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tv   News  RT  August 9, 2021 6:00pm-6:30pm EDT

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the ah, the vaccination activists lay siege to the b. b c's offices in london, police trying hard to stop the crowds from bursting through the doors. the terra playing out behind bars investigates how convicts identifying as transgender was the system to get placed inside women's jail. it's where they want to carry on with sex attacks on female in they get in a full erection who locked in this room 247 with the men. and there is nothing you can do about it. she may have been on her phone. lawyers are available to us in telework implicates in the death of british motorcyclist harry dunn may have been distracted when her car flowed into him. adding that old irrelevant phone data as
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mysteriously vanished also in the program for the relentless march of wildfires, flames, wreaking havoc and destruction and eastern russia cloaking cities and dense smoke correspond them is in the office or with a fire fighting unit. he brings us the 1st time in order to fully finish them. you would need to go up because they're not burning on the surface, burning underground. ah, around the world around the clock, this is your thoughts. we're 24 hour news headlines from the international. thanks for joining us. anti vaccination protested in london have tried to storm the offices of the b. b. c. police stood in the way pushing back against the crowd. the demonstrators are furious about government plans to start injecting teenagers or
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something. it says it's necessary in the face of this new delta strain shot it was dusty reports from the street. the facts in protest is all on a mission to david taking the streets of london going from one media outlet to another day in the morning tried to fill the b, b, c. television. they were met with about police officers and even tried to push out the entrance south 3 days. protest really started say in a nearby park, but hadn't got this mission in their mind at that point. but they decided my point to take to the bbc's did to try and see why the baby and so what they're all doing is clue they've 19, they really oppose also what the b, b, c and all the mainstream media outlets are proposing as well. they all misrepresent
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the many schools that are what they would say is the main to media for really a huge role in the counseling office. not all of the problems is the babies. the upgraded security protocols, the way for freedom day, many people are 10, but really 5 today the people at this point in time they all had to i've been that major out that place that really are trying to come out in full day. they all do that, ah, i totally predict why we know that the vaccination rolled out program is not going to see the makes records in infringement of a freedom of civil liberties as well. so today and thought just about what wants to
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come in the future today, archie launches a special project. we're looking at the issue of transgender convicts abusing female prisoners. a very in sussex taylor has been investigating a rising number of such cases which have been dealt with by various women's rights activists as a whole. russia. oh, me and fans over where to house sex change prisoners are particularly high in california with our being numerous complaints from inmates there being a number of recent cases that might explain that worries me ah ah, they get you
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a full erection to lock them. this room 247 with a man. and there is nothing you can do about it. the nobody cares about us. we are in danger here. there were never love mails with full mail and that to me, sharon showers with us in a group shower room yet now men can share our showers. me the proven sexual probably haven't committed multiple crimes against women yet the state of washington had no problem moving him into women's facility. ah, we asked us prison authorities to comment on the allegations on what exactly the policies are when it comes to trans john to inmates when of course,
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let you know when they get back to us earlier, i had the chance to speak to penny nance who is the ceo and president of the concerned women for america activist group. now she's worried to some male inmates, might change that gender identity, sympathy, so as to take advantage of incarcerated women. the issue before us right now is whether or not women who are incarcerated women who have no choice for being in prison and how long they're there have no rights are being protected against biological men. we can see the biological disparities, the size, the strength of men versus women. this is changing in our country and which now men who simply identifies women. they don't have to take any surgical measures in the state of california and other states when someone simply identifies as a woman, that predators are willing to say anything to get access to women and to hurt them
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further. i recently read a statistic that said in the united states, about 80 percent of women who incarcerated, say that at some point in their life they've already been sexually assaulted. these are women who are already very troubles. there's no excuse in which a person who is biologically male or about logically female, should be victimized in prison. if the prison system would take the issue of safety more seriously than that, then that concern would be met. i again, there's no excuse for allowing someone to be victimized in prison. there must be common sense met and used in dealing with people who are. they're locked away. they cannot leave and we must take measures to keep them say cases of a legit abuse of women by tons to the people in jail have left some incense in light of a controversial bill passed in california at the start of the year. the law that's
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trans inmate's request to transfer to facilities, but align with that gender identity effectively allowing male prisoners to move to female jails. since the law was passed around, $300.00 sucks requests have already been submitted. and as of june this year, non have been rejected by your forty's, california is the latest us state of adopted. such legislation, similar in may housing policies also exist in connecticut, new york city, massachusetts, and new jersey and women's rights groups are alarmed that other parts of the country might follow suit. the definition of trans janda is dangerously inclusive and california department of corrections and rehabilitation. these are basically heterosexual men, ruining the superintendency for the trans community to be safe. and now they have a big pool of potential victims. males cannot solve declaring themselves out of maleness, the yes, shouldn't fall, kelly for you here into this horror. how do you hear?
