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tv   NEWSHOUR  Al Jazeera  October 12, 2019 1:00pm-2:01pm +03

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has been wholesale stealing intellectual property force transfers all of these types of things the reality is that china has been taking steps you can see it in the courts and you can see in the number of cases that are being brought and won by foreign entities here in china so it's not really something that beijing is giving up it was much more of an optics at this point remember in the beginning days china did not have any intellectual property they were not part of the system registering it when they were outside the w. cio so when w t o comes along they basically have nothing to day and they're one of the largest ip producers if not the largest in terms of volume and they have a real they have skin in the game and therefore they are moving to protect it i mean all president trump as an ounce of the acting homeland security secretary will step down and the replacement will be named next week trump said on twitter a kevin mcmullen an is looking forward to spending more time with his family and
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entering the private sector callinan has held the post since april he's the 4th person to serve in the role since tom's presidency began and turned to 16. most of the coming on al-jazeera including more fallout from the blockade of qatar how al-jazeera has become a target of the u.a.e. campaign in the us. i think the voters have even a very clear message to those politicians in this regard that message is today's economy is the number one issue in sunday's presidential runoff election mind that stay with us. hello it's that time for the casting to do is work now a bit of it but a cold air over the top of what's warm water usually produces shows not yet all views on the satellite picture will largely free of clouds however in the forecast
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will bring a weakish cold front normally behind it that will develop clouds and rain for the caucasus and a hint for developing showers which should appear just north of terran or even of the city itself was hard to get to sunday back used to 21 degrees this time in the sunshine but everything south of there and it's still quite young there's there's nothing in the sky in pakistan anymore we've seen the back of the southwest monsoon should have seen the last the rain now and nothing much has changed in iraq or the rest of the event to be honest attempt as to where they might have been a month ago nor has it changed greatly throughout arabian it is yet we're waiting for the northerly wind to tuck into has done so we've lost a hurry from sun i was with chance of showers in the higher ground a western yemen and the southwest of saudi arabia again that's been the case for a week or so now as the sun takes the rain south through africa we see it's a pretty active stuff through south africa recently this is still looking cloudy they're not very wet so for the most part we're still talking about lovely sunshine
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. the weather sponsored by category one he's. right.
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welcome back about top stories here on al-jazeera u.s. officials say some american troops have withdrawn from a religious position in northern syria that came out of turkish to notify forces of now pushed 8 kilometers deep into territory held by many kurdish fighters in syria . the u.s. is sending additional troops to saudi arabia the pentagon confirmed that military hardware would also be sent to bolster the kingdom's defenses following an assault on riyadh's oil facilities last month. and the u.s. and china have struck a partial trade deal which could potentially end the dispute between the world's 2 biggest economies donald trump says the preliminary agreement covers intellectual property and national services and large agricultural purchases. are now in japan's capital bottled water instant noodles and other necessities are being stockpiled that super typhoon haiyan this closes in weather forecasters say it threatens to batter its capital with the heaviest rain and winds in 60 years to rugby world cup
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matches and concerts have been cancelled flights and train services are being disrupted and evacuation warnings issued for flood prone low lying areas wednesday as more now from tokyo. the streets of tokyo very quiet in anticipation of this storm arriving what we're seeing now in the capital is some fairly steady rain falling which is of course only expected to get worse through the course of saturday into the evening when the typhoon is expected to be at its peak in this area forecasters are saying this storm could bring levels of rain not seen since a deadly typhoon struck in 1958 it's of particular concern for people living in coastal communities because it's also being combined with near full moon conditions meaning that the tide may be a lot higher than usual we're already seeing evacuation advisories in place for many communities a lot of precautions being taken hundreds of flights in and out of tokyo's 2
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airports have been canceled and many train services have also been cancelled there is a lot of concern for coastal communities the eastern coast from the capital in particular but archy and chiba prefecture has already reports of some power cuts there or thora he did say they were trying their best to get around as many communities in chiba in particular before the storm arrived because many people there are still recovering from a typhoon that struck last month which killed some people caused a lot of damage in some of those areas. protesters in haiti have fought with police in the capital port au prince the day after a journalist was found shot dead in his car the killing of reports of a heavy joseph happened during a surge in violence has killed at least 20 people it was known for his coverage of the anti-government protests demonstrators that are demanding the resignation of the president general no mores a charge police barricades leading to his official residence. in ecuador there's
