to decide whether or not there is to be united on. and i don't think it's gonna happen tomorrow, but i do think it's a serious debate has to go on. but any more to coach has to protect the historical views and the attitudes of all communities in which indeed to be fair the belfast
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green was based on recognizing the history of both nationalists and loyalist communities. all politicians, we now could be all politicians in london are open to criticism of being too close to various political people in northern ireland. you and i roughly the same generation, i guess. so i remember when peter mendelson, lord mendelson now was heavily criticized because he was too pal poly too friendly with the likes of jerry adams and martin mcguinness not with us any more. he died a few years back, but he was a man who famously didn't pass the 11th plus, but went on to become responsible for education and storm on. so that the best part about rich. they, it all of political people interlocking with each other through the prism of british politics in relation to stormont. but finally, so can i just ask you to give us your thoughts on this idea of an amnesty? surely the amnesty is the only way forward if you are going to carry on locking in
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the piece into how northern ireland functions day to day, week to week because the alternative is you've got to re heat the saddle inquiry. you got to have an inquiry into an inquiry that didn't go far enough into an inquiry that got it all wrong in the early seventy's. the something that i'm very uncomfortable with about the idea of any state granting itself an amnesty for protection all institutions. i the british army for which it is itself responsible . had there been an amnesty legislation in force over the past 20 years, we'd never have had the several inquiry. we'd never have known the truth. we now know that those who died were totally innocent. and those of a guilty with the army who shot them. and so i just think there's something quite dangerous about that. and each justice has to be open, has to be fair, has to be proportionate and has to be reasonable. but once you shut down avenue
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justice, you move back into what has been a very bad history for the people of northern ireland up to and including and to some extent, since the troubles i hope we can move forward. and i ended my contribution yesterday by saying i wanted to see and i ran into the world and on the next generation young generation, that means coming to terms of the past, but also going forward. jeremy corbin formally labor party leader. thank you very much. thank you. last, more still to come here on the news are for you, including fishermen from ireland have prevailed in a row with russia will speak to a representative of an irish fish produces organisation also ahead this channel gets rare, access to separatist controlled eastern ukraine with the scars of a forgotten war are still fresh and in sport. find out what the tennis will. number one asked to say about the historic title. when in melbourne. ah.
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footings underway in portugal snap election with no party expected to win an outright majority. the ballot was called by the socialist government office, coalition partners, switch sides and block to spending bill. portugal tourism dependent economy has been badly hit by the global pandemic. the next prime minister will be responsible for managing a $50000000000.00 e you recovery package. adam reiney has that story from lisbon, green grocer, pedro gomez says his business, one of small margins has gotten even tougher these past 2 years. right now businesses are being strangled by higher taxes more than ever. ah. and it's been hard to cope with that. hm. and ever since cove it had, it's been crisis over crisis. ah, and for small businesses that sir, let's heal it. really hard to deal with. bouncing back from the pandemic is the top
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concerned for many voters? prime minister antonio costa over saw one of the most successful vaccination campaigns in europe. and the government has helped bring unemployment down to pre pending mich levels. polls show cost as socialists, holding a slight edge of the social democrats. few voters, though, are fired up. he said immediately pretty. i don't have a lot of hope in the election. i'm still not sure which party to support. maybe it's better if we have a correlation. when voters go to the po, here on sunday, they could end up electing a new government, whether it be on the left or the right that further polarizes portuguese politics rather than bringing parties to the center. that's how political scientist and tony acosta pinto sees it. the 2 major parties will face basically the same type of challenges if the socialist, when they will have problems and negotiated with their left, the communist and the left are in the block. if the social democrats wins,
