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tv   [untitled]  RT  September 8, 2010 1:30pm-2:00pm EDT

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dynamic right now we're starting to see from flows coming back i'm a starting to see volumes pick up private investors in russia have started trading a lot more on their own account rather than using mutual funds or similar structures to invest in the market so the russian money is here in the it is very active in the russian market but the extra money that we want to hold to drive the markets higher will probably before and unfortunately we don't see these liquidity globally community which is very good unfortunate we don't see in the russian market the inflows in russian fonso russian or into france are very very low so still we're trading started we see in the range and unfortunately right now i don't see a major drivers for the russian market to break through all of this range of the market is expecting the results of the third quarter or corporate news from america american markets first of all and what i hear from clients this is a growing concern that these results will be bad. and that's all the business now
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but you can always find the stories on our website that's our flash. the international association of russian language and literature teachers will host a world festival of russian language. are you interested in a better understanding of russian language and culture can you sing russian songs
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well and. become a participant of the world festival of russian language and will an exciting trip to st petersburg in russia. for more information visit the festival website. every month we give you the future the best in science and technology from across russia and around the world. join us for technology update on our jeep now with. this is data data generated from an electrical grid. the data and you can do to do it in california. under diminished resources present black and. that's going to support a plan.
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nine thirty pm in moscow thanks for staying with us here on our t.v. easier headlines new details. emerged after russian pilots managed to crash land a crippled passenger jet in russia's republic of komi on tuesday all eighty one people aboard the one fifty four how to miraculous escape when the plane overshot a remote airstrip and came to rest in the middle of a forest. the u.s. army has slammed one of its former sergeants for planting grenades in the cars in iraq he's at checkpoints just for fun and he filled himself in the driver's reactions and posted it all on you tube. the u.k. has announced an independent review of its extradition laws to stop brits from being sent for trial abroad with little or no proof of their guilt the overall is expected to focus on a treaty with the us that campaigners say is biased against britain. up next the siege of st petersburg was one of the darkest chapters of the second world war
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lasted for nine hundred days during which the city lost more than seven hundred thousand people coming up we meet the men and women who survived the blockade. this is no ordinary tramp it's a rare sight on the streets of st petersburg historians with a cunning ever remembers what it was like writing these trams nearly seventy years ago in nine hundred forty one german troops encircled the city then called leningrad to isolated from the rest of the country the siege lasted for nine hundred days.
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leningrad was the country's second most important city off to moscow at the time. nazi leader outof it looked into his troops to capture the soviet union's european territories by november nine hundred forty one leningrad was a priority objective in that plan a. million strong german army hundreds of tanks and thousands of backup were massed against the city. at the same time finish troops advanced from the notice the nazi advance was halted in september nineteenth. then enemy troops are already encircled.
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a massive bombing campaign was unleashed on leningrad in the ultimate nine hundred forty one. of them die off warehouses full. of the first targets of the german asteroids. they housed most of the city's food supplies. all of the warehouses were destroyed that is in all their modern facilities here. of smoke as she looked out of the window with a flat. at first trees caught fire. and then the flame spread to the wooden buildings. facts that fire wiped out the government supply of sugar reserves. and there's us the most distressing thing with the city's population idea lay tell going to come here along with many other people together earth and make tea out of him to take
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leningrad residence all the destroyed warehouses as a terrible omen soon after the air raids food in leningrad was worth moving its weight in gold and. martial law was introduced in the city the front line lay just a few hundred meters from makeshift checkpoints people believed they would be able to hold out hoping that help would soon be on its way everyone was trying to survive as best they could. the sound of the met. through loud speakers in the streets and became a symbol of the leningrad stage a fast rhythm and. if it slowed it signaled a treat. by the first win to leningrad had no heating power. abandon tram stood motionless in the streets the water supply system froze and the pipes inside apartment. people had to get water from
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a hole in the nevada as ice. carrying the water was a big problem let alone to the sixth floor. because of water quite often they couldn't make it and had to go that. leningrad residence burned anything they could to try and stay warm. folks and furniture went into the stove firewood was very expensive. there were food shortages to residents were issued with rations a fixed of food rations were just a fifth of what they had been at the start of the war. a citizen was entitled to two lumps of bread a day weighing just one hundred twenty five grams each the bread was made from chemical wood pulp and milled wheat dust in order to survive people. and cookies made from wood glue fried with pine tar oil based paint.