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been more fighting between police and indigenous communities as thousands joined a tense day of protests demonstrators want the president to repeal a law that ended a 40 year old few. at least 5 people have been killed since clashes began monday has more now from quito full time clashes between police and protesters in ecuador's capital city show no sign of relenting police used flash bang grenades and tear gas to disperse the crowds then let the demonstrators say authorities have also used live ammunition against peaceful protesters. 6 the ongoing protests have paralyzed much of downtown. amidst the chaos and clouds of tear gas medical patients could be seen fleeing nearby hospitals they don't know mostly mushy numbers because the victim before you see this we couldn't have imagined a situation it's horrifying to see people fighting one another for a few looks. after more than a week of unrest indigenous demonstrators continue to run from across the country
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to participate in the ongoing anti-government demonstrations some traveling from communities as far away as the amazon to join the front lines in the same with video that we've come from far away leaving our families behind and now we're here to participate in a national strike so the government can show us some respect. in a pre recorded message to the nation on friday ecuador's president lenny moreno asked for a direct dialogue with leaders within the national confederation of indigenous communities is indispensable if it's imperative that we end the violence we need solutions to the issues of our country i'm calling on leaders to speak with me directly think that in the. outside ecuador's national assembly building demonstrators were once again met with sound grenades and tear gas several demonstrators as well as police officers were injured during the confrontation despite the ecuadorian president's call for a national dialogue tensions still remain very high here in quito demonstrators say
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that they're angry over the heavy handed response by authorities against peaceful protesters if anything these clashes between demonstrators and police only appear to be. intensifying. indigenous leaders have agreed to sit down for talks with the president but with growing calls for the authorities to bring back order to the streets there's concern the violence could get even worse when really happens and is eager to do it whether. to chile now where relatives of people who disappeared during the dictatorship of our doorstep pinochet have rejected a proposal to release those convicted on human rights violations they staged a march in the capital santiago on friday that followed a report recommending the early release of people convicted of crimes in connection with the disappearances more than 3000 people were killed and thousands more tortured or jailed between 973990. i think it's an abomination that criminals who committed crimes against humanity get prison
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benefits without having indicated they are sorry. but these criminals have been added to the list of people asking to be freed. in any of the requirements the international human rights demand the united arab emirates is trying to silence the al-jazeera news network that's according to a bloomberg report the u.a.e. is reportedly running a lobbying campaign in washington d.c. using a law firm to try and influence people working for members of the u.s. congress and fishes more fun. from its embassy in washington and with the 12 connected ambassador to the u.s. as well as the embassy the united arab emirates has been pushing a campaign to close the al-jazeera media network and report on the new site bloomberg says the embassy has employed a prominent d.c. law firm to meet with congressional staffers trumpet ministration officials journalists and academics to push its case the law firm it can gump strauss how and failed a well known company on capitol hill employed
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a small lobbying firm to help with its operation it paid $100000.00 to the company definers public affairs in turn it acknowledged it sure was to provide strategic communication support and guidance in furtherance of the interests of the embassy of the united arab emirates with an emphasis on strengthening bilateral relations and regional security of the united arab emirates in particular including issues relating to clients' terminations of relations with qatar and accuracy and transparency of qatar or government owned media definer sprang to prominence when it was hired by facebook as the senate was investigating the role it played in possible russian interference in the 2016 election the finers was investigating individual senators it was accused of spreading inflammatory information about its critics and its contract with facebook was terminated bloomberg says thousands of twitter account supporting the u.a.e. campaign were suspended there are also many linked facebook pages many of them
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pushed the u.s. government to force algis either to register as a foreign agent that could potentially restrict operations in the u.s. and it would essentially say the company is run by the qatari government a claim firmly rejected by al-jazeera. al-jazeera launched in 1996 with a not a big service in 2006 it became a public utility a private corporation for the public benefit with an independent board of directors in june 8 u.s. lawmakers wrote to the justice department asking to investigate. whether i should register as a for needn't one of the senators was republican chuck grassley from iowa who had been contacted by representatives of the u.a.e. alan fischer al-jazeera washington. the european union has agreed to intensify talks with the u.k. over the next few days to find a new breads that will draw an agreement the announcement of these stepped up talks follows a meeting between british prime minister barak johnston and alan's made it live on
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thursday reports. there may be life in the prospect of a briggs deal yet e.u. and u.k. negotiators will have to work flat out between now and next week's brussels summit if they are to come up with a framework agreement we are. cautiously meeting bridge to darkly the british team of god and now i'm going to debrief to $27.00 about how those under brakes it period will define what i was already said the. trick cities like plan b. good nonstick. we need to do vigilance need to i mean interim confessionals e.u. council president donald tusk had warned he was ready to declare the talks dead on friday instead technical talks are thinking place in both those as we speak of course the road. and the time is practically up but even this.