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they will have problems in negotiate with agreement with the radical right tween hawkins is a party expected to make gains on sunday. could be shaker. a far right wing party form just 3 years ago. currently holding just one seat a could win as many as it doesn't, according to polls. adam rainy's had putting station in lisbon adam over to you. thanks peter. you know, as we showed in our story, there people have a malay about the situation here in portugal, but to understand that a little better, i'm joined right now by professor palo 3 go pay. and he's an economist, and he's also the president of the public policy and sued a think tank here and porch when he knows a lot about politics. thanks for joining us professor. so what's gonna change as a result of the selection? we will have a much more fragmented parliament with moral political parties, and for the 1st time since we have a democracy in 1974,
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we will have an extreme ride twink party, which it under some pulls can be the 3rd largest party in portugal. and for the 1st time, we will have a little party in parliament. so all the bulls indicate this. although the 2 major bounces will still be the socialist party, which is if it's a hat and the social democrat which is central. right? so you mentioned shaker or enough this hard right wing party. why does that matter? that this will be the 1st time since the rival democracy after 974 that this party will play such an important role in politics here? well, i'm not sure if he to play a big role, it will have an important the seed seen pol months. but for the moment, all the other parties say, we are not going to have any formal agreement with this extreme right wing party as anglo merkel did in germany. we the a, f, d. so come once the results are in and once these coalition,
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whatever form it takes, does take form. what's gonna be the challenge right now that but this new government will have to face and, and, and how soon are people expecting them to show results? well, the 1st challenge is to create a government with the majority in parliament, which will not be easy. we got no part, you have a full majority of seats. so this is the 1st chart. and the 2nd challenge is putting her to go to grow again because one of the problems that we have, and this might explain a little bit why this red wing party is rising, is that particle is not growing. or as the other comes into the p, a new nana, it's getting backwards. now it's the 7th who risk country in the 27th, due to pin union. so this is the big challenge economy, grills and sustainable roles. you know, a lot of people we've been speaking to are very concerned about the government managing tens of billions of euros and e recovery funds. how is this new government
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going to do that? and is there any chance they may not get all the funds if they can't come to some agreement? well, i believe they will come to a to a get an agreement because both the president who has a 5 little role here and the 2 major parties, i think they will agree, some sort of firenze meant because the funds that are coming from european union that already been spent and the it will be no, not today the if the approach or cannot implement the and the resilience and recovery funds. so i am completely assured that this will not be a big issue. actually both parties said already that the even so shall democrats watch center, right. and we're in a position now. they said we will not withdraw thems under the implementation or even if we don't win the elections. thank you professor. so a lot at stake here and porch goes election,
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some big problems to resolve. they may have to reach some balance. that's what the voters are expecting. but we're not going to see any one party holding the majority to be able to push a lot of polish through. so it's going to be a mixed bag of a resolve and we'll be watching to see what takes place next. adam, thank you very much, adam, right in the joining us from lisbon. a dispute between irish fishermen and russia has come to an end. moscow was planning, told naval drills 240 kilometers off the southwest and coast of island from next month. that would have been in international waters but within islands exclusive economic zone, the russian, i says, it'll move the exercises to outside the zone of the irish fisherman said the drills could disrupt their traditional fishing grounds. ukraine is urging his western allies to be quotes, vigilant and firm in their talks with russia. it's after the u. s. president announced a small troop deployment to eastern europe, amid fears of a russian invasion. the kremlin has denied it. has any such plans bought as charles stratford reports now from the nets?
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many living in separatist controlled eastern ukraine already aligned themselves with moscow. this is no man's land between ukrainian government forces and separatist fighters with the self declared due next people's republic. the russian bank authorities and aunts have given us rare access to the territory. they control for the 1st time since 2017. the city seems more russian than when we were last here. on the surface, at least the statue of land in still stands, prowled over the main square next to a russian flag. but they're also vast pro russia mil rules on buildings. this one reads russian, don bass, a heart in the colors of the russian flag, sits in the snow covered park destruction from 8 years of conflict is worse nay. what used to be done at scaffold?
