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tv   News  Al Jazeera  June 11, 2022 6:00am-6:31am AST

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on al jazeera as watches, invasion, cream approaches, the 100 day mark. we bring you the latest form on the ground and the wars global impact. and you 3 part series describes the struggle for the return of african art, funded by colonialism and still housed in european museums today. the g 7, i'm nato hold key summits with the walden ukraine on the growing global food and cost of living crises this much to discuss as the influence of far right. politics grows. the big picture examines francis struggle to live up with the self proclaimed ideals of liberty, equality and fraternity. the men's world help qualify. i'm male blazing opportunity for countries to secure their support for katara 2022. june on al jazeera. ah.
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the u. s. unveils a plan to address the migration crisis across the americas at a summit mark by boy cox. ah, you are watching al jazeera life or my headquarters in ohio. jedi and abigail also aheads. the u. k. government gets the go ahead to deport asylum seekers to we're one doc, one month after the killing of al jazeera journalist shooting off clear. we look at how her death has united palestinians raising petrol and food prices in the u. s. push inflation to which highest level in 40 years. ah, so 20 countries at the summit of the americas of announce the los angeles declaration on migration. it creates incentives for nations in the western
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hemisphere to take in more migrants. but with leaders either uninvited or boy carting the event, it's not clear how effective the measures will actually be. reynolds reports from los angeles across the western hemisphere, millions are on the move, fleeing poverty, crime, repression and climate change. this was the focus of the final day of the summit of the americas. with this declaration, we're transforming our approach to managing migration in the americas. each of us, each of us is signing up to commitments. it recognizes the challenges we all share . the los angeles declaration on migration includes burden sharing with countries at central and south america, agree to streamline the path for migrants to resettle. the u. s. is putting up more than $300000000.00 to finance the effort. countries have agreed to absorb higher numbers of refugees and temporary workers. for example,
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mexico will integrate 20000 refugees into its workforce. the u. s. will resettle $20000.00 refugees next year. a small number given the enormity of the problem, migration is a humanitarian crisis and a political problem for president joe biden. but it's not only the us that is grappling with the surging human tide in columbia morris. you me the own up on dodge, on the unit. let me get on this. in columbia. we have received 1800000 venezuela, migraines brothers and sisters that have fled the worst oppression. and we have received them without being a rich country. the u. s. pledge to improve its efficiency and fairness in processing people arriving at its borders and will lead a law enforcement effort targeting human trafficking gains. if you pray on desperate and vulnerable migrant for profit, we are coming for you. we are coming after you. no one expects these measures to stop migration. the reasons are many causes are deep and the pressures are strong.
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o, e at dr. animals, we at an insecurity. my country currently is subject to great insecurity. there are armed groups that are stealing, raping, killing, and kidnapping. be it haitians are foreign citizen. by these criminal activities, they have prevented free circulation of people and goods in the country. the declaration is unlikely to satisfy everyone despite the smiles and the handshakes relations in the americas are acrimonious, but it is a step forward. and given the controversies disagreements and know shows that of mark this summit, it is perhaps more than many may have hoped for. robert olds, al jazeera los angeles. let's discuss this with tyler, my fiance, who's a researcher. we're with human rights watch america's. he's joining us live from that conference in los angeles. welcome to al jazeera. so i know that before the summit, human rights watch had called on leaders to commit to an agreement that moved away from heavy handed enforcement and more towards protection and human rights. so does
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this summit and what's come out of fit, satisfy human rights watch in that regard? yes or no. i think that in principle, 1st of all the, the fact that we have that agreement coming out a bit from it is, i think 1st of all, one of the most significant things that come out of some of the probably the most significant things come out with the from it and it's also just a good thing in principle, right? the way we've been my managing migration in the america hasn't worked. it's led to, it hasn't stopped like right. so the idea that that vitamin said, we need to look at a new way of doing this. we need to rethink this and, and put it into the declaration is a good thing in and of itself. in terms of the contents of the declaration. it doesn't contain lots of new but that's not necessarily