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must feel but what all this renewed optimism based on in truth no one quite knows beyond comments made by u.k. prime minister boris johnson and the irish tea shockley over on thursday that they saw a narrow pass to a deal the pair had met for 3 hours in the northwest of england much of that time in private concessions were made but they wouldn't say by whom and all else is secret well i can certainly tell you that under no circumstances will. we see anything that damages the ability of the whole of the united kingdom to take full advantage of. what johnson is alluding to there is the whole of the united kingdom including northern ireland leaving the e.u.'s customs union the holy grail among breakthrough to porters allowing the u.k. to pursue independent trade deals but prime minister johnson's previous proposals
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went down in flames when the e.u. rejected among other things the idea of customs checks on the island of ireland. whatever has been concocted as an alternative has now entered what the e.u. calls the negotiating tunnel with just the faintest glimmer of light at the other end jonah how al-jazeera london intimacy or high unemployment and rising inflation have been major problems for years reviving the economy will be one of the main challenges for the winner of sunday's presidential election runoff. has been the town of moore to see what farmers and other businesses want from their new leader ahmed elements easy embarking on a journey he hopes earns him a stable income in a country known for its. his plan to thousands of marine. trees they're rich in nutrients and antioxidants but for a business to thrive in his ears have to buy his produce and as did his ears
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economic crisis deepens the farmer may have to wait longer to reap the fruits of his labor and. 'd the biggest challenge is financing banks credit loans to wealthy farmers but not to us there is no bank to help young entrepreneurs invest in a strategic sector such as agriculture. young entrepreneurs and business owners say they are growing disillusioned with the government maddie's worry that owns a company assembling parts for vehicles made in china he was hoping to export his cars trucks and pick ups to customers in africa but his business is struggling as to his years recession shows no signs of being we didn't some of this business to produce 1000 units here locally our 1st aim was to maybe in 56 years we start exporting now made here we spent 8 years we still in the local market.
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turny of the hydrogen is the world bank's representative into his year he's been pressing the government to redo racked subsidies for agriculture and dairy products to new sectors that can generate income i think the voters have you in a row clear message to were just politicians in this regard. and messages that they're not us for it with to worry the economic model of tunisia works they do not have this trade with the services they're getting in health education and social protection the economic reforms that the world bank and other financial institutions have been calling for me to queue years to implement it is u.s. financial elite and interest groups fear reforms might and to mind their control over the economy for the time being business owners and farmers such as will have to continue the hard work of selling their products in a tough competitive environment to dizziness continue to demand higher wages
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cheaper goods in the shops and job opportunities but whoever is elected on sunday want to have that much room to maneuver where the cash strapped government is under pressure to repay foreign debt and which other leaders turn they will have to balance the demands of the voters without making the government bankrupt has to be about our al-jazeera the turn of the south of the capital to an s. . don't forget you can catch up with all the news on our web site there it is on your screen the address al jazeera dot com. trying to kick him out of the headlines here on al-jazeera u.s. officials say some american troops have withdrawn from a military position in northern syria that came out of turkish artillery fire is not believed to have taken a direct hit turkish forces have now pushed 8 kilometers deeper into territory held by many many kurdish fighters in syria the u.n.