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gets dressed up decorates his jacket with his medals and goes to a nearby school. then joins other survivors to talk to schoolchildren who are the same age he was during the siege. of their piece of bread the siege survivors bring a few loaves of bread for the children to see exactly what a daily ration look like. bread weighing a hundred. twenty five grams like schoolchildren everywhere full of curiosity and have a million questions to ask. was it that inspired you during the most difficult how did to send letters to the front where were the young children considering all the preschool. did their homes. in their houses people used furnace is. still. used all the.
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ground residents burned furniture. and newspaper well yeah i myself made the rounds of basements and i would pick up whatever wood i could find what. i thought. people. didn't. they kept the faith. and he really does think it is good i wonder how people could survive on such a tiny piece of. the parents gave it to their kids they could have children. it was just a fascist bomb took the life of my father desperate to bend his death and the destruction of leningrad i swear i will fight the nazis some help our troops and the frogs to beat them and i will defend our city.
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was fourteen years old at the time he says if people wanted to survive in the besieged city they had to force themselves to stay. instead of lying in bed. because they spent all their time lying in bed by sea and drinking a lot of water. they were too weak. so i will cost. in their lives. my aunt and uncle dudley. by november nine hundred forty one people were dying in increasing numbers deaths could strike anywhere at any time many people were so weak but once they fell to the ground outside their homes they never stood back up on top of that winter was setting in jewish you walked through snow and i. see someone
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lying on the ground. at adams the whole roof it was that you couldn't speak. because if you tried to do so even more ships out you yours out a little town boy. but life in the city never came to a standstill the composer dmitri shostakovich was putting the finishing touches to his seventh symphony to be performed at the heavily damaged concert hall of the leningrad from a monic society and. historians oya carney was in the audience. she recalls that many people defied the bombings and went to the concert hall to listen to the classical music. people were everywhere and eat. but they were in a quiet khulna and they were on the balcony as new year's day some people
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were even standing behind this chants those they added that's how band leader who wanted to he is now using let it symbolized so we would one of the first victories is won by leningrad resident they don't get out of. the symphony was had not only in the concert hall a radio broadcast carried it to the front line of the leningrad front and. germans in the trenches heard it too. late german soldiers wrote in their diary the . they've been amazed by the steadfastness of the people he grabbed. the peak of the. peak of. the years that just as many of the musicians focused were some months from the
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fronts for that they fell a. little washed the white marcus trunk is full nature the show stucco bitch saying with any officer only if you rehearsals is what they say that i had a. music was in harmony of them led me to sing and deviate of them was a cut this route was known as the road of lines and became the only hope for the c.p.p. . the interest in the lake not a good choice of supplies to the city in november nine hundred forty people this and subsequent complex brought sundin to community people at least. there out of a directed traffic on this vital road. yes because that was the starting point of the road. again on november twenty second two that's nine hundred forty one.
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the site where the lifeline that saved so many lives began. often comes here to pay tribute to those who died during the tragic is. the broken ring road of life kept that ring from ever becoming a used car from. the tragic. order to ensure a safe passage for the truck. she says that each time she visits this place she recalls the horror of the first winter spent time to siege and. tense pitched on the ice people looking off to the road while enemy troops attempted to cut. the road of life with several times occasionally the ice cracked sending trucks and that precious cargo to the bottom of the light the largest single mushroom the driver couldn't see the cracks because it was covered with snow the truck and its driver went down beneath
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. the tracks headlights were shining beneath the water for a long time after that. such policies have been scouring the lake bed in the past year they found schools of trucks. lifted from the lake go to the appropriately named road of life museum. piece tires were produced in germany in january of one thousand nine hundred thirty three . star sixty three sixty four years under the waters of lake. the museum's director alexandra steele. of the search expeditions. he says lifting many of the old decks found takes time. one of the
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trucks sank with a load of skis for aircraft to land in snow over the years of skis are scattered within a radius of one and a half meters and they're still largely intact she will pull them from the water and they'll be one of the museum's most valuable exhibits. the road of life remained operational for eighteen months during that time over a million people were evacuated from leningrad some four hundred thousand tons of food and other supplies will brought into the besieged city. twenty thousand people worked hard. to move food supply. in there and she evacuated children the most since the middle besieged city and the country's interior. despite the selfless efforts of those who helped deliver them the food supplies that reach the blockaded city were not enough to meet the needs of. the nazis persisted with the
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bombardment of. together. you'd better get. paid last. hungry for the full story we've got it for us the biggest issues get a human voice face to face with the news make a. fist . fight. me. in nine hundred forty three million. nine hundred forty three one in five residents have died of starvation exposure.