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a bad thing. it contains a lot of commitments to do things that governments in the region should already be doing and are not doing. so for me, the key here is what kind of what kind of implementation. all right, we'll get to that in a mom of a 1st. let me ask you about the, the controversies really leading up to the summit and you had the boy caught by several countries, particularly the northern triangle from which a lot of migrants come from as you know, and, and then you had some countries that were just an invited by president from president bite and excuse me. so how effective can this actually be? so the dispute about the guest list for me, i think, was a distraction at the beginning of the summer. there was this discussion over by who didn't want to invite dictatorships to the summer. he had
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a perfectly logical argument for doing that. some countries opposed that and they also had a it ended up detract. alright, i do apologize. we seem to have lost our connection with tyler, mighty ha, who was speaking to us from los angeles. we will move on and tell you about bolivia because a corps in bolivia has found the inter and president janine and the as guilty of mounting a troop in 2019. she has been sentenced to 10 years in prison, on the, as was accused of orchestrating the removal of her predecessor ever. morales. the former president has been held in free trial detention for almost a year and denies the allegations. the u. k. government has been given the green light to proceed with a controversial plan to send asylum seekers arriving in the country. to wander on. a british judge rejected arguments from charities and human rights groups that the policy was unlawful. the baba has more from the court. a defeat for opponents of
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the government's ruin the program, at least in the short term. the u. k. hi court says next tuesday's flight to porting the 1st group of asylum seekers. took a gully, can go ahead for refugee groups had argued the policy was unlawful, and they were backed in court on friday by the you and refugee agency, the you and hcr. she outlined the hopelessness of the judicial system. i. englander, it doesn't have facilities that doesn't have lawyers, it doesn't have interpreters, it simply doesn't have the capacity to deal with this. but of course, that is not the issue of the fact is that we're one that is unsafe. it's a place where any opposition to the county government is often locked up or we don't want to see refugees locked up. we want to see refugees look off the safely. but the judge here said it was important the home of his be able to implement immigration control decisions. he's allowed the groups to appeal vote that's going to happen on monday. all along. the government's accept it that they would be legal
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challenges to its plan while insisting it would soon be sending people to rwanda. but it's still possible. it could face a white, a judicial review, including into whether a wander, in fact, is a safe country to send vulnerable people. the u. k. in rwanda announced the agreement back in april. the 1st stages involved a payment of more than $150000000.00 to the rwandan government. the british government hopes the scheme will deter people from crossing the english channel from france in small boats. last year 28000 people made the dangerous journey. say for this year, more than $10000.00 people have done so. but experts doubt that the ruined a scheme will change much. u. k. government has already been into the range. busy of what had been described as hostile environment policies toward my guns and assigning seekers and the said that people come across the board. and on the contrary, reducing the google for,
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for claiming asylum increases the document you go for now, the flanks to ruin the accounting theory begin. in the next few weeks, opponents of the rwanda scheme will try to convince the court that the entire policy is unlawful. the dean baba al jazeera london, the ukrainian officials have made another plea for heavy weapons from the west as the eastern seduce your verizon. yes, continues to come under russian fire. the ukrainian military says there is no chance of holding the city without the delivery of weapons that had been promised by the west. if the focus of moscow's advance and one of the bloodiest flashpoints in the war with up to $200.00 ukrainian soldiers being killed each day, done the money. and if somebody acquainted currently it's more common this area, but it all started here. 5 grad missiles landed on the skulls. it's difficult for
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us. the house has been down the shelves were flying them up. some boom boom boiler need it is grease a bomb hit our house. it fell for the roof penetrated the ceiling in the hall. it's now lying there. somebody needs to take a look at in case of explodes, that there are warnings that a call or outbreak in the southern city variable could claim thousands of lives corpses left to rock on the streets. unbroken. sanitation systems are being blamed for the outbreaks. the cities mayor is urging international agencies to establish humanitarian corridors, to allow remaining civilians to leave. the port city was bombarded by russian forces for weeks before it was captured. the us secretary of defense as china, is increasingly engaged in destabilizing military activity near taiwan. lloyd austin was speaking at the shangri la dialogue and singapore, a meeting of security officials from around the world. it comes a day after also met with china's defense minister. he said beijing won't hesitate