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says more than 100000 people have been displaced by turkey's military offensive the u.s. is sending $1500.00 additional troops to saudi arabia the pentagon confirm that military hardware will also be sent to bolster the kingdom's defenses following an assault on riyadh's old facilities last month. we are sending troops and other things to the middle east to help saudi arabia but are you ready saudi arabia at my request has agreed to pay for everything we're doing at 1st. saudi arabia and other countries today but saudi arabia as you greed to pay for everything we're doing there and we appreciate that the u.s. and china have struck a partial trade deal which could end of dispute between the world's 2 biggest economies donald trump has held talks with china's vice premier suspended
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a tariff icon $250000000000.00 of chinese imports trump says the polygamy agreement covers intellectual property financial services and big agricultural purchases but it'll take up to 5 weeks for the deal to be written. super typhoon haiyan is closing in on japan weather forecasters say it threatens to batter the capital tokyo with the heaviest wind and rain in 60 years 2 rugby world cup matches and concerts have been cancelled flights and train services are being disrupted and evacuation warnings issued for flood prone low lying areas but just as a haiti have fought with police in the capital port au prince a day after a journalist was found shot dead in his car demonstrators are demanding the resignation of the president of an illinois a charge police barricades leading to his official residence the killing of reporter mammie joseph happened during a surge in violence that has killed at least 20 people he was known for his coverage of the anti-government protests businesses and schools have been closed
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for weeks. well those were the headlines the news continues here on al-jazeera after talk to others there thanks for watching. cost president threatens to destroy turkey's economy again before find out how conflicts of interest in. lebanon goes from one crisis to another and can gold hit a record high of $2000.00 counting the cost on i just. see. the renaissance astronomer. once said for it is the duty of an astronomer to compose the history of the celestial motions through careful and expert study the parent of this was a man who challenge the theories that the universe known to humanity up until the 16th century his observations led to the discovery that the planets revolve around
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the sun not the earth as people thought deed our celestial objects have been observed and studied since the beginning of time the planets and stars have helped us understand the cause of most the way it functions and its impact on our lives then in the 17th century. became the 1st astronomer to use a telescope for his observations the rest is called history to date there's one question that most people want answered is there extraterrestrial life. i'm going to see a human in one of many observatories in the atacama desert is the question of extraterrestrial intelligence is ever to be answered it is likely to come from here is exceptionally blue skies and extremely dry atmosphere make this the ideal location for building the world's largest telescopes in fact so we will soon house 70 percent of global astronomical infrastructure even nasa comes right here to test its robots but what
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we will all these new facilities help us to discover and how will they change the way that we look at our universe to have chills top astronomers might yet that is have reese and close in mass essential talk to al jazeera. dr murray at that is have reese is known for discovering the brown dwarf star system named keller one a sub star located in constellation hydra approximately 61 light years away from earth on our planet she's a pioneer the 1st woman to have received a doctorate from princeton university the 1st woman to receive chile's national prize for exact sciences and to present the director for the center of excellence in astrophysics dr medea that is every stinking so much for talking to al-jazeera very soon chile will how's the world's 2 largest telescopes the e.l.t.
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and the giant magellan which would provide i understand direct views of planets in other solar systems which would be an astronomical 1st how close will that take us to answering the question that everybody wants the answer to and that is are we alone or aren't we we know there are many planets because we see the effect of the planet on the star there or getting to see the planet is very difficult because the star is so much. you know we cannot really see life in this planet but we could see their arguments years and see if the sox region for example oxygen was produced by life in on earth and so we hope to study the atmospheres of these. exoplanets to see if there may life when you see the universe through these big eyes
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you are going to see something nobody hears us seen before and although you have to justify all the funds to produce to build this instrument is a $1000000000.00 easy and exactly you say yes to study exoplanets to look at the beginnings of the universe but often the case is that what you see the unknown is the most interesting thing something you cannot predict you know because it's like opening a window to the unknown well there is a theory in fact that life on earth began when meteorites or other bodies crashed on to our planet with very very small creatures or was his cell beings and that from their animals plants of all then that would me and that they came from perhaps from mars we could be actually more that we could be
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martians. how how feasible is that life is there potentially and for a need in the whole universe and when he arrives in a place where you know it's comfortable and it can be developed it does so it would not be something particular of earth or mars or you know it could be everywhere in the universe and in some places it can prosper in others. but although we have noise didn't i would find very extremely strange that we were would be the only ones in the universe. there are so many so many stars so many planets around them. i'm sure there could be. life in many of them what inspired you to choose
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a career looking at the stage at the stars at the sky actually it was a lab us at the lab at 1st sight you know something like that because i had never thought about becoming an astronomer although i did always like science and was very curious so i looked around and the discovered there was a prep summer practice into law which is the interim eric an observatory and i went there i didn't know anything i didn't never looked at this guy i don't know why i went with a colleague a student who he knew everything you know and he was really mad at me because i couldn't recognize serious or or any of the big stars important stars in the sky and in the middle of the night he said ok go out and try to with a map of the sky and try to find some of the constellation so i went out and you look at the map i just put my eyes it was
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a dark night we known moon no moon and when you are in the clear place in the mounting you see the horizon below you and i could see the milky way on top of my. there were legs surrounding me at that point i had bit of knowledge of about what the milky way was and where we were in the sun. orbiting the sun and i realize you didn't know anything about this you know and i realized i was part of of this galaxy of this universe and i wanted to know more and i said ok if my talents are enough i will put all my energy which i think is more important than talent. to try to be governesses well you are certainly an inspiration to women here in this country and i think to astronomers of future astronomers the world over but how difficult was it. when you started out to be taken seriously in the
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field that is still dominated by men. i think. the most difficult part maybe was in the u.s. when i tried to be included in the groups to to to to do homework or to work on a project together at princeton and i realized that i was the 1st woman to be accepted as a graduate student. so i was a really strange beast you know women. like being you know. pero the poor guys were afraid of me i could see that they would get to go. work on homework or projects and i was never included at the beginning i thought because i was not as good as they were they were came from big universities.