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but even then many continue to work among the. institute. and. its offices and. since it was impossible to evacuate the institute's vast collection of. scientists to protect the unique collection from fast. collection was stored in boxes like these. there is a hole right here. on the other side of the same one. that. is one of the institute's. real story
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about the heroism of the scientist on the verge of starvation. is still a national asset. the collection of eight trillion dollars. there was a lot of. we. barley. lots of. starving people. why. they never thought that they might eat from the seed bank and see that. the hermitage russia's largest museum of fine arts was ready for evacuation. crates for exhibits and being
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brought into this building on the embankment of the nevada river at the very start of the. priority was given to paintings and objects from the collection of antiques to wagons with paintings and sculptures was sent to the urals but another wagon was left behind as the city became encircled the museum's valuables was stored in its basements. just empty frames hung on the walls of the empty hermitage holds. despite the hardships of the blockade hermitage workers organized lectures and signs conferences to inspire the people remaining in the city. and. museum director. says that quite often participants were brought in on stretches unable to walk themselves because they were too weak from severe hunger this. is so
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it's translators and scientists were brought in from the front for that was a formidable task conditions were difficult here to people here were saying that what if need be you could carry them in your arm imagine people coming from the front line though where the city's fate was being decided that's a whole different story. of a historian and a blockade survivor has vivid memories of those events. in the spring of one nine hundred forty two leningrad so far it is announced the start of a seed sowing season they said leningrad residents would have to supply themselves with food to that end. to be used as vegetable gardens as well as providing grain people in the city center were given plots in the main square just outside. but you want. to ask. those units and they've brought in new
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but i want to because nothing. would. these green sea. where we grew can bitches this it would be slow but it south is a good reminder. of how it used to be. the crop lived up to people's expectations people down to reap the harvest in nine hundred forty two somewhat easing the food problem even in such harsh conditions people never lost hope and helped one another to survive during the siege. on the verge of death from starvation when our friend. saved. a little my dear how were you still held on see you i could hardly get here you know i didn't make it here on food. sixty years.
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to survive. using crutches. goodness nina still toying with this little thing it's my truck you know is it can't you walk without using or you my true but dr announced that it. was your job each time they said to this table they talk about how many folk were saved but women recall every single event of the day came to visit only to find that her friend. here. was too weak to go to the shop to. give it you very good margins given they put on my coat and filled up. it's gotten too good covered myself with a couple of blankets and was ready to die when suddenly i heard somebody watching down the corridor it was i know you covered yourself the small blanket and when they go away to the cures that is where we are born told an untruth and there was.
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only a few weeks later when they found a job but the killer. i most of leningrad industrial plants turned out weapons even during the siege. of. this since they yell on the bus so this is where i stood guard with the rifle we patronize the saw no one could pass for as they did. when she started the young man a full blood on the legs as she stands at one of the factory shops where she lives but she says production was never halted germy gives of struggle the plant tanks shells and mines at a rate of three million items a month people that work for sixteen to twenty hours a day despite the cold and hunger. say here i slipped in fact to
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a shell close to the warm border with if it was like living in barracks little i never went home because of the children barden it is just that many workers lived at the factory is doing it. occasionally some of the seed cities incompetence must have enough strength to go to the theatre alphabetic speciation day. and. the musical comedy fair take up performances going to they always play to a full house until a shell hit the building. but it didn't bring the cut down completely they just moved buildings and. carried on. to murder her little girl of. god.
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awful or. i don't know little girl. ah god or. the theatre oldest actress is one hundred years old this year. they seem to be a beautiful girl it's a series of these photographs speak naturally you should have seen how beautiful i was. when the phantom was bombed she moved to the front line to a pedophile soviet troops giving more than four thousand performances during the war police was so powerful that sometimes the soldiers even asked her to sing more quietly in case the enemy had to. get the records it was somebody visited this theater tosk me to come to smarten up if there was a hospital that anyone did in sick people hope i did everything i do says the boss no applause for you i know what i said when you know how. it was
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a truly festive occasion in the spring of nine hundred forty two when electricity was restored in many grad and trams one small run along its streets and. vera and others who share a friendship dating back to the blockade marking the end of the tragedy by writing a noble time tram. this is this is all true and the blockade to get. for them the old tram is a symbol of the siege stirring up many memorable stories. at one time alice. onboard a trans am when the shelling started i jumped out and fell to the ground and that moment a shell hit the tram blowing it into pieces i was incredibly lucky i just made it
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out of the transit of venus trams on the street signaled to people living under siege life went on. we said to each other look the tram is running again. this must mean we're still alive despite the blockade. we will live. will survive all of us with confident of victory but the winter came along. and. by the end of nine hundred forty two the germans realized they were likely to capture leningrad and stepped up their artillery assault on the besieged city. to carry something to a pro through a small section of the inserts. used for sending supplies to the besieged city by rail.


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