Skip to main content

tv   The Stream  Al Jazeera  August 10, 2022 7:30am-8:01am AST

7:30 am
into a barbecue, off to everything they did, leaving my son lying on the ground because they have power and nobody cares are, will violence, her thought in origin penal within months, confrontation between rival sans happen every other weekend. security analysts see, gangs could be trying to recover income loft during the pandemic lock downs. i mean, think it actually on the political and economic link the sustains the bond, is because it involves many sectors of society, from politicians, to the police, like mass here, organizations. but with an emotional dedication to their clubs, that's almost religious. but analysts say there could be another explanation. every one year. our wrath fight themselves in order to get the ticket, the tickets and the passports to be there. changing for the contenting every fight in the heart of all our fall. and i would, i waste so many that was that that's what delivers. they're fighting manny tickets,
7:31 am
influence the world copies just months away. but victims continue to demand justice and the solution to a problem that has tainted argentina's. most beloved sport. did he say, well, i'll just he to have when a site is ah, don't a quick check of the headlines here on al jazeera they have been protest across the occupied west bank. gov is ready, force is killed, a senior commander of the palestinian arm group. alex, a martyrs brigades, thousands of mourners fill the streets of nobliss, where abraham l noguchi was killed. the white house as he was president joe biden was not given advance notice of the f. b i search at former president donald trump's florida. home federal agents was de trumps. mar, log a residence on monday. trump and some republicans in congress are demanding that
7:32 am
the justice department explain why carried out the search by kind of has more the department of justice and the f. b. i are remaining tight lipped on this say have declined to make any comment whatsoever. we have got some information from one of trumps own lawyers as she was actually at the floor of the mansion when the search took place. and she does confirm that the warranted dealt with articles that had gone missing or couldn't be found when then president trump left the presidency, taking a large number of material with him to mar l lago county. his underway and kenya's presidential and parliamentary elections, voter turnouts expected to be around 60 percent. the frontrunners for the presidency, our former prime minister, rollo dinger, and the comment deputy president william rooted several explosions of been heard near a military base and russian controlled crimea. local authorities are reported,
7:33 am
one person was killed and 5 injured in the blast. russia says the explosion was caused by the detonation of ammunition. yes, please say they have detained a suspect in the killings of 4 muslim men in the city of albuquerque. a local police chief says officers was he to tip off from the community. they arrested mom had said a 51 year old muslim man on monday. he's been charged with the murder of 2 men and is under investigation. in the other cases, flooding is killed at least 9 people in south korea after the heaviest rainfall in a 115 years. 7 people are missing. officials of issued landslide warnings, nearly 50 cities and towns where there was with the headlines. the news continues here in al jazeera after the stream stage, and thanks for watching i from talk to al jazeera, we ask for the rebounds, you speak off is clearly coming, get a high cost for airlines and the industry, what's going wrong? we listen, you were part of the arm struggle in the 19 seventy's if you have any regrets. no,
7:34 am
we meet with global news makers. i'm talk about the stories that matter on al jazeera thought. hi, i'm yeah. okay, to day on the street, the climate youth action a movement, it's evolution strengths, weaknesses, and impact. let's start our show at the you and climate conference in glasgow. it was very clear that young people are very worried about the future and they're angry and i think they have every right to be angry because we're leaders collectively over time have failed to deliver. yes, we've made progress. yes, we have been in the curve towards 2 degrees, but we need to go foster a dots wat young people all calling for your panel to de slater harriet misery and soak it to see slater. welcome to the strain,
7:35 am
please introduce yourself to our international audience. tell them who you are and what you day. i me, my name is slater jol canker and i may filmmaker and the director of a documentary i made over 15 years following the rise of the global youth climate movement looking for to digging into that hello harriet, welcome to the stream. introduce yourself to tell audience and you are what you do . hi sammy, i'm dr. harriet you. i'm a researcher, i'm my title is actually coped 26 research fellow. i'm based at the priestly international center, the climate at the university of leads. my research focuses on climate change, education and youth, but dissipation and climate governance kit to have you. and while in glasgow as well, we have misery, misery, and welcome back to the story. was lovely to have you. please remind our audience here you are on what you do for a month from sedan. i'm the chair that you went the procedure. all right. why we