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or because my son english was really bad. but then the 2nd year my english wes had improved and i was doing well in a couple of courses i. was probably doing better than the rest or at least as well as they they were doing and they gave us very hard here homework to do but i was so used to working by myself the union are down this homework by myself i want to really offer it so one of the guys there i realized they were trying to solve the problem and the blackboard i realized they were not starting where i mean this is a problem is that when you don't start well as you can never get to the right answers so i came in and say are these you buy what you need to so i start to say oh no you know you have to change this variables and will be and then i look back
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and they had left you know and i was there a lot and people say oh you were sad not i wasn't sad i was really happy because then i realized it was not my problem it's not because i didn't speak english or we cause i was bad in you know in science it was their problem they didn't know how to work with where it was ok to go for pizza for beer or for playing sports but not for working together and they don't have as many time women we believe we are it looks guilty of what is happening or maybe when we are discriminated we think maybe there is some good reason for that you know in. the background you're saying maybe maybe they're right maybe i'm not good enough or maybe i done something wrong so. it was me a lesson in all that. when true but i think that way you know when i see women now
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marching on the street reclaim claiming their rights i am very happy because i think you know i could not have done it but it is time for for them to do it told me a while ago that you were interested in writing a book about the sun that the sun has been kind of left aside because it's so close to the planet earth and and you talked about the carrington event which i found fascinating and you say that the sun has an agenda so we really cannot ignore it any more tell me a little bit more about that and what and exactly what are the dangers of all this there was this reduce astronomer who was observing the sun every day and he projected the sun in a scream. and make pictures of drawings of the sunspots the black spots that in the surface of the sun where the magnetic field comes out and there were big ones and then he saw
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a flash of light where this dark spot just wrote about and maybe a picture the year had the day after that. the communications in in the whole world where perturbed the graphic stations were on fire and they didn't know what was really non there are of course that people in have on our scene the northern bites there are us the whole sky was bright with light due to the charged particles i had seen this current on astronomer in britain here had. travelled the way 2 years and produce this expect and what would happen if that happened today what really happened on the never of course on computers and if if an event injection like the carrington event happen today. g.p.s. will die and all the g.p.s.
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the. all the planes that now are traveling flying su these automatic pilots and they will be completely blind trained you know transport all of the cope with the communication system all the the electricity they all be fried aside from all the damage that can produce something like that do you know that we are left without any of the technology we know now we use now so you say we depend a lot off for the sun the us work much more than the people think eventually it will kill us but. in short time maybe today or tomorrow we can really make a lot of damage and the only we have like earth way we can do cannot do anything about except. to know more to learn more to to to understand how these have been how these have been tried to prepare and tried to do so though we can.