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california fell $13.00 to many claim that it sets a heretic precedent for the country. do you agree? i agree, in the sense that the person in the law is so actually broad and generic. you're not looking for any sort of justification or behind. you can really put other people in danger, while also insulting people who truly do struggle with it by using something that they truly do have something that they truly do identify and have identified with the young age in order to fulfill something that's going to bring harm to others, we're putting these women at risk and it's unsafe if you're responsible in california, certainly old, the women in that state better and they are failing miserably right now. do you think that there is a concern that heretic stories like the ones that are merging, that they can do pretty irreparable damage to an entire transgender community, doing ripley, the damage not only to the transgender community, to, to people who have, have been going through their transgender, their,
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their changes, your de la, utilizing them, and you're actually going to start to demonize them by using them as a class where you can go to commit violence against women are not only harming it's the real transgender community. people are kicking, you're the, you're harming women, you're harmony, everybody else provide long time women, all this. he felt on hud. they felt forgotten about. they felt use they felt vulnerable, then they became empowered. and now suddenly it feels like a trend is going in the opposite direction. is that how it looks to you? there have been a drive to be the most possible inclusive in california, specifically. and here's where we're running into issues. we're not protecting women, we're not protecting those who were born women. and we have to understand that there is a distinction between those who identify as women and those who are genetically women. and that, that the harm can exist between those who are just attempting to present themselves
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as women, so that they can escape being housed with other men and been being a rooster in the hen house. and basically whether they want to escape other harm from other men or just come into the female presence and be a predator. we opened the door to that and that's problematic. and, and because we're so, you know, in the effort of being so inclusive, we're not realizing the harm on the back in that is being, cause this is katie, such a complicated issue. so what's the solution here? is that single sex prisons because, you know, when you read a lot, a lot of trans inmate say i didn't feel safe anyway. so how do we make sure that everyone does feel safe? yes, we have male person, we have female person. that's how it's been because you know that that works better, but maybe having other facilities or individuals that i identify it's trans, making sure there is better security for some of these people. i don't know, maybe even looking into their medical records, not just taking somebody from california, going to that basically you can get
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a piece of paper and check a box and then be have the bunch of women that you can victim i. that's not ok. but there are ways that you can look into somebody's medical history in psychological record. that's what the prison is supposed to do, is verify what they think about their, their identity or their gender. that's what we need to do. i mean, what do we met with everything else just to look into what somebody says, not just taking them at their word and make sure that there is some kind of verification for the t as keeping close tabs on developments in the spare. and you can be sure that will be returning to this topic in future broadcasts. me me. it's a new development in the case of british teenager hurry done, who was killed 2 years ago in the u. k. in a road accident involving a u. s. intelligence worker, the don families lawyers say on it's a coolness may have been on the phone when her car plowed into his motorcycle, adding that the relevant phone data has vanished. no,
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she's being invasive. about whether or not she was on the phone, the time of the crush, me the decision to make a right turn. we're supposed to make a left turn. the roads are out the, the you tell your story, you'll get injustice when you play in the done family resorted to civil action stateside as the us refuses to expedite the coolness she into and tried to get the whole case dismissed. but the judge shut that down in a july bar, johnson raised the issue in his meeting with joe biden, but that's all we know. later this month i redone parents will come face to face with the coolers. for the 1st time, this will be at a court house in virginia. now, as we mentioned,
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the us government refuses to expedite the kudos as she is under diplomatic immunity . it also refuses to reveal the true nature of her job on national security grounds . cooler says never denied her guilt, though her lawyer claims the crash would not be prosecuted criminally in america. i think that she's ready to do community service. earlier the done families spokesperson told my colleague neil harvey, that she should face justice in britain. the g 7 conference at the beginning of june, doris johnson announced that he had agreed with president biden. the path to justice for harry's family had been cleared. so we are very confident that there is going to be a criminal trial here in the u. k. with mrs. security as participating it so that it has been 2 years of fighting. but we feel that we're nearly there in terms of the criminal sense. our position has always been, you don't get to kill somebody or walk away with our request to mrs. or kudos on the united states government is that she simply. ready presents herself to the
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united kingdom justice system and goes through the process. we've never been concerned what the outcome is because we don't have any control over that. we are simply victims of a very serious crime. at this point. does it feel like this is a fight between one u. k. family and the might of the u. s. government 100 percent. and that's really what it's a bit about from the beginning. frankly, mississippi list has been free to come back on her own as she should have done that a long time ago and diminished one of their employees killed. harry lar reaction was to not stop and think about this family and the consequences that it was that nobody would find out about it. this is not how you behave as a, as a nation state. when you kill somebody abroad, you face the consequences of your actions and you do the right thing. you know, this issue is never going to go away until the united states government realizes that there is a broken heart of the rest of the family here who need help and needs support.