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this was where some of the heaviest fighting took place between pro russia separatists and the ukrainian government forces. when conflict started in 2014 nichol, i says he and many people like him see little chance of a future with the ukrainian government, wanting closer ties with europe and nato. russia with russia will help putin warned the west don't dare to put a foot in this region. there is no future with ukraine unless it changes. some residents, like vladimir occasionally come to try and repair their homes. mckuire shit that we are between a rock in a hard place. there are no jobs. we are doing our best to survive. many people say they don't want to go back to ukraine off to what's happened, eat people, one independence or to join russia. most of the people that used to live in this neighborhood, a too afraid to return because of the sporadic, shelly, and now increasing phase of a potential renewed conflict. but there is
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a side to life internet, so that perhaps reflects a determination to live a normal life, especially amongst the young generation, many of whom were children. when the conflict started, many young people have left for russia or elsewhere in search of jobs. nightclubs like this one only open at weekends and half to close when the curfew starts at 10 p. m. engine as we are separated from the rest of the world. for example, we cannot use international payment systems and it's difficult to get in and out. my travel to, to buy in europe, but those i can't afford to go out. they just stuck. ne, here really no matter what happens he, a young people are trying to find joy in life. we try our best to live like people, day in the rest of the world. russia has always denied supporting the separatists militarily, saying the conflict as an internal matter for the ukrainian government and their opponents to solve. but russia's influence here seems stronger than ever.
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something people say the ukrainian government, whom an international backers always fail to understand, cha, stratford al jazeera, don't ask, still to come here on this program for you. and echo us delegation holds talks with between classes to leaders. after suspending the country from its ranks, we lived in the west african countries at a judge in peru, boss oil company executives from leaving the country off from us still causes more damage on the coast in sport, 7 time african champions, egypt are in quarter final action a couple of nations, the basis from cameron is on its way. ah hello there, there's more unsettled weather, looming across
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a levant and middle east this week from a weather system that's pulling east of the mediterranean, bring some heavy snow to the likes of turkey. that'll edge down into syria and work its way across iraq and onwards to iran. we've also got more wet and windy weather that's going to pull into coastal areas of libya and egypt kicking up some possible sand storms, blowing it across the red sea and we're seeing some showers tickling to coastal areas of saudi arabia and others join up with some showers that we'll see in q, wait on tuesday, but further south of this there is going to be some wounds coming back in to some of the gulf states like guitar dosing, 27 degrees by tuesday. and it was a move across to north africa. it's looking wetter in the northwest corner as it is in the north east, but for the very wet weather we have to edge down to southern parts of africa. we've got the remnants of cyclone on a continuing to dump. torrential downpours in places like and go latin namibia. we could see the threat of flooding stretching all the way through to tanzania. it's very wet as well for interior areas of south africa for madagascar. it is looking
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lot of fine and dry on monday and tuesday, but there's a psy clone working its way. we're keeping an eye on that track by the mid week. that should weather update. i'll be back with more later. ah. for our time clock for 4 minutes at practice, ah, but to exceed their dream of becoming afghanistan 1st over when to him in p. m. they will have to overcome many mountains, carving up half of hope and inspiration, where the light shine witness on al jazeera. with
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ah ah ah ah slightly later than usual that's recopy top stories for you here on the news, our to northern island people, they are mocking the 50th anniversary of the bloody sunday killings when 14 on on protested, was shot dead by british soldiers. it was one of the darkest moments of the so called troubles boating underway and
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a snapped general election in portugal with no party expected to win an outright majority. the ballot was called by the socialist government after its coalition partners switch sides and block to spending bill and ukraine's urging its western allies to be vigilant and firm in their talks with russia. that's after the u. s. president joe biden announced a small troop deployment to eastern europe this time yesterday, and the fears of a russian invasion, possibly the west african block eco wall. so talks with burkina. faso is qu, leaders. un officials are also expected to join the discussions on monday, but keener foster was suspended from echoes after last week's military takeover. the army is now on a recruitment drive to send more people to the front line. as nicholas hawk reports now from walker to go in search for his family's approval, miriam's brother joined burkina faso, his army with a uniform comes respect, but also the risk of death. she didn't make much of the call he made when night announcing he was going to the front line. the war in the north feels far away from