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dispute a scientific and technological breakthroughs is making ideas that were once limited to science fiction now seem if not within reach at least plausible one of these is the possibility of landing an even colonizing planet mars chile an astrophysicist is one of the boldest exponents of this and many other extraordinary theories where to begin i think i'm going to start with mars in your book mars the next frontier you argue that we have to turn into a multi planetary society as soon as possible in order to guarantee the survival of our species what is the hurry don't we have another 1000000000 years left before the sun destroys planet earth we're going to hear in my book is a the mix john in the mix intellect a challenge is to mars not to save your species but why do you want to send them to
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mars just for curiosity or simple because it is possible when we went to the moon all technology good and improvement enormous our life you were mine and everybody's life changed forever because of the dream to go to the mall the only way to survive in mars is to have another the mortgage. if we develop the technology. that for a few of us to live in mars that technology is to. change our life on earth forever what about oxygen what about water the atmosphere is completely different from ours work is a big challenge but if we are able to develop the atmosphere in mars we will be able to clean our atmosphere but if we develop big much insta like the. vibe of
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mars those machines apply must simply on earth we could be taken out of the atmosphere as much carbon dioxide we are putting in with. with the airplanes that your pockets. even with a rocket and then the technology to me the human being. if we are not. willing to accept challenges and to move a little bit out of our comfort zone we could be a steal in the cave who would could be if you live in a cave but human beings are good out of the cave and started cities and started all the civilization because every time we stayed in the new challenge and the next challenge and the challenge today is tool to mars there seems to be
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a growing tendency that there is a growing tendency in the world as you know to negate science that includes heads of state who say that there is no such thing as climate change a whole series of this tendency now to say that what the scientists are saying is not true if this is the case we may never make it to another planet because of this planet may perhaps according to many not survive long enough i think that people today. are leaving so fast that they don't have time to think because if you are you see in a cell phone you cannot negate science because they sent from contains millions of hours of work of south of people that have been working for you to have the cell phone in your hand and when
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you dial or when do is send the message or when do you see internet intercept phone there are so some of people in this network all that is finally tune in to the max with. all the laws of the electricity go live or was experimenting how was how a storm fall to the earth kepler was a study in how the planets revolve around the sun and newton was thinking how could be reconciled the motions of the moon around the earth with the following objects. he developed the laws of of mechanics and that everywhere you have science into your life you have said and that was this is one of the i found this very interesting that the morning is getting further and further away from us and i
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wonder what impact will that have on us with with a trip to the moon or ball or you live they live near an artefact that allows you to measure with a laser beam the distance to the mall with a precision metal god one centimeter and the moon is receding toward want to have centimeters be year. since the time when. strong aldrin is. their foot on the moon the moon now is at least made to find their way and the moon will keep receding from tears. in there in the in 100 or 200000000 years since the mall if you do this is thinking is
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getting a smaller and smaller at the moment the morn is going to be smaller than the sun forever and then the eclipses will not be here forever sont sun eclipses not be able to be produced because the moon will be a smaller than the sun when the moon and tears are facing each other the rotation of the moon is of the order of a month around the earth and then the rotation of the earth is going to be a month and then we will see the sun rising and it will take 7 or 8 days to get to the 1000000 the day. when the sun is up is what we 15 days and then for 15 days you with night and then claim are on earth is what we are very different well that of course.
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would seem to emphasize the need to have what you say a multi planetary system sooner rather than later but i can in this without asking you the question that everyone has asked him or herself some at some point and that is deal as a scientists believe that there is intelligent life outside of the planet earth he . we live in a reality the milky way contains 200000000000 stars if life. was developed on earth and if that process is very unlikely maybe one in every 1000000 times you will produce life and all the stars in the milky way all the stars have planets and then broadly there there were or there are. 200000000000 possibilities of
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developing life in a planet or is this the only planet that contains life in the whole without legs if soul if you have just one planet with life and i'm not talking about human beings on earth there are 8000000 forms of life on earth most of them are bacteria but if it is a form of life if we are the only planet in this galaxy with a space telescope we can see 100000000000 galaxies maybe there is one planet with life but a galaxy. my suspicion is that they're very least there 100000000000 places in the universe with life but from one galaxy to the next big
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gerlach see like and like them drawn with our aleksey the distance is more than 2000000 lady years. if you say l o r jews there in 2000000 years your message will reach andromeda and if they said yeah we're here we're what do you want another 2000000 he has talked to for the message to return and that even communicating by radio or by phone or by website with this is a decision in and drama it's almost impossible now now but but if einstein for they want this for the last 100 years people have tried to prove he's wrong and so far more when have succeeded. einstein said that nothing can travel faster than light today if we want to visit
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the closest neighbor and fasten story is for ly do years away with a thing all of you that we have now. it will take us 40 years to was there another 40000 years to come back you can say i'll give numbers you can be improved by a factor of 10 ok then in that it's going to take only 4 south and years toward 12 percent even at a very very close. very close to the speed of light it will take at least 10 or 20 years to low and 10 or 20 years to come back and that is the closest star and even discovery in planets that could be. in the future well how are you going to move 20000000000 people to a planet that is. if 15 ideas that way is
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a dream yeah the human beings we are confined to the solar system forever i don't believe that we ever call on the ice there in the same way the day i'm absolutely believe or that we have to go to mars. i don't believe that we could ever go to to visit. nice if planet of another star i bet in the 100 years of the many people that don't agree with you. they prove me wrong i'd be happy to be proven wrong professor course i must that thank you so much it's been a privilege it was a pleasure for me to talk to you. every week a new cycle brings a series of breaking stories joining the listening post as we turn the cameras on the media when the entire service is control much of egyptian media it becomes an extension of the arm of the president and focus on how they were caught on the
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stories that matter the most getting an accurate informative story out of there is not easy they pose it too late we already have the information they're listening post on al-jazeera. the latest news as it breaks into this market started peacefully but the major publication is taking on the police headquarters with detailed coverage through there they get not be having dealt with 110 meters which is so deep that only have 15 minutes on the seabed from around the world the remains of jamal may never be found through your phone they still exist yes his legacy lives on. a chance for reunion after decades of separation caused by a war. one i want to use joins a mother's journey to reaganite with the son she lost more than 60 years ago in the korean war on al jazeera. the big breaking news story can
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be chaotic and frantic behind the scenes. people shouting instructions in your ear you're trying to provide the best most accurate up to date information as quickly as you can. it's when you come off air on big. you realize this is history in the making. turkish forces advance deeper into northern syria as u.s. troops evacuate an outpost after coming under fire. hello i'm daryn jordan this is al jazeera live from doha also coming up the u.s.