7:36 am
change and the as you mentioned that you now of the called venue people writing, i'd meet the normal cop. thank all right, the normal cult thing, but the normal caught thing with youth activists. adage, what will the impact be of the youth climate action movement on caught $26.00. that is i question, i'm asking that to you right now. if you're on youtube, you can be part of the conversation. you already wang, and you already have very strong opinions. the comment section is here. your opinions are very welcome. i want to start in 1992. this is 7 suzuki at the rio. the very 1st a cop in rio, have a look, have a listen. i am fighting for my future. losing my future is not like losing an election or a few points on the stock market. do not forget why you are attending these conferences. you are deciding what kind of world we are growing up in. please make
7:37 am
your actions reflect your words. thank you. mm hm. the real earth summit was the 1st time in history that world leaders government to discuss climate change. and to try to put forward a plan for sustainable development. thank you for reminding us that we are responsible for the world and for the future generation. never demanded an answer to the question. what about the rights of you? what about the generation that will have to pick up the pieces? i guess i'm going to ask all of you about 7 suzuki and where she fits you and i feel like that mean, this is where it starts age. this is how it's going. so this is how it started psyched a you put that clip in to your film. why i, i feel like every climate activist at one point or another has had a friend or someone send them back clip thinking that it is current and happening today saying, have you seen this girl?
7:38 am
this is amazing or young people really doing this. and then it's always interesting because it, it, no it's, it's not from now. it's from 1992, 3 days before i was born. and i think it's a really important clip because it shows where we've come from. it shows that all along the way young people have been injecting a enthusiast and passion and drive into this conversation that so desperately as needed on youtube already we've got a really active audience today. sasha fauna says, well, they found you little girl misery. what do you say? oh, i just wonder where is she right now because i'm really looking forward to the person she became and unfortunately i mike lee just mentioned be are still in 19 with the same thing. thank you for reminder about the future. thank you for about was responsible, et cetera, et cetera. and i wasn't born in 1992 yet,
7:39 am
but it, it, it laughing now, but i'm crying actually frightening side because it's so sad to see that there's still their time here and it's not actually so many think there are still the same target. go ahead. so i thought it was really interesting when i watched slater's film the it opened with that show of 7 suzuki. i also teach master students at the university of late the, about the climate negotiation, st. and sustainable development negotiations and m and i, he show them that clip and have this conversation because a lot of people think that the recent youth climate movement granted sumburgh is the 1st time we're seeing this kind of thing. i say no of this been young people doing this for years and i was at the rio plus 20 negotiations in brazil. so 20 years on from this clip and 7 suzuki was there and,
7:40 am
and she basically said she'd been invited back year after year to the un that saying the same stuff. i never noticed as i so pleased to see her and to listen to what she has to say, but she feels like the message is always the same and it's not really moving forwards. i am. and she actually said she thinks that rather than relying on worldly does, it's more important to look for the changes in our own local communities, which i felt like was a theme that, that came out of slight as film as well. so be interesting to hear what's later in israel. think about that. i both nodding and israel articulate or not 1st, and it's like you go 2nd. yeah, i mean her, it, it's very hard because at this point we really don't have any other options. we. we do activist or advocacy, different sorts with the local community is with the farmers would be up people
7:41 am
raising that. we're just a public doing the negotiations. and i'm like, i'm a part of the game negotiation you with my country. we are doing everything possible in our heart to actually make this thing work. unfortunately, we feel sometimes that whatever we do, we are just washing a big wall that does it. and some people call this climate anxiety which is not in the climate reality. the baby in the future of the whole world is in the hands all less than 201st and it says that $200.00 britain have to make the right because otherwise, oh, under the drought said yeah, i it's interesting, i'm having these conversations in these interviews at even now it still feels like it's a little bit of ground hog day that we're i'm, i can't believe that we're still having these conversations. i can't believe that
7:42 am