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work. i do go almost like it's happening in a different country. but now the reality of war is heading home. bodies of soldiers are returning in coffins among them. miriam's brother, he was killed in an ambush by al qaeda fighters. his healthy people, the heath, my, when i see sold is uniform. i want to break down and cry. it reminds me my brother of a corpse laying in a coffins dale. the sight of uniforms makes me scared. fear is spreading. millions are displaced al qaeda in iso fighters continued to gain ground almost a week after colonel dominga took power in a qu, there's a precarious calm in the capital and fear that with political instability he will likely be more tax. this is what is less of wiccan. if i says military headquarters, it was attacked in 2018 by nell coda affiliate for years on it still has not been rebuilt, curled than me, but promise this change in the military to shore up the morales troops that has suffered so many losses. and it starts with
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a call to arms broadcast on the radio. across the nation, the message of colonel dominga joined the fight to save the country. i am ready to take up arms because each time they attack to put our country in morning. why is this happening to our country? why are we under attack? those that killed her brother are al qaeda fighters, but only by name says miriam. they are locals. she believes poverty is feeling the violence and not ideology. poverty and unemployment means young men are leered by armed groups. we need to find a way to feed families and bring back the states authority in those remote areas. while she cannot bring back her brother, she hopes peace can be brought back to this nation. gripped by bloodshed, a nick hawk joins us live from the capital city. so nicholas, what do we know about this conversation between the communities and the delegation from echo was peter, we've seen throughout the weekend
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a delegation of military cheese from been in target. gonna accompanied with echoes commissioner for peace and security. and they're preparing for monday's high level meeting, where you have the ministers of the regions that will come to do, accompanied with the un under secretary general for the west africa. they essentially want the return of constitutional order and the release of hockey, mock, cowboy. now, the return of cost is your order release is perhaps possible, but the return of constitutional order it'll be something very difficult, doesn't seem like the new strong man here, your tenant colonel, but only me but is ready to let go of power. in fact, in arousing speech that he made to the nation, he called them people to take up arms. so i was already bit in a bind of the one hand. they've come under extreme criticism along the parts of the population here in west africa. it's often seen as a president club only interested in protecting their heads of states interests
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instead of those of the people. on the other hand, if they've seen that pretty out sanctions in, in the region in molly, where there's been a crew or in giddy has had little effect. so their bargaining power is not very strong here. but there's fear of a security vacuum ahead. if this situation continues like this, i've spoken to one militia commander who operates the north of the country, fighting on goods for the day. and i still, he says that the military should be taking over power in was due, but should be on the front line. protecting the country, they said that in fact the army was following from the back. so there are a level of criticism and there's a bit of wait and see here to see what will come next and whether that means we'll be able to. but we're to action and bring back security to this country. next, thank you very much. the talking to live from like to go. it's been 3 months since the coo, in sudan, and protest against military rule. the showing no signs of letting up the security
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forces, the fight gas and rubber bullets thousands of protest. as in cartoon, they were heading to the presidential palace when the police intervened. throughs, governments as an oil spill of its coast is twice as big as was originally thought . the company responsible for the league is blaming the soon army caused by a volcanic eruption and toner earlier this month. but the government says poorly maintained pipelines might be to blame. marianna sanchez has more from lima. oil continues to slowly move north with precedent be look after you're flying over the area on saturday. the scope of the disaster is much worse, official say, with the italian flagged oil tanker, maddie dodie, losing nearly $12000.00 barrels of crude oil twice as much as initially thought government ministers have been meeting the ship's captain to try to understand what happened. official said, the captain doubted that as soon as me from the volcanic eruption near tonga,
