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tv   Documentary  RT  August 23, 2021 4:30am-5:01am EDT

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and every other enabler who are delighted to happen, views the feelings of the physical safety of incarcerated women at the bottom of that pyramid of needs. when we of course understand it has to be a top ortiz keeping a close eye on similar developments in the u. s and where the walt and we'll have more features on the issues raised to com. ah ah, ah, ah ah, ah ah
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ah, ah. ready to hearing and flippers completed their from us. right. well yeah, right there. the people there from here, this is the 11. i'm sorry,
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that was our grand becky effect. you tell me a woman friend whenever you went to the santa rita model in a minute when you blow? no, no. yeah. if you, if you asking me for my have you coming back here in a heavy but the whole thing is puddle and only she to me, it means freedom. strictly. the moment valuate is world more and more understand that when you don't own anything, you are not, you know, something happens in this world catastrophic. you got to have a police as you can go to say this is my no matter what's going on. i own this and
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it means so much to me is everything to me. from by myself, i tend to favor it so peaceful can be walk around him underwear. going to different area kit as an apple juice. so me and going out on the porch and smoke cigarettes, you always find a reason to snap out of it. dangerous, not fun. when you leave and going back to what they call a trenches from the 30th onward, every single president has spoken of homeownership. almost as the basis of
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citizenship. your ability to own a home kind of makes us citizen, the most tangible cornerstone that live at the heart of the american dream. and that's the chance to own your own home. those of us you've been given positions, have responsibility to do everything we can to spotlight the dream and make sure the dream shines in all neighborhoods all across the country. i say to millions of young working couple, by the time your children are ready to start the 1st grade, we want you to be able to own your own home in to be in their home and people need to make sure their families, america. ah ah,
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i me i am jim the realtor here are some tips for home buyers. number one work with a great realtor, a good realtor sells a lease one house a month. check their sales history on zillow. americans love buying homes in southern california, especially. we dig real estate and we forgot about the bubble and all the other trouble, the financing and everything else. and here we are right back at it. frenzied up 51015 buyers for every house. like none of that ever happened.
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on the 800 video document, the real estate market on youtube, i got almost 1500 youtube and it gives people real good sense of what's happening. i meant show of this today. so for 1.61.1000002.4 . 5. i don't know to say that i don't know what they're good dollhouse pool in the front yard, slightly unfinished fire pit. why is feeling the trim piece? me all the other appliances are stolen. could have been so nice about those pillars that they just feel not sure. there's 15. how the mystery
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i think it was at least 8 of them had loans way over a 1000000. well, if you're sitting on a 1.2 or 1.4 loan and you see how that is listed for 585. how they're going to make you feel about making that next name and i'm general. ah, so what we saw in 2008 was the unwinding of housing finance system. what most people understand as a financial crisis or a problem of our housing stock actually is unwinding of a social contract that was built in the 1940. and so understanding that and how the american home was the basis of how we organized the economy and how we organized social stability is an important part of understanding why we are where we are now
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. me the still pretty nice name. i don't know if any of these places used to be a whole fire house many years ago. i just don't want to buy a house. you know, this was an old bullfighter. are years ago when i bought it. i, i want, i did one of the yoga or the attorney. well, no, i was born here many years ago. and they used to be an old fire house around here someplace where you know, where it would have been might have been here. and i was converted or there used to be a tiny, tiny fire house. but let me just check up a little bit. my
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mother punch in your face over there. when i was 6 months old, we moved from little italy in manhattan to this area right here. it was a housing project. one night. my uncle frank was all what his wife and a mob guys came down to pay a full tank with badge and felt steaks. stay on the way to fight a bunch of black ice and they walk past us. and my uncle frank said to my father, get this kid, get him out of this neighborhood and move. and it was not that, well, we have to that, that we will have a chance. okay. you're going to make mistakes. tell me how could you leave new york tribal bridge really got to be able to support those. you know, i got a great job and a great place to agree with picket fence the
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mm mm mm mm. ah oh wow. how much it was? $33800.00. a deal. okay.