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to start a war if taiwan declares independence. we see growing coersion from beijing. we witnessed a steady increase in provocative and d, stabilizing military activity near taiwan. and that includes p l, a aircraft flying near taiwan in record numbers in recent months. and nearly on a daily basis. we remain focused on maintaining peace stability and the status quo. a cost across the try one straight. but the p. r c's moves threatened to undermine security, and stability, and prosperity and the pacific. still ahead on all to 0. gone are the sounds of the animals, the birds that is fixed, that live in the for if we look at the magnitude of destruction in the colombian,
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amazon because of deforestation. outrage in parts of asia 1000 demand the arrest of a suspended member of india. the governing party, after common about the progress ah, the occasional tornado alerts are to be expected this time the typically in the southern plain states and you see the, the bloom and the crowd. if you navigate to represent them more organized frames, for example, on this line here that gone off shore from the us and canada. but there's more coming on shore for b, c, and then down to washington, oregon, and possibly the northern california. so this is the picture then during saturday the plane states look rather devoid of big shock because they've moved east was
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maybe north in florida where just a fairly wet and around the midwest for this rain here. if he gets any further south, be welcome to california as it stands, we still got hot weather down in phoenix. for example, up to 46. we are lucky on the door of record highs here. boon dry in southwest. after recent flash flooding ran cuba day off for you. they wet weather in probably northern bahamas in florida and increasing the i sink is going to be a place like hon. juris nicaragua, and the pacific coast of mexico. where shall be particularly big recently and they could be again while we seen a bit of a downgrading in the shower of the big shouted beer round rear and sat pile about lying across via but the feet of towed recently of ment, temperatures in this part of south america have been quite a few degrees below where you'd like to be. ah, oh,
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oh oh oh, wherever you go in the world, warmer line goes to make it for you except. got all right. ways going places to go. lou. ah. other than the top stories on al jazeera, 20 countries at the summit of the americas have announced the los angeles declaration on migration. it creates incentives for nations to taken more migrants
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. several countries in the region have been experiencing record levels of migration and recent months. a quarter bolivia has found the ex interim president and jeanene . anya is guilty of mounting a true and 2019 on sentence to 10 years in prison. anya's was accused of orchestrating the removal of her predecessor able morales. she denies the allegations the u. k. high court has approved a controversial government plan to send asylum seekers to wander, but human rights groups are appealing the ruling. the 1st flight with 30 migrants is scheduled to leave on monday. saturday marks one months and shitty now, barclay was shot in the heads by is really forces. while she was on assignment in janine al jazeera media network continues to demand a rapid, independent, and transparent investigation into the killing a fits journalist than the occupied west bank. a barclay was with al jazeera for 25 years, covering the story of the israeli occupation. she was known as the voice of palestine
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and iran con reports from madame a law. she's being honored and remembered in more ways than 11 month one from the killing of al jazeera german, the sharina barkley and coles were an investigation into her death. continue to be ignored by these railings. the u. s. state department has said it wants an open independent israeli investigation, despite the fact sharina was an american citizen. oh, but investigation or not. it hasn't dim the impact of a book. but she was born hours after serene ab lockley was killed by israeli soldiers. after serene death, there was never any doubt what her parents wanted to kill the new born serene abu acclaim. ron was born at midday on may. the 11th let the hood and they can assume wallclear, we called her should in a black lane order to honor her. i was in the hospital the night before. before i
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entered the operation room, my husband told me she had been killed in a row, and he wanted to call our daughter that i was shocked and saturate him. what's going on? we were going to call our baby elena, but we didn't hesitate to change the name at 2 weeks old, she's already seen israeli settlers attack a village while she won't remember this attack. as likely she will see many incursions like this in her life. the kind of witness that sharina journalist would seek out and report on her. and she was doing just that in jeanine when she was shot in the head on mainland by israel soldiers. ah, on the day the funeral israeli forces storm the procession and started to beat mourners, causing pul, barrister, nearly drop her casket. that didn't stop thousands of palestinians from marching through occupied east jerusalem to take part in a funeral and bearing this is brazil university. the most prestigious educational institution in palestine. this is where sharin helped the next generation of