we're still having conversations about why we're still having this conversation. i think, i think a lot of it comes from the fact that it, through the years that i've been filming this and speaking to young people and indigenous communities and communities on the front lines. the thing that comes up again and again is the sense that how were we going to fix a problem within the society that created it? and i feel like a lot of that is not necessarily being talked about. it feels like client, the climate crisis is an existential crisis of who we are as people and how we're going to move forward. like what kind of world do we want to live then? who are we going to be? what is our relationship to each other in the planet? and i feel like that part of the conversation is not necessarily something that you see at the you and climate talks at cops. the sense of what, how are we human within the climate crisis? say i have a silly harriet and this is something that you've been studying for
7:43 am
a long time. the, the, the impact of the climate action youth movement. and i have a theory that people see young people and they think they don't know what they're talking about. okay. and then in the film youth unstoppable directed by slater. there's a moment where she's like, is it okay if i call you a kid, she's a kid who got an into not now but back then. how old were you? slater? i was 12 or she's a 12 year old. the only interview this canadian politician gave was to 12 year old slater. have a look. and then harriet respond of the back of this clip. canada was one of the countries that had signed the kyoto protocol. committing to reduce greenhouse gas emissions. but at the same time, the government was aggressively supporting alberta. oil sands, the largest industrial project on earth. what would you think of?
7:44 am
i'm putting together something where the youth and the adults involved. something like a youth council to help shape canadian environmental policy. well, we're regularly from all kinds of canadian young that old business and environmental average native, there's not a national consensus to be had all the primers from across can we get together and they can't agree on what to do for political parties and the house of commons for government opposition can't agree what to do. there's also another $150.00 countries. we need to get them involved to get on. thank you, mr. bad. very much. i thought slater responded to that very politely. i wonder if she would respond the same to day. it felt a little bit to me like and he, he took that, that one interview because he thought, oh, it'll be nice, ill look good to meet with the young person and then she has some quite tough questions about that. so freely just can you listen to young people and have kind
7:45 am
of responded with a we listen to lots of people like businesses and big environmental organizations. and it's, i, let's not really the same thing though, that they are already pulling a lot of the strings in our society. and, and i thought slightly did a very good job there of just politely shaking his hand. i wonder if, if her and if, if miss rain, have you been responding to people at that today or if you been saying no, i won't shake your hand till you give me a proper answer. yeah, well it, yes and no. i had a speech day with them, or with that 35 work eaters fido through with me. and i did just each. i think that they didn't like it. i can, i can i show a little bit of your speech and then you can tell us what you suspect that the of politicians in the room didn't like it. so this is ms. rain addressing caught $26.00 a few hours ago. i name is 47 percent of the word
7:46 am
population. so any time you meet me don't say listening. just say 4 to 7 percent and i will understand this. 4 to 7 percent is only the people who are aged between $15.29. we are not yet talking about the people 30 to 35. we are not also talking about children, which is by far more than this number. so we are basically represent more than the halls of the population of the planet. so it's not a gift, or it's not a privilege to listen to us or treats an obligation because we represent most of the population of the world. and just just across the way it is want to set the scene was prime minister boys johnson. he mentioned you as he was addressing cop, you are surrounded by the great and the good news ring. how did your message go down? yeah, so i also spoke about the queue that's happening is done right now, and i tried it to connect climate governance with existence and institutes. and you
7:47 am
know, we're leaders of it's mexico when it comes to talk about politics, early countries for them until now for them. climate change is a soft landing issue where they can listening to young people accept anything coming from the beginning climate change. but you cannot talk about other things and i will just be a hypocrite. i talk about climate change and uncle 26 and i feel isolated on my home and not talk about the issues that we are facing. how the hell are we going to have one with action in our countries where we don't have government the 1st place we, we don't have any assistance with this when we don't have a structure that help us to actually tackle climate change in the 1st place though, nothing, nothing is disconnected, everything is very much connected to each other and we just tried it too. would it? partials and, and partitions between topics. then we are just lying to our selves and we have to accept that. do they have to accept that to say, i'm just wondering, is it yet?