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whoever town is not in rich neighborhood, you can change. but what i love about this town is, is a college town. it is what i consider to be the backbone of america. when america fights, it was edge. people like us who go in town was the 1st of which kind felt like this nation. but everybody thought it was going to fail because he built 10000 houses like that. coming out of the 2nd world war, the idea of mass production became something that was truly a reality. hey, kids love our whole new world to build. the idea that came to a man named bill limit was this. why not mass produce the elements that go to make up a house? just as the auto industry does with the parts that go into a new car,
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i, when i was living there, it was at a very particular moment and that was coming out of postwar trajectory that created the need for that type of housing. ah. returning g i, you could buy a house for as little as a $100.00 down and about $99.00 a month. and that was partly as a federal government was ensuring your mortgage. we had the g i bill encouraging construction of new homes. so the whole idea is your government wants you to have a home. so this was an easy way to sort of jumpstart housing industry and make home ownership possible without those subsidies, lower middle class families. they've never been able to afford to massive movement to the suburbs that we saw in the late 19. for these 250960
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i was a police officer here and national county, and we were the swat team as well as people i went to and you noticed story about sticking her tongue on a flight. in the middle of winter i did i don't actually i swear to god i didn't if you couldn't afford to put a down payment on the scholars. levitt would let you went. was the option to buy. so he was just this is william rabbit. the progress on building firm in the world fell all the 2nd an awful lot of doing we had to start from scratch with absolutely no. everything had to be done at once. if you go back to william levitt, he said no man who owns his own home and lot can be a communist because he has too much to do the this was
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a fund to mental part of how our political leadership and our country at large understood the bargain, you get a home, right? i mean have to work or 30 or jobs that go along with it to match the 30 year mortgage. and then you'll rebel, right as the things you don't result if you have a stake in the system. the next either financial survival guide blip, learn about be allowed. let's say i'm a 2 year period. i'm grief based on the site walk 3 prod. thank you for helping ah enjoy. 6 that right, fill out that way i
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use i use i use present a special report on one of the most unusual diplomatic events in recent history. one of the famous moments in the history post warehousing. basically, nixon saying to chris that the strength of the american economy is the post to our home and the ability of the can to purchase consumer durable to fill it. so let's
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go to the system that will give the people more good will be the better system in this one particular moment, nixon was right. ah, this was the strength of the american economy. i can remember, even as a kid, looking at house magazine and seen the incredible vision of the future, the house represented in those pages was something that you could aspire to. and that was starting to become a reality on me. imagine how wonderful it would be to live in the house like that. the future, the company is the present in the house of the future. warehouse of $999.00 will be virtually maintenance free.
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yes, life will be richard, easier. as space age dreams come true. i enjoyed the classic beauty. leave the room for a fraction. well, you like to trade in the kitchen? for one light. the car gives me what i want. anything is
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me. me? hello. hey buddy, give me like 45 minutes. all right, buddy, boy, i only thing that leverage did that way long files. that's the only thing that i did that was wrong and i'll be the 1st one to admit this note blacks and loud blacks. and that is disgraceful. ah, as i'm fighting alongside a black man was willing to die the and he can't buy
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a house next to me and live again me assignment. i don't make any sense. i do select believe we were looking for a place to buy a home. we love to live in town. we like to share. we like the advantages that left counting them offer in comparison to other cities and we understood that it was going to be all right, we're very happy to buy a home here. ah . busy when you come to this neighborhood, you know, immediately it's different and launch one together.