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journalists, her losses at the campus hard. the university is announced a number of ways to honor and remember her, including the sharing of walkley scholarship. one of the best female journalist sharon is an example that needs to remain a life for the students in order to continue learning from and inspiring from from garza to the occupied westbank across palestine. shrines killing is not only shocked by united palestinians here and abroad in grief . this is the serene office office is now a temporary shrine to her. almost every day people are coming into this office with floral arrangements. and some i have to say very touching what, but this is about her being a journalist. this is much more than that. there's a now common saying about in a box like that she was a daughter of palestine. america. how did their role search teams in brazil have
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found what appears to be human remains in a river where an indigenous experts on their british journalists disappeared. bruno pereira, a specialist on isolated tribes, and don phillips went missing in the amazon rain forest on sunday. they were together on a reporting trip to the se bill now test the remains against blood that was found on a fisherman. when they suspect was involved in the men's disappearance, hundreds of thousands of factors of protected jungle in columbia as amazon rain forest being destroyed every year. trees are being burned or cut down to make space for cattle, ranching, mining and drug growing operations. and the 1st of 2 reports out there as alexander and the flies over the amazon to assess the damage and illegal road cuts through what used to be priest, the rain forest around the cemetery of centuries, old trees reduced to dust. look,
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those are big patches and most likely for cocoa fields or cattle ranching, which will definitely disconnect this area of data runs and n g o that protects the colombian amazon. he brought us on a 5 hour long flight across 5 national parks and supposedly protected indigent planes up none or intact criminal hands, or grabbing lands and burning trees for intensive agriculture, kettle ranging your coca farming, la magnet to the length of the magnitude and the intensity of the destruction that we are able to see over 5 national parks on the most bio diverse area of colombia in the middle of the fragile transition between the andes and the amazon is a warning call not only for columbia, but for humanity as a whole. the colombian amazon, this last over a 1000000 actors of rain forests in the last 5 years. and the area larger than the island of cyprus, rodrigo says, a complex web of interest are to blame,
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pre medicate, all i knew. first of all, this has to do with the international conglomerate, interested in cheap land for the world agro commodities market. more than a 1000000 heads of cattle have been introduced in this area surrounding the cheery because a national park alone. that is because it is also a way to launder money from drug trafficking and illegal mining. the level of deforestation accelerated up to the government, signed a piece deal with 5 rebels in 2006. today. huge ranches extend for as far as the i can see. one of the 1st things we notice as you walk through the spurn patches of the jungle is the silence. gone are the sounds of the animals, the birds, the in 6 that live in the forest. all that amazing biodiversity turned into ashes. colombian president, even duke had pledged to cut deforestation by half by the end of august and virtually optimistic promise. and yet the military until the for
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a station initiative and new laws targeting dose, causing environmental devastation, are starting to pay dividends mostly middle tanya, that open at the 1st years of this operation have been questionable because the military exclusively went after the core people logging and not the master. we also had an outdated legal framework because believe it or not, grabbing land wasn't a crime here, but under pressure internationally, things have started to change. in recent months, a major land grabber and 2 local mares were ready for the changes that offer a glimmer of hope that things could improve before it's too late for all alison and yet the al jazeera, some clothing and our 2nd report from the amazon allison drove as a tech community working to conserve the most sensitive and important areas of the rain forest, you can see that at 1300 hours gmc on saturday right here on al jazeera, international travelers to the united states will no longer have to take a corona virus test to enter the country,
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the us centers for disease control and prevention says the measure is no longer necessary. most non citizen still have to show proof of vaccination to enter the country. inflation in the united states instead of 40 year high, it's being driven by the rising cost of food and petrol. the federal reserve is expected to hike interest rates again. next week. heidi calhoun reports from washington, d. c. inflation and america is beginning to bite. now the highest, it's been in 40 years, prices rising 8.6 percent over the year through may. and it isn't just about numbers. it's about sacrifice. it's rough. i'm in this. everybody is so high, isn't taking all your money and then you just have to sit down and eat less. but it means americans paychecks simply don't go as far as they used to fly in cost. 37 percent more rent. that's up almost 7 percent and food is across the board. more