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we've reached out and all the rest to them numerous times continually get slapped in the face. ready for doing. ready so they've lost their son, and they want accountability and they want justice, both in the criminal sense and the civil sense. so the us is importing a record amount of russian oil these days will have a lot of discussion about it in just a moment. the the the the the, the, the the, the,
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the the, the me a lot of the going to be to join us for this program or not see america showing a growing appetite for russian oil consuming more only from canada. a us imports of
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crude and refined petroleum products from russia grew 23 percent in may, amounting to over 800000 barrels a day. off the canada and russia is mexico, though it accounts for less than 3 percent of us imports. now, america has been buying more russian oil despite tensions with moscow, with the energy sphere. of course, washington regards russia's nor stream to gas pipeline as a threat to european energy security. in july, germany of the us reach to deal under which berlin will take action if russia tries to use the pipeline to apply political pressure to what it only has of it's almost completely microsoft now, good idea. if we got to ultimately, it's in contradiction to the use own energy security goals. i'm sure i'll have an
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opportunity to reiterate that including the long united states, which requires us to sanction companies participating in the efforts to complete the pipeline. i. let's bring in sandra, bruno and an independent political analyst are joining us here on the program on r t. it's great to see you today. thanks for joining us. well, this is weird. washington hates russia's nor stream to gas pipeline. it dislikes criplin, politics, but apparently it loves rushes oil. how do you, how do you square that circle? well, i mean, good evening. thank you for having me. it's washington may dislike all those things, but i think it dislikes high gasoline prices even more and right now, thanks to russia's strategic position, pricing position, because russia is not a member of opec. it's independent so it can choose its own range of price
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within various agreements. it has the most competitive pricing. so in the end, the american, refiners need crude oil and rushes providing overall the cheapest apart from canadian oil, which is an entirely different situation because it's right across the border. so and not only that, but russian oil happens to be the kind i think it's called missouri, it's sludgy and is the kind of oil that american refineries are built to refine. and so it's ideal chemically and ideal in price. right. but it's not what i deal, alessandra, it's not ideal politically speaking, as we well know. all of this, you know, and see russia rhetoric that mean in perpetual motion for years, i want to say that, you know, russian uranium power is nearly 20 percent of the u. s energy grid and now russian
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oil is helping to prop up the u. s. economy. i mean, do you think the average american has had any idea? no, i don't think the average american would have an idea. in fact, do they have an idea that a lot of titanium which is used in making aircraft parts and which means defense equipment comes from russia as well. not to mention the fact that critical materials, like rare earth, mostly come from china. so in terms of resources, the united states is highly dependent on countries with which it has deep political tensions. and of course, it is a situation of its own making because by applying sanction, left, right, and center, it's forced to sometimes contradict itself most the main reason why russia is
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resorting, sorry why the united states is resorting to russia for oil is because the, the main potential source, venezuela right now is under a vast number of sanctions even more than russia is. so they can't use the venezuela themselves, which would be even cheaper given that distance. but those, so those are us sanctions. i go that way. and so us, it's just like kind of shut itself in the foot in that case. that is exactly what it's doing, but it's not the 1st time. and it's not the only circumstance where this is happening. because if you really want to have cheap energy and iran deal allowing for the reefs restarting seriously. restarting the j c p o. busy a with iran would create a very serious competitor to russian, oil and gas. in fact, even a north stream, it would facilitate other guy's pipeline from the south to compete with north
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stream. but right now we haven't because thanks to sanctions tensions, political occupations, we have us really is having to go against its own principles. as many as you say, because we've had guests on earlier saying that the u. s. dollar has essentially been weaponized by washington because it's used used for sanctions and, and you mentioned, you know, basically the global energy market and you look at, you know, someone comes to come to the country, excuse me, like, on his way, like iran, syria, iraq, afghanistan, all of these countries have various energy innuendoes and yet they've all been whacked by us sanctions. perhaps. i mean we've had analysts say the us functions, they just don't work. what do you think? no, i, i've been a long proponent. i've written articles about it that sanctions tend to hurt the country that issues them. ultimately they've rarely worked. i mean,