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it gives you a feeling park like the settings who's i was struck by how familiar it felt. it was a connection to a town that they both developed as opposed to the suburbs. i believe, i believe. and he built these houses. he really built you houses for the veterans coming home from the war. it was hard for him to get financing for these houses. because they were so different, the whole social part was partner his design and for probably shouldn't even say, so don't. i'm not even going to was
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a socialist. and i think a lot of the people that moved in here were i'm going to get 12 percent. oh, my father is greg green, fairly well known california architect from the forties and fifties. so the end of the letter i just came into my hotel room from an interesting and unexpected visit through the day from drafting rooms at yale, or one and a half days of philip johnson's jewel new canaan. here's the real fascist intellectual. i started rummaging through some old papers and then i came across this here, 200 page or 10200 page filed the f b. i kept on them and they were watching everything he did from the mid forties to the mid fifties. gregory,
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believe that decent housing should be the right of everyone. not just the privilege of very wealthy people. 12 percent of the population is black. there should be a lot of black families living out here. yeah, this is only a beginning, but i think it's wonderful. well, let's see how wonderful it is. what i want to melon ryan's come friday and i use in terms of the neighborhood was supposed to be twice as large. the plants was for $100.00 homes and only $52.00 were built. the f ha at the time, didn't think that integrated neighborhoods would be attractive to the general public. and they're providing mortgage insurance and in their minds that would
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bring down the value of the home you know, most people in america, the value of those homes and parents passing that on to their children that made the biggest difference african americans were left out of that that inability to participate and what created american middle class has a lot to do with the problems we have now. the really interesting dial and that and think about the longer deeper history of what housings meant in the united states. not just that old question of the american dream, but the bigger question of who the dream has been for ah,
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ah oh, i mean, i mean, i mean i know is the beautiful little city with
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a lot of bad habits. the houses are beautiful, but golden outside house stuff is tough. oh, as a kid, i didn't really understand how segregated the city was because i never left my areas. one time. my dad got his house for a week is like literally right outside the city. and he had a nice apartment complex and cool every day. brilliant people, a decent car. it wasn't loud at night. it was fun. but when i got back to the city, they got evicted. my dad sent us somewhere for a week just to get the house together. i've moved too many times to count. i've lived in so many neighborhoods. it doesn't allow you to gauge what is normal.
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there's neighborhoods so pretty much like the same. a lot of these houses vacant. we used to go all behind them in up in them. almost like it's ready to go in and find everything or left before they got evicted. you know, a jack bought them for over some like the the community didn't feel it does now you see earlier, because we cases just haven't fun. baltimore is a microcosm of many urban areas in america. and it is like dickens would say the tale of 2 cities. you have great investments in certain parts of town and other investments looking like a ghost town. baltimore in many ways is the ground 0 for racial apartheid in america. is where racial zoning was invented in
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1910, and then racially restrictive covenants were also created. here we have a miss in this country that the reason neighborhoods are segregated is because people like to live with one another who are of the same race. or because african americans have too little income to move into white neighborhoods. or because there's private prejudice that prevents african americans from buying homes and white neighborhoods. and that's all true. but it's a tiny, tiny part of the truth. there's intentionality with the capital decisions that were made around housing in the forty's and in the fifty's. and i think people are law to sleep thinking that certain things happen and by default, rather than by design, you have the f, a, j, the federal housing administration of bidders administration. they subsidize home building and suburbs, and then they say is racially exclusive. it means white people can move out to
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these areas. but what is probably a surprise for a lot of people is that red lighting is created by federal government. that's when the white bank is drawn red lines around black areas and don't give up no grain. oh, the military mission against them will conclude on august 31st. i want some for who did a good to us all the quote, i quoted young george. and i really need proof from. i got to the southern company said that the cut cut over what was the quote to show me that this was the right weapon against the right to go. nobody bombarded was filled out
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through z o o z the, the signing of the us tell about agreement and i've laid the groundwork for the road ahead toward a lasting peace in afghanistan. and i know we still need that done by and does he the ah
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penny week begins on a gallon stand still dominates. those headlines this monday from us cobble airport stay shut, done for another 24 hours after it was close all day on sunday to try and clear the huge backlog of people desperate to leave. thousands of would be actually heading for the only way out about taliban control. country right now. also coming up to recovery this somebody africans who work for coalition forces did manage to flee cold comfort for their relatives remaining in the country living in fear for their lives. we spoke to one translator on terms of complete anonymity because the risks remain so high. i believe that americans are responsible for this thing and then today's anybody who will be killed as a result of this will be on the hands of the american government.


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