Skip to main content

tv   Documentary  RT  June 22, 2018 6:30am-7:01am EDT

6:30 am
impose the openings on. opposite the possibilities for the procedures in place of the strictest in all europe must to pieces by artists like picasso and modigliani can't boards and sold inside this warehouse that's where the report comes in it covers a naturally discreet commercially discreet but also discreet because they concern frauds of some of those paintings and linked to dog secrets nobody knows how many of these secrets they kept inside the geneva freeport. you'll never obtain an inventory of all the works in the freeport who knows how many there are three hundred three thousand three hundred thousand it's a matter of confidentiality only is it the world's black books of the our business .
6:31 am
you keep. that. i mean. it's in the december morning and i'm on a bus headed down south from chinatown new york there breathless driver speeds up on the ice who really it's i'm traveling across the states in a snowstorm because of a book. written over dishpan of twenty years back i'm forced from the mining areas to turn kentucky the book by a time in school or. is
6:32 am
a monumental collection of moral history it tells the struggle of the words bills to round mining of coal when any grants were to come to the area to work well paid but often has faded jobs the book tells the story of harlan county that's where i'm going. to bury. this repast. own. land.
6:33 am
i'm headed to the depot mary kom of course. i want to see what's left of. three years since his first visit now that the us is shifting to major and gas and coal mines for shutting down one after another i do not expect to find a lively city when i drive into harlem i find a ghost of the city where people are stuck like car turns from black and white picture their stories and there. have not changed much from those recorded by push fields research and that they are leading me in this journey round. or. well when i really don't know what he'll be.
6:34 am
back would have been in thirty. plus at least two it would be. worth. no ma'am. but i am brand in their place now. appalachian man but. appalachian male didn't even. marry. brian or farmer fall.
6:35 am
i got married when our. sixteen years out and my husband was seventeen years old and lead me in myriad about six months and he went into the mountains in six months after that down and went to court accident. i had two week old son. lady lived down the street here only on. their heels. vertebra that he would hit really. low. where no. company wanted to hold real it's gorgeous at all for the coal ready for the christmas they wanted him there and we. shot the whole world will
6:36 am
put down it was done really bad that wallet. killed him if. you know it much. too three tell the boat the bucket went through till it. shielded. that even if you think i would say oh. i see there. any other. soon as. i find remnants of the mining history older memories of the casualties and the hard labor are alive in the stories told by the young and the like their nest had to for the glory of collectives childhood and hard work paid off. speaking to the local scene dusty barson saloons he conceded their life was and still is mine
6:37 am
mine's harder now. their collective legend and whether played a part where said when try to steer survive all the words disappearing before day i ask. for the rose parade rest. to their surprise grant is a bit of a work first year raises goldfield but diversity of late comers sixty of them at meyers grove so. it was work and i got there as my grandpa grandma a six awful sweater. but maybe three year old you. will. go. in every lady made home a and. e.
6:38 am
always had because you know now with bates the life that you'll say. going through. you won't want to talk you into the water in the mine and soon you would have to drown through water it would get it over your knees and. the horses would have to pull through to homeowners from the inner and then they would lay to mouthfuls for tracks sometimes when they'd run out of traffic people here named were you know anywhere. there's nothing for him today and there have been all the young pay for the turning to. africa.
6:39 am
and. if it were some one would have a state answer. they are our government would get interested in this place this article and to. think we. could make it but if they don't. never day. in this say you know there's.
6:40 am
this or pop. eight point seven deadly m.t.v. to downtown weisberg this is something bring in sin arcade until ten o'clock tonight so i'm talking to some of the best music of two thousand and thirteen playing the song but all. is holding it's all. in one nine hundred eighty eight was the first woman to work in this one particular mine and my job was what they called the belt boy and then they started calling me
6:41 am
the belt person because i was a female so when i would go into ground everybody would be kind of gathered to see this one. when coming out of the mines you know and then i remember my face will be all black but the coldest since i was a little bit vain so i would have a handkerchief and i would wipe my face off before i would come outside so it be all clean. so that it but the guys would always be looking for me to come out because it was just so amazing i guess to them to see a woman working in the mines. it's all true. more and more manalo no.
6:42 am
i remember when i was in high school i loved earth science i love the mountains of anything to do with rocks and my our science teacher back then said there's going to be eight hundred years of coal and when he said that that's when things were good you know where everybody was working like the guys that worked in the mines they always had the nice cars like the camero i remember thinking when i was younger that if anything ever happened to the coal mines here that it would become a ghost town but i never thought in a million years i would see that and it's happened it's happened. then we now know. that it is what. now and it's time to check. it out.
6:43 am
now. thing. is. when a loved one is murder it's natural to seek the death penalty for the murder i would prefer and it means to win the death penalty just because i think that's the fair thing the right thing research shows that for every nine executions one convict just found innocent the idea that we were executing innocent people was terrifying those just knew it was present and that we were even many of the times families want the death penalty to be abolished the reason we have to keep the death penalty
6:44 am