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has to send more troops and an ed defense system to saudi arabia to bolster security against iraq. we've come to a very substantial. phase one deal donald trump announces a partial trade agreement with china after the latest round of talks. super typhoon closes in on japan threatening to bring the heaviest rain in the winds in 60 years . u.s. officials say some american troops have withdrawn from a military position in northern syria that came under turkish artillery fire but it appears the outpost did not take a direct hit turkish forces are pushing deeper into territory held by the man the kurdish fighters in syria their offensive began on wednesday the u.n. says 100000 people have been displaced that is at the turkey syria border. black
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smoke rising over northeastern syria turkish army tanks and reinforcements move towards the border with turkey military says it's captured a number of villages around the kurdish controlled towns of the lobby of the russell and. most if not all their civilian populations fled. the u.n. says over 100000 people have been forced from their homes. there are civilian casualties among the thousands of people fleeing turkey shell tillery shells soldiers and their syrian rebel allies turkey says it's conducting what it calls an anti terror operation to create a safe zone so syrian refugees in turkey can return. kurdish syrian democratic forces all s.p.f. he's putting up a fierce resistance to it he considers the main kurdish fighting force of the f.d.a. was aligned with a group which is full the turkish government for decades b.s.d.'s fault alongside
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us schools he's a highly effective in defeating eisel in northern syria and the turkish offensive began after the u.s. withdrew some of its forces from the area turkey is nato's the 2nd largest military power the bloke's chief met the turkish foreign minister in a prescheduled visit he called for restraint but no harsh criticism of the turkish government i shared with him my serious concerns about the ongoing operation and the risk of further destabilizing the region escalating tensions and even more human suffering why turkey hostage it amid security concerns i expect turkey to act with restraint its turkey's president remains defiant there is. down most of the big to make it in that we are not waiting for terrorists to come to our door we're now aiming to destroy target as ations are their source tookey
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always respect the sovereignty and territorial integrity of our neighbors but under one condition we are not going to accept actions against our country. the turkish military is widening its bombardment of the s.d.f. positions along the border forcing potentially thousands more people to flee their homes many of whom already internally displaced victims of the war in syria. for al-jazeera on the turkish syrian border. they know how to joins us live from jackley near turkey's border with syria as they know somewhat more details are emerging about this turkish artillery strike that landed near a u.s. outpost in kabbani. well this incident is deepening the crisis between the 2 nato allies their relationship was already strained before the turkish government launched the air and ground operation in northeast syria that relationship seems to be worsening in the words of the
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pentagon the operation harm to our relationship at the pentagon was very blunt this incident according to the u.s. defense department turkish fire landed close to a u.s. base in the words in their statement our base was close to being hit by turkish fire and the turks are aware we are present now the turkish defense ministry is denying that they targeted this outpost and that this outpost was even hit according to the turkish defense ministry we took precautions and we were responding to fire turkey turkish outpost in the turkish border town of came under mortar fire from a position 1000 meters from the u.s. base so it's not clear how this incident is going to affect the relationship but clearly the united states is piling more and more pressure on turkey to hold this operation the pentagon even saying that this operation is harming our kurdish partners on the ground and we have no plans to abandon them we intend to stay with
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them and remain in other parts of syria there's also there are also the u.s. administration is also threatening what they're calling very significant economic sanctions if turkey crosses the red line and for them the red line is indiscriminate killing of civilians as well as stopping the s. the f. counterterrorist terrorism operations the if of course being the kurdish led syrian democratic forces which is allied to the us government in its fight against eisel so the united states piling more and more pressure on turkey but the message from the turkish president last night was very very clear despite the threats despite the criticism we are moving ahead with this operation yes and as you say turkey coming under increasing international pressure to limit its advance what's the latest on the ground there. well the battle for 2 key syrian border towns continues ross a line and tell us the turkish army as well as their local allies the opposition