7:48 am
i say you go ahead. i was wondering if i'm watching this ring at call 26 at the table. what is that like? it's incredibly inspiring. i mean, on the one hand, i feel like you, you are at the most. um, if you are the person within that room who we should all be listening to, not only just from the 47 percent, but because you actually are sharing the energy and the it's, it's hard to say it will say what it is. its passion, its fear, but it's also a conviction that we do know what we're talking about. we are not only inheriting in the future where we're living within the present that is currently spiraling out of control, whether it's fires or droughts or flooding it mean it's happening now. it's it's, it's here and we have been sounding the alarm for so many years. and thank you. yeah, i wanted to say and well,
7:49 am
2 things. one is rain. can you get me in there with you tomorrow? cuz i'm in glasgow. i feel like i'm at a completely different conference the because i don't have a government botch though. we've been stuck outside all day. i am as well as been sitting in my room watching on tv cuz we couldn't get near anything and we just had to pay 6 pounds for a plane cheese sandwich. and, and the other thing is, when you're at presenting such a massive and diverse group of people, how do you get that message across and do you find it? and do you find it difficult? i've noticed in my research that at the international level, young people kind of result to this message that, that does come across that whole grape of an way, ah, that kind of that rock moral power of is and is going to affect our futures and that, and symbolic power of representing such a large amount of the, of the global population. but by being they sort of model global citizen and
7:50 am
not always being able to connect it back to your own experiences. that it can be a little bit easier to dismiss young people as not having that so of real life experience. and that, and vulnerability to climate impacts that some of the other a civil society groups bringing in the negotiations that really capture people's attention with the personal stories. yeah. you are, you are absolutely right. it's a very, it's a very problematic for me. every time i have to deliver a speech, i always try to consider all of them know most of the world, all of the different inequality. because i was one of the geisha hearing and she comes from the area and when she was planning, how artic looks like, i felt like she's exactly describing to that,
7:51 am
but it's so cold there. and so all my country, so even within the developed countries, unfortunately some areas are deliberately under the call and the way all of that. and the resources of the poor areas will do capital like, for example, or other other cities than a big, big city. so trying to address all of these equality, trying to actually talk to every audience with their problem that they're facing because it's very important to touch everyone's heart. it's a very challenges. and of course, as a human being, i cannot get it that's completely on my car. moving in and as you mentioned, this is my human experience. and this is how i did call up and became the person i asked the lady if i may. we have so many comments and questions for you on youtube . i'm going to make this a speed round react, and then we're going to move on as we do enough one. how many of the few questions we can get to slater? all right, volleyball joe. this movement in air quotes. ok,
7:52 am
is an adventure january. nothing else like that. go ahead. that's completely absurd and ridiculous. it's not an adventure. january. i don't think any one who is part of this movement. wants there to be climate change so that we could be going on an adventure and like connecting with people around the world. what we want is a fair, ambitious, and legally binding deal that actually ensures our survival as a species and allows us to adapt and to not be losing not only the natural world, but the people that we. 8 love, this is a life or death situation. harriet, i'm going to give this one to you. this is from amman, a company watching us on youtube. what can you say to someone who doesn't know and doesn't care about climate change? i think the best way to get somebody to, to care about climate change is to relate it to something personal. so i live in
7:53 am
the north of england and the, the way that i have done that when i've worked with school kids before is linking it to flooding, which is the climate impact that we experience the most where we live. and so i think going in with things that people care about and people that they know and communities that they feel parts of places that they call home and they want to protect is a good in road and then going from there to all of the other communities and people and places around the world that are impacted and broadening their and awareness from that is, is a good way to do it. i have one for eunice, re, this is from rashid, or she says, how do you see the impact of cock 26 on our future? well, it's too early to judge to area to say the impact of 26 is x, y, z it. but i know that the impact on my bones some already, well the venue was super cold. yet it's, it's
7:54 am
a challenge that you are ready to actually overcome where they have yes, goals in the world just to make this dawn because it's only a lot of church. so i, if you ask me this question again on the 12th or the 11th, i might have mom walk here on socks and we are still the fingers and hoping that until the last moment of the cop, thanks goes well. so i cannot judge from now, it would be unfair to, to start judging things that start yet. guess i'm just looking at this. this is the driving ambition youth. the climate manifesto. it was put together last month. it's being presented this month to the people who, who make the decisions later when you see this and the way that you have follow the evolution of the youth movement. what does this say to you? this manifesto that has been given to politicians in power.