here is because that's what murder victims' families what that's going to give them peace that's going to give them justice and we come in saying. not quite you know we've been through this this isn't the way. all across the western world the so-called melting pot is melting down immigration legal and illegal is probably the most contentious and divisive issue energizing voters in germany the government may collapse and trump has me just a signature cause can the status quo be sustained. i would for the code is looking for the past from. the castro still going or
6:45 am
maybe knowing the terms of the unions but for instance right now in terms of the empire here. that you came only. nobody's ever found you go. you're wasting your tan they are. very evil people you know they do things to fame days. they do things to the young and the. opposites if you notice in season in the never standing. being. all kentucky county is hardly and produce the most cold at a time in which most of what powered the united states came from kentucky. today the thirty three active mines in harlan employ less than two thousand.
6:46 am
some of deals mines have even been converted into museums. laid off left with nothing since the ninety's manny laid off was for they don't see any other options in the she'll have nelson time on employed are the usual customers swill her uncanny was founded on co and there's a reason harris county was a deal that's the reason. that is hard and can't is why the if they squeeze welfare and get me into the building code and they get coal there's nothing else here we don't have the luxury of big cities we don't have factories we don't in the reason mondays because those are closed in the mountains we don't have the road boys in which largess a mantra is going to end in a day and that. i go flip hamburgers at the local mcdonald's or i go down here
6:47 am
peace joy and make pay to. work that's now don't pay my bills over horrors move them boys. you can walk straight fanny's any moment if you did more to get run over people goes both ways there was a big. improvement store very strong and numerous give more for their buys every way home will. continue to be a giver it is a menace to any. person sooner and it will go to t.j. and i'll. call my uncles who are good examples of this work and to save these we now stack it in years and years. and they tell me how to get to guns will not be coming out of me what i'm doing. is i don't use them in here and you know other than four years ago i'm going to go spend. there were no one here but really rich
6:48 am
or poor people growth rates are below. so. we're now in the home. as i was eighteen years old it was around me and i. worked in a coma for five years and every two years service my. way here and. take. my two hours and thirteen cents an hour for us to you and says that how much down in the. ts are very good. there's not as much money in the town. from my doing here i just got out of jail my. possession of stolen property. i'm not good. jails jail. as.
6:49 am
i feed you three times a day. for t.v. . knowledge that. i don't. all those things you. need you. here with me. it's no. good. you know i'm down. this well i was a teenager smith and jones and screams this is through the roof these places are real oh and the story carried a pistol in us. enough carried we'll never see it's the steel. wool i've learned by now oh i. must tell him that way.
6:50 am
well. i'm the gun guy here the pawn shop here for the past five years we take everything from you know d.v.d.'s to. boat motors or whatever you want to madge and we have some motorcycles smoking the mining equipment like us say we would take a lot of that stuff you would sell a four hundred dollar mining helmet maybe once a week the lights daily but the fact of the mining mines are shut down makes it difficult to sell that stuff because these were so these were being sold to personal miners for their own use they're not in mining anymore course they're not
6:51 am
buying that. line. here. where all of them are doing very accounting. ever. in the states is tough today it's hard to see any traces of the turbulent past there once made hard in the tories. the county is still mostly dry and was one for years people used to make moonshine knowledge drugs are in the rice a trust painkillers prescribed by doctors to treat danger and six miners now ask a prime d'antin yes. there's a lot of people here this is a big fish reaction are. very upset as and. very much anything that makes them feel better and are they going to make them feel
6:52 am
better. we have a lot of problems with items that are coming in that are stolen. maybe not just from drug users. but that is a problem and i say guinness desperation to try to get some money to maintain a habit you know and i think since all this you know all the mining and depression of the mining everything it's caused. a rise in pills. it's the pills or the new alcohol. you're talking about the forty's in the. forty's and fifty's yeah. so in the fifty's well we made sure. you're in december we pick up ovaries but the race will be able to hope for as we carry in your sail for valor again. the black berries will we've got a quarter again we get a list you know all. muddy from there to close and some food for them we're.
6:53 am
mostly what with troy in the food was cordoned slower. so we would go a bit they'll be with the old so you get a. flat. and then begin and that would only have to take a few hours and they wanted them last found it towards the end of my. family and. maybe before they switched. to the ones in jail. and went for a feed you know and they hand it to sales now and they have you know the jobs are gone coma and. shut him down now the phone lines are said. live to come ours is a live prime minister in a van with people. in poverty. it's someone.
6:54 am
i want the same road sign a sounder push tiny walk. and works from the opening pair. after his book come to my mind. it was nineteen eighty eight my fifth visit to harlan county i was on the winding road from harlan to our birds driving a borrowed pickup truck when i began to notice the road kill it was a dangerous road with more than its share of adventures drivers and it was getting dark. i began to think of the many ways in which that was a presence in this land that any most the road accidents and of course the core mines. and block long. returning to new york leaving behind harlan in the endless rain. i tried to put
6:55 am
together the pieces sober remotes were to i only got a glimpse off. my own with wonder where all that energy came from the energy that lights up the luxury of the big city. or was. it worth.


info Stream Only

Uploaded by TV Archive on