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we've had to iran again if the is the biggest example, i think for 40 years or more it's have us sanctions. and all these us sanctions have done is helped him make you run more self reliant than it was during the period of the shot in relative terms. we mean the iran has learned to make its own airplane parts. it's learn to, it makes its own jet fighter, for example. it has it's, it's definitely feeling the pain of sanction and would like to get out, but still managed to survive. cuba is another example. so in some cases these countries are after the sanctions when sanction lifted, they are ready to jump in the world economy very quickly because they have very, very educated and very self reliant workforces. which is more just
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more than we can say about many american allies in the developing world, for example. so i think traction i wanted to ask you, i appreciate you commenting on the issue of sanctions. i think, i think a lot of atlas would be in agreement with you on that. do you think america doesn't really have any old tony lives right now. it's importing a huge amount of all from russia. a lot of off in canada, do you think it's kind of booked itself into a corner at this point? well, we have also inflation coming up in the states. i mean, i think in the last 3 months, i heard i read somewhere with 5 or 6 percent, which is unheard of really we're talking $970.00 numbers, almost of inflation and consumer consumers are finding it difficult to get back into the economy even though we are the world is trying to read, restart the economy after and then make because basic goods are soaring and prices,
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and a lot of these goods are commodities. so somehow, politically speaking from the domestic point of view, whoever is in charge cannot afford, must do everything possible to lower prices at some level and be thanks to russian production. we have an alternative source which prevents fuel prices and energy prices from going even further. and pushing inflation even higher than it already is. so, apart from the sanctions, we have economic cycles and pan post pandemic recovery situations which are also driving the demand for russian gas. so you'll never hear that though, and the american mainstream media, the cheap russian oil coming to america is actually why american gas prices are being kept to a slightly more again, that's one level one way. yeah. it's one way that they found that bruno, it's
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a conversation i wish we have more time for it's really fascinating, independent political analysts are joining us live through and i t, thanks for your time. we thank you. well, a regional emergency has now been declared in, well, eastern russia says wildfires continue to rage are creeping ever closer to populated areas more than one and a half 1000000 hectares have been consumed by the flames over the past 3 months and the fire of f nearby cities blanketing choking smoke ortiz. dmitri pal reports from the frontline, whereas we understand some 3000 people are battling nature's fury. just arrived at the camp site where we're supposed to be saying, but apparently we might actually have to evacuate right now because the fire is already near the camp. the firefighters are trying to battle with right now, but as you can see behind it spreading really fast, like that tree just caught on fire in late. less than a minute. from
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the fire spreading really quickly, there's wind and still really dry. there's still been no rain and the reason for a while for over a month me the really nice people here now the fires cover a very large area. it's hard to keep the track. it's almost impossible. i don't know how we can manage that. that was the whole water with a hand pump like this. but this despite being very primitive, is one of the most effective things they have. right now we're going through a fire that we are still battling. it's taking a while. it's been way. we spent hours since we got here. we're still battling the
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fire me so basically we go round around around the fire. so we see some flame hit him with some water. but some of these are actually routes on fire. and in order to fully extinguish them, you would need to look them up because they're not burning on the surface. they're burning under ground. me just finish battling one fire. and then literally like 2 minutes later there was another one just 20 meters to the left. and there's just not enough people right now in this camp to be dealing with all this effectively. thankfully this is
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a bottom fire. so they call it, it's basically when the ground is burning, as opposed to a top fire, where the top of the trees is burning, which is the most dangerous thing there is. because if we pick that up, it's pretty much unstoppable difficulties. these guys are having is basically, there is not enough people and the equipment they have. well, i mean there's not that many ways to fight fire. basically with the use of the backpacks with 20 leaders in it. and they use that texting and a pump attach that backpack, and they use it to spray water on the fire. the other one is these shuttle where they got a trench, so the ground fire will sub basically they get rid of all them off the grass, the branch of the leaves, everything that could be set on fire instantly. that's pretty much how these people have been battling all these fires for the past 4 months. mm.


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