7:55 am
i hope they actually read it. oh it, it feels eerily like i i remember being 15 years old and being part of a manifesto given to environmental ministers from around the world and it ended up becoming a photo up. i don't like to think that i'm bitter, but there is a part of me i want leaders to read this manifesto. i want them to take this and to, to actually see where young people are coming from and to, to move forward with those goals. but i am worried that it will just be more of the same because there isn't the sense of urgency. there isn't the same drive. we have countries that are representing their national interests and that doesn't necessarily benefit the future of the planet. those ringo head. yeah, well i was part of making the company i was the co chair of one of the areas which is a youth driving ambition. and you know, once the mar, yeah,
7:56 am
it was international, multi lateral story. most lots, real national, a local, and we were talking about how young people got them on the 3 levels. and we had great keys. we outcomes, which is a me, when you think gauge meant and why we said full. because a lot of young people feel that they are just a decoration and many parents, and this is something you don't want to because young people have question all, it's an impact and have ideas on a beta they and they can actually solve the problem. if people are really listening are supported, the 2nd thing was accessing to financing finances. a huge issue or everyone, even countries. but for young people specifically because the, the, and we cannot say volunteers wherever we have to actually have our lives and, and he to were from these and also at some point be to step up and grow bigger or work. and the 3rd one was 19, is running. yeah, capacity building, we're gonna,
7:57 am
we're going to end it there because i have to show i would into a few things on my laptop youth, unstoppable. this is the web page for it. you can watch it for free online at water bay. you can fall as slater on twitter, dot to harriet you on twitter, and also misread lcm on twitter as well. thank you for your comments and your questions. i really appreciate them. thank you to his reading. don't to harriet and also slater as well for bringing that perspective of where the youth climate action movement is today. i'm going to wrap up with thoughts from climb activist. i went in glasgow in the room, hopefully at the table, making a difference. thanks to watching everybody the next time we have in the ready for by the us on how these kinds of crises can be. so what is monta? underscore $26.00. i want to see our, you know, seek,
7:58 am
organize. they want to be shut off young people and being gauged them in decision making, programming, and implementation. i think we need to shift away from this us versus and mentality when it comes to discussing climate change and placing the blame on adults generation. i think it's more productive solutions oriented conversations focused on how we can move forward and build back better. the actions that are most important from my perspective, that young earlier is policy based on climate action and being a good in planning and family conversations are the national us well. and it's not what i want to see from world leaders is to find a way for the science and be serious about they're not as you are sure with
7:59 am
frank assessments. how much support is there at st protest that we've seen at hotmail across the rest of the country? the street has been, has been very good at tapping into the core concerns of people across the country. informed opinions we will say more of these. what is happening is that climate change it making them work in depth analysis of live days, global headlines, ra. he is credited by some way where they were storing italy's credibility. this critics would say he couldn't play the part of a politician. what do you think went wrong inside story on al jazeera? unbelievable. it sounds like an agreement between criminal justice is slight trading in stolen goods that have been taken by the place. if anyone ever comes asking the question they were throw their hands up in the air and say, i don't know, i was just nominee retro, we are doing an investigation in sierra ukraine. could you? i bribes, you've been corrupt. i've been cut up. i did just what is it in c,
8:00 am
al jazeera investigations, the only galks ah . with.


info Stream Only

Uploaded by TV Archive on