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syrian national council they're closing in on these 2 towns but the as the f. continues to resist the s.d.f. is continuing to put up a fight i must mention that these 2 towns are now empty the residents tens of thousands of people have left this towns why are these towns significant because they're going to be the perimeters of the initial safe zone that the turkish government wants to create in northeast syria a 120 kilometer stretch of territory that is going to extend 30 kilometers inside syria until the m 4 international highway that connects the east of syria to the west of syria of course an international highway that all parties in this conflict wants to control so the military battle continues but this is worsening the humanitarian crisis on the ground more than 100000 people on the move according to the united nations and as long as this fighting continues then more and more people are going to be made homeless are i to say in the heart of the only turkey syria
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borders enough thank you now the u.s. has announced $800.00 additional soldiers and extra equipment for saudi arabia to strengthen the kingdom security well that follows an attack on riyadh's old facilities last month there now brings the u.s. troop deployment to saudi arabia to $3000.00 troops president trump says the u.s. is helping saudi arabia that riyadh will pay heed to the deployment rules and jordan reports from washington. for the 2nd time in a month the u.s. is sending troops to saudi arabia to help protect that country from iranian attacks in response to continue threats in the region i have ordered the deployment to the kingdom of saudi arabia of 2 additional fighter squadrons and supporting personnel along with additional patriot and fat air missile defense batteries taken together with other deployments i've extended or authorized for the last month this involves about $3000.00 united states forces a few 100 u.s. troops went to saudi arabia in mid september after iranian drones and cruise
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missiles destroyed part of the opdyke income heights oil facility washington also impose sanctions on iran central bank and its sovereign wealth fund and this is on top of our oil sanctions and our financial institutions sanctions but this latest deployment is much larger because the trumpet ministration says the threat from terrorists on has worsened we are accumulating risk of a regional war and i've been saying that for over a year here in another forum and then on september 14th we had an active war and we continued to accumulate risk of a worst conflict a mid east policy expert said the troop deployment is important but not as important as many assume the additional missile defense systems seem to be a clear reaction to a successful attack by drones and by missiles on saudi oil facilities which actually was a great embarrassment to the united states and to saudi arabia u.s.
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officials insist they're not being provocative by sending more troops and weapons to saudi arabia chances are officials in tehran will disagree roslyn jordan al-jazeera washington. but p.j. crowley is a former special assistant to the president on national security affairs he says the deployment has to reassure gulf nations the u.s. remains committed to security in the region. 1st it seems to be an extension of the u.s. reaction to you know what happened last month i think the timing of this has more to do with with well domestic political considerations and regional security considerations you know trying to ministration has taken some heat here politically in the united states you know for its its casual response if you will to the turkish action in syria and i think this is a way of trying to balance that off by reassuring those in the regions particular goal of the united states remains committed to the security of the region while the
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overage arching policy is to try to push back on on you know the growing influence of iran in the region. and that's the policy you know whether it has an effective strategy to achieve that is a very good question you know as prime hook at the state department said today you know that the united states remains open to a diplomatic solution given the rising tension between the united states and iran by the same token when the president on down it is not necessarily creating conditions that enable that diplomatic solution to occur the u.s. and china have struck a possible trade deal that could end the dispute between the world's 2 biggest economies donald trump has held talks with china's vice premier unsuspended a terrifying on $250000000000.00 worth of chinese imports and have been set to take effect on tuesday. but we've come to a deal in intellectual property. financial services. a tremendous deal for
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the farmers a purchase of from $40.00 to $50000000000.00 worth of agricultural products another big issue that we've come to a conclusion on is currency foreign exchange we've also made very good progress on technology transfer and we'll put some of the technology transfer in phase one phase 2 will start negotiations almost immediately after we've concluded phase one and papered it but most of the coming on al-jazeera when we come back. we'll tell you what's behind these chaotic scenes in ecuador's capital. and how one town in the central philippines is trying to break gender stereotypes more in that state.

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