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expensive. the price of chicken up 5 percent in a year. you might find picking one price for the same weight and they go back with different higher, you know, behind the biggest increase by far gas. it is up by almost 50 percent in just a year. according to gas buddy, that the website, the tracks cost, the average gallon of gas in the u. s. is $5.00 the highest, it has ever been. there are numerous reasons for the rising prices. a spike in food and energy costs resulting from russia's invasion of ukraine is one prudent price i consider in america hard. but other prices are rising because of the ongoing supply chain issues triggered by the coven pandemic. there's too much demand, not enough supply. and a shortage of transportation capacity. president joe biden is also blaming company consolidation for many of the increases, there are 99 major ocean line shipping companies that ship from asia. in the united
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states. 9, they form 3 consortium. these companies have raised their prices by as much as 1000 percent. congress is poised to pass a bill that would give us regulators more power over the shipping companies. but that likely won't have an immediate impact. and next week, the federal reserve is poised to raise interest rates again, meaning debt will be that much more expensive for americans and when interest rates keep rising, people feel well credit is by easy access, harder to buy a home. that's also, you know, a negative. but these are the sorts of things that have to happen. as you say, the central bank needs to take action. it is taking action in attempt to stabilize the u. s. economy with americans paying a heavy price paddle have al jazeera washington. robert cope is the chief executive officer of geo economics. that's a global economics and strategy advisory firm. he believes raising inflation will
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trigger a recession in the us next year. your recessions aren't in aberration. we're so used to the fast charging growth that we've just become an amber with this idea of things continually grow. but in fact, processions are national process and economy. there's nothing indicating that the u . s. is headed for a really drastic drop off on growth. so the 1st session is going to be happening at the consensus that will probably happen next year. and i would say that there's not a lot the president or anyone could do to stop that other than try to mitigate it. and i think that that's more likely than not despite some very strong sense that things are looking like that. i don't think they really are. we have to look at the numbers that, you know, 8.6 percent inflation or 6 percent. if you use trip out, the food and fuel is very large. i'm not denying that, but it's not surprising. you've got an unusual convergence. so the external factors, everything from the lingering effects of cove it into regards
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a one is supply chain bottlenecks and sharks, particularly out of china plus 5 trillion dollars. stimulus that the u. s. government brides, which made a lot of sense at the time. but it is now just contributing to the super charging economy, plus indeed, what's been happening with ross's invasion of ukraine. so all of these factors, you know, when you take them in context, isn't that surprising that you see this level of inflation and it is significant, but i don't think it's going to be as long lasting as people feel. i think we're at the peak right now. the u. n. is warning of a full blown humanitarian emergency in sri lanka, as a group say, nearly 6000000 people need urgent health. there been protests against the economic crisis which has seems for lincoln's, endured months of electricity blackouts, as well as shortages of food fuel and medicine. calls for the arrest of a former spokesman for india as governing b. j. p are growing louder. rochester as of march on the streets and a number of countries demanding action,
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the poor sharma was suspended on sunday. after making comments about the prophet muhammad, that many consider offensive victoria gate and b reports. in various cities from you delhi, oh, to law, who to deco did you call to? yeah, i was in worship is gathered up to friday. prayers to voice their opposition to comments made by an indian politician yet not real. protesting as an indian woman made bad comments about the character of our beloved prophet, muhammad. so we ought, yes. nepal sharma is the target of their anger. the former spokeswoman for india's governing b. j. p. made comments about the prophet mohammed during a t. v debate. the many se would derogatory protest is want her arrested for hate speech. we don't know, but i'm your you. but i gave you that one ball. only one police complaint has been laws against an a poor sharma. and despite that she has not been arrested yet. she
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should be arrested as soon as possible and stringent action should be taken against her. sharma has been suspended while the parties media head in new delhi naveen qu marge, endow, has been expelled. he's also accused of making insulting remarks. the b j. p says it strongly denounces insults against any religion sect to ideology, but the backlash is growing. the prime minister of india a should bung all, and just the nation. i would say a particularly the 200000000 muslims. and i tried to assure them that they will, they advise and freedoms will be protected in india, as guaranteed by the constitution. countries in the gulf region including cattle and iran, have summoned india's envoys and demanded a public apology. but these protest is one more. they want to push armor, arrested, charged, and prosecuted. the comments they say are offensive to islam.


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