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caused a pipeline to break. as the married doughty cook was offloading nearly $1000000.00 barrels of crude tour of finery, it would appear look at the bank. i. according to the captain, apparently the issue was not so much due to the waves. these ships are so heavy with a big draft, so a swell does not actually create much of an impact. your chief prosecutor at. he'll tap. yes. as he wants to know. if the pipelines were properly maintained, regardless, he says it is clear that spanish oil giant rep ssl has some responsibility. a lot varies. yes, bama rip so has not denied the spill. there is a responsibility for delight action. obviously we see they have not. i could swiftly in the mitigation or mediation, and now the rehabilitation on their reps all controls peruse most important refinery. it's now facing the possibility of losing its operating license and define of nearly $5000000.00 in total bombing door will allow the public prosecutor
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to enter the refinery, explained what happened and we are ready to fully collaborate with public prosecutor's office. we got a judge has ordered 4 top executives from travelling abroad for 18 months while been investigated, which could eventually mean at least 4 years in prison. the environment minister says rebel is not complying with basic measures to clean up the oil. spill protesters here outside the refinery. say they're angry because they say that the company is dragging its feet. oh, don't some of the office don't or double is our rule affected isn't it's not bad at such a large company has not taken the necessary measures. yeah. so many families have been hom not, and the company, it's either not responsible. oh rattle says it's hired more than 2000 people to try to clean up the mess. and the 35 percent of it has been removed regardless as
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the oil slick advances with the current. the damage from the largest ecological disaster in decades continues to grow by diana sanchez, alto, cedar lima. they do. north korea has testified. what is thought to be the longest range missiles since 2017 south korea military since the intermediate range ballistic missile was launched from john gang province, sundays launched with young gangs 7th this month. the u. s. as north korea has demonstrated a threat and violated un resolutions, countries in the region of condemned the move. the leader of poland, roman catholics has admitted his church, is in decline. young polls are turning away in huge numbers. one of the main problems is the failure to acknowledge and deal with child sex abuse by priests. joan ho reports now from also the catholic church has been at the center of polish life for centuries. more recently, a major influence in the anti communist solidarity movement, and of course,
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it gave the world a pope. it is a church now in a state of moral crisis and declined that some believe could be terminal, wasn't done. chris is the bishops don't seem to realize how deep this crisis is supposed to attach to their luxuries and palaces. the decline is very steep. i think even vertical on you as a 12 year old old boy in the 1980s young she make who was sexually abused by his parish priest. it went on her 5 years vivid and disturbing testimony presented to his area, bishop in 1993 was at 1st ignored and then he says covered up in pre trial hearings ahead of a civil case being her next month. the church question deanus his own sexuality and whether he might actually have enjoyed the abuse and internal church investigation sentenced his abuser to a period of reflection and prayer. i continued to be in psychological in psychiatric treatment. i think i will suffer until the end of my life,
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because these memories cannot be away from my mind. father andre kobylinski is electra at warsaw as catholic university. i asked him if enough was being done to address the crisis. not at all, not at all, not at all. unfortunately, it may, it is a very upsetting, but there is no courage to answer to all of these challenges. allegations of historic sexual abuse by catholic priests have been piling up as the issue has gained prominence and exposure since 2019 and claims of negligence by the church hierarchy have led to the official censure of a dozen polish bishops in what the church describes as a process of purification, but that is done nothing to prevent or collapse in the numbers who regularly attend mass, especially among the young in
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a country that officially classifies 90 percent of its population as catholic among young people with more liberal attitudes to things like abortion divorce and l g b t rights, less than 10 percent have a positive view of the church. i think it's impossible to church for church to have any future. and if they continue to say things like that, they're saying now and because like times are changing before are changing nowadays charged doesn't live up to the then the times we are living now. and just stace backwards to people like the church is an institution with dwindling relevance in their lives of faith in freefall here in poland. jonah whole al jazeera war. so for decades julians have been taught that the original inhabitants of the region of patagonia were all but extinct. but not descendants of 2 indigenous groups have
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come forward to demand recognition. less than america. salisia. newman reports now from tierra del f. waco have a football archipelago near the tip of cape horn is known as the end of the world. 7000 years. it was inhabited by the janish, nomadic people who walked barefoot, and you seal and whatnot pushkin's to keep warm. 135 kilometers north lived, the sultan and a people so tall that the 1st european explorers named the region patagonia, meaning land of potash are long legs. today, replica of the self and in full spiritual body paint have become fashionable as souvenirs of a people who are presumed extinct. please accept aren't now self. nuns are finally coming out to demand recognition either but on the fact that it's a southerly speaker for history though we often hate from our grandchildren out of
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shame, it's painful to recognise though we come from a family that was practically enslaved and exterminated that in the 20th century is hard. lydia gonzales, gal did on tells a similar story about her people, the janish, her 93 year old mother. christina is the last who still speaks their language fluently. i had a good backyard nickina. your gun is ledia, an indigenous delegate to chili's constitutional convention. shocked many when she addressed the chamber came back in a bottle mom in focusing, imagine not doing grandparents because outsiders annihilated them. imagine being taught at school that your language and your people had disappeared. imagined that you direct ancestors were taken across the ocean to far away lands to be exhibited as exotic animal muscle. with drama. as the documentary humans zill illustrates, she wasn't exaggerating. abusive. lydia says there's still an estimated $200.00 janish. and in the last census,
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more than 1100 people said they identified as said none until a 100 years ago. they lived here from hunting and fishing. and by the coast there was also plenty to eligible fatal lofts of muscles, another crustaceans care and historic document to demonstrate that the dentist and the signals could feast on, for example, reached wales like this one. so wasn't hunger that wiped out their numbers, but rather the arrival of the foreigners, the europeans that brought with them unknown diseases like to procure, lotus and influenza. many, the survivors were taken from their parents to religious institutions, or to brothels or hunted down in cathy, the esl might not look as if the hunters were paid for bringing back a hand of breast or penis ahead or an ear to day, the southern language exists on people that no one speaks it. while lydia's mother is recording the phonetic sound of the young and language, both indigenous nations are pushing for chillies, new constitution to recognize,
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support, and promote their linguistic and cultural heritage. i keep all from us, we are all important and deserve recognition. no matter how small our numbers, because i insist ridin choose to be so few. they're determined, she says, to stop justifying their existence and start working towards reviving their nearly lost heritage to see and human al jazeera, the other other fellow, chili. still to come here on the news are for you. the sports news with andy will have action from an epic lens final anthy. australian open handy is here. when we come back after the break, ah, for quite a few decades casa, has been dealing with political and economic turmoil. and its people struggle to access essential needs, like adequate quantities of potable water,
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a sufficient number of beds for pregnant mothers, and limited access to up to date information for students. and in the hasa, the ground water is not sufficient to meet the daily needs of all of its residents . this led to the development of the new water treatment facility and han eunice, slowing down further pollution. the extension of, as if, as medical facilities was accomplished to provide expectant mothers with a safe and reliable opportunity to get the care they needed. the kuwait library at the university college of science and technology is not only a repository of knowledge but an access point to the world beyond. lou
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ah, thank you. want to use it and thank you so much. pizza will raphael and i was pulled off an epic title when the australasian opened, after more than 5 hours of play, he finally be gentlemen, would have to secure a record at 21st grand slam title. so hell malik reports. history has been made at the australian open roughly ladon has won a record when he 1st grand slam title and he did it by producing arguably the greatest comeback of his career. taking on 2nd, the dunny meditative, early on the spaniard looked off the pace. he was dominated by the russian in the 1st set, losing its 62 and
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in the 2nd, he surrendered a full one lead, eventually dropping visit to the us open champion on a tie break. ah. but with his dream of making history slipping away, the doll came alive. the spaniard played some of his best tennis and clawed his way back into the match. ah, he took the 3rd set 6 more. and when he secured the 4th by the same score line, the chance of going into the record books was back on the final step provided even more drama. no doll went 53 ahead. only for med would have to once again. level things up. natal, however, was not going to be the night after more than 5 hours on court. his moment finally came a little after 1 am local time. the
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doll wrapping up the deciding that $75.00 to secure perhaps the most memorable victory of his career coming just months after a foot injury forced him to consider retiring from the game. today i am here in front of all of you having this brother with me and the you really don't know how much either to be here. i can i hear you just amazing. with this trial, the doll has beaten roger federer and novak joke of each in the race to a 21st grand slam title. for now, he has the legitimate claim to being the greatest of all time. so hale malik al, jazeera or play during the final was briefing sir up to by protest the who jumped on the court during the 2nd set. the person is carrying a banner reading,
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abolish refugee detention early this month, protested to criticize australia's son and policies. well, number one of the joke of which was held in an immigration detention hotel after his visa was revoked on his arrival in melbourne. now she bought the says, the scale of her achievements in winning the women's title is yet fully sinking on saturday, brought to became the 1st home. when the trillion opened in more than 40 years, i was born is also joined. serena williams is the only active women's plants of 1900 titles on 3 services. i think this winter victories on grass at wimbledon and clay at the french. oh, it's incredible. i certainly don't feel like i belong in the category. serena, she, she's a champion about game and i'm still just trying to learn my cross on. i'm still trying to refine my game and learn along the way. but it's, it's been an incredible journey far. and i've enjoyed every single moment with africa combinations qualifying them between egypt and morocco is underway,
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mohammed fella and his egypt same that song thing and a continental title as ivory coast in the last round on the after penalty sheets where it's whole time in this game. latest school egypt, new morocco, one sophie, andrew felt penalty putting his country ahead. in the final last state, match africa's top rank teams, senegal take on equitorial, getting that so again, taking place a little later on cynical stop, last study mani has been declared fits for the game. there were concerns about his participation after he sustained a head injury in his team's previous match. ah, of us man's team will take on canada lights are on in hamilton, ontario, the 2 sides of battling the top spot in their world cup, qualifying group, the u. s. head into the game after defeating el salvador, one mill on thursday. there were many in 2nd place with 18 points, just one behind canada. the u. s. remember,
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failed to qualify for the 2018 world cup, while canada's last appearance of the finals house back in 1986 little for managing the cloth as both of his score for the 2nd half of the english season. the club assigned columbia when got loose from port. so in a $50000000.00 deal. liverpool trail. manchester city by 9 points in the premier league title, rice and the m b a. the golden state warriors outlasted kerio irving and the visiting for connects on saturday. the and vaccinated net irving, he was allowed to play in this road game at a pretty good night with 33 points. but it wasn't enough that steph curry be finished with 19 curry stuff free play thompson though. another key performer for the golden state warriors is the 3 points. so it's whole seconds lesson again. guys, the war is the 171 i 6 way before. okay. that is how you sports is looking for that pizza and a thank you very much. we'll see you later. i'm sure. last one, use on the website. lots more news on this channel. when we come back in about 2
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minutes, we'll wrap up all the data top stories, 30 minutes about 0. well use. we'll see you then. ah, mm hm. talk to, i'll just see a wild alarm is, can we listen? design is, are making serious effort in order to in t m to stop to 10 of those. when we meet with global use make is about the store based on how you see it as well. the best athletes to pass the winter olympics staging is embracing itself for the arrival of an estimated 11000 people,
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kind of 0 tolerance, corporate strategy. what and despite different martha play called, which one is vince again trying, moving you the latest date is 2022 winter olympics on houses. there are diets define who we are. but who are way, if we don't know what we're eating in a disturbing investigation into globalized food fraud, people and power reveals long hidden scandalous practices. the def, infiltrated international wholesale markets, and supermarket chains. and asks, what's really on our plates. food in glorious food on out shes era. when the news breaks, the kenwood says that if the united states were to impose sanctions on present employment, it will be comparable to severing ties with russia. and the story builds, we want to find out more about how offers are being taken from the wild insult.
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with exclusive interviews and in depth reports, our g 0 has teens on the ground. there hasn't been a train running by for almost 2 decades to bring you more award winning documentaries and lied nice. ah 50 years after a bloody sunday, northern ireland remembers one of his darkest moments and victims still search for offices. i was robbed, father, i still miss my father. i wish i had a fowler with all my upbringing ah, hello and welcome. i'm peter w, watching all to 0 life from to also coming up, voters go to the polls in portugal.


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