tv DW News Deutsche Welle October 22, 2019 11:00pm-11:16pm CEST
or semolina us starts nov 6th on d w. this is g w news why but from berlin tonight turkey and russia strike a deal on northern syria moscow non-corrupt agreed to set up a safe zone into extending ceasefire turkey's president everyone says kurdish forces now had 6 more days to leave the syrian borders open also coming up another bright side blow for british prime minister boris johnson tonight for the 1st time poll makers back johnson's breaks of plans but then they rejected his timetable to
put the brakes it in the fast lane an election now looks very like and a dark side of the beautiful game the risk of dementia and parkinson's disease for x. football players in their later years in study of former professionals raises concerns about the long term consequences of playing soccer at the highest level. i'm burnt coffee it's good to have you with us russia and turkey have a plan for syria's future a russian turkish plan today both countries announced that they have reached an agreement on the future of northern syria russian president vladimir putin and his turkish counterpart rich of the one say that they are adding another so. states to
that seems fire that was due to expire tonight for he wants to establish a 30 kilometer wide safe zone along the syrian turkish border from which kurdish forces would be excluded but the announcement came just as the kurds said that they've already pulled out of the border region here's what the leaders of turkey and russia said about their new agree to that issue and you got that and it was these solutions which in my opinion are very important crucial will allow a rather acute situation that has developed on the syrian turkish border to be result. if the promises are not kept by the u.s. our operation in northern syria will continue with greater determination we're still tracing these terrorists these terrorists should be repelled otherwise this process will never come to an end realestate the story now to turkey our correspondent dorian jones is standing by in istanbul good evening to you dorian so
how do you read this agreement that we're seeing now coming out of sochi are we looking at turkey and russia are they coming together or do we see 2 powers that are still competing for influence in syria. well even russia and turkey are backing rival sides in the syrian civil war what we have seen in the last couple of years is. putin increasingly working together because there is a realisation that they have to work together to bring an end to this syrian civil war which is in all of their interests now this deal is another part of this process that was a potential flashpoint of turkish forces could ultimately get into a shooting war with the syrian regime forces further instability in syria but that deal this present deal does seem to have ended that threat it is part of a process of restoring stability to this area the fact that they now that the kurds
are now beholden to withdraw from the from the border will be a key part of turkey's objectives in this operation and we will now see turkey russian forces on the ground in forcing a buffer zone as part of that process again bringing the 2 countries closer together but beyond that this cooperation is also working towards bringing an end to the civil war this is part of a long process and this agreement on the lines that these 2 countries have to work together to bring an end to the war and this process is seen as an important step in that process the president on one says that this deal will also facilitate returning syrian refugees to syria when and how is this expected to happen dorie. well that's a key part of his objective. pressure to get rid of these 3 and a half 1000000 refugees in his country and to this operation a turkey carried out that was part of this process they want to create a safe zone
a 450 kilometers long 30 kilometers deep where the president said that they would send back 2000000 refugees now that process is on hold they have these 120 kilometer strip on that they call a control which is that it's consolidated under this deal with putin but the rest of the territory that's far from putin says that the return of refugees is part of the part part of the deal but it's part of a wider process involved united nations and crucially damascus. if you want to see these refugees return you have to start talking to them ask us up until now that's been a red line for the on the phone calls assad a butcher and only today assad referred to as a 3rd rate actor putin has a lot of work to do indeed he does in the story for us in istanbul tonight dorian thank you in the british parliament they gave him one and then they denied him another lawmakers backed prime minister or johnson's briggs bill tonight and then they rejected his fast track timetable for taking britain out of the european union
this month it was the 1st time that parliament has ever backed brights a bill and it means that the legislation can move on to the next stage that's all well and good but losing the 2nd vote on the scheduling that means that boris johnson will not be able to meet that deadline of october 31st for brags that an election is now well on the cart's european council president says that he will advise e.u. leaders to grant britain's request for a break sit delay our london correspondent beard moss she followed the vote for us today in london. so 1st of all an important victory for boys johnson and b.'s broadly speaking agree to his deal with the european union and that's fatter than any government before him has ever come when it comes to leaving the e.u. but then quite dramatic turn of events m.p.'s do not approve of the timetable they
feel that everything is too rushed that they don't have enough time to scrutinize the bill to scrutinize this agreement with the e.u. and to vote for it they fear that this is something that they can't rush through in a matter of days that this legislation is going to shape the future of the country for decades to come so what's the government now doing they are saying they're pulling the legislation they are 1st of all speaking to the european union but it's clear that that britain cannot leave the at the end of october because parliament has made clear that this is not going to happen the speculation is that now this will end in a general election that brought us johnson would do everything he can to get a general election to come about because he wants to have a majority so that when it comes to future legislation he can pass it easier in the houses of parliament when he has an actual majority in the house of parliament.
morning in london here's some of the other stories that are making headlines around the world the protests continue in bolivia over worries of vote tampering in the country's presidential election opposition groups have called for a nationwide general strike after electoral authorities seemed said to hand another term to want time president evo morales another formal tally of sunday's election showed him heading for a risky runoff international election monitors have also expressed their concern thousands have taken to the streets of the lebanese capital beirut for a 6th day despite the government's announcement of an economic reform package yesterday demonstrators slammed the reforms as empty promises they are calling for politicians to resign in the iraqi government committee has squarely blamed iraq's security forces for the deaths of a staggering 157 people killed during protests at the start of the month no
official order had been given to shoot at the protesters who were calling for an end to corruption and poor living conditions. in her number he has officially ascended to japan's throne at an elaborate ceremony in tokyo now where he'd so as pledged to fulfill his duty as the 126th emperor in the world's oldest hereditary monarchy the japanese government pardoned more than half a 1000000 people today convicted of petty crimes to mark the occasion at the imperial palace for many japanese people this was a long time coming and officially began his reign on the 1st of may with a series of smaller ceremonies but with the centuries old ceremony of ascension or so cool in the day his journey to the throne is complete. his wife must officially proclaimed empress.
by inherited imperial status spaced on japanese constitutions as well as on japanese imperial household. i hereby proclaim to those within and outside of the country that i have been in throned i say make us us. with prime minister shinzo up in attendance the emperor promised to be a symbol of the state to pray for peace in the world and to stand with the people. prime minister shinzo abbay congratulated him shouting buns i or long live the emperor. and though he caught. the. other load. other. dignitaries from around the world witnessed the ceremony.
and those who weren't on the official guest list just watched the ceremony wherever they could. but this is such a good day of celebration the sun is shining through the clouds now and it feels a spacious i feel so peaceful and thankful. not ohi to one month ago appeared to be popular with the japanese public and on november the 10th the couple will have an official pride. of sports news now in champions league where german club byron munich travelled to play greece's top team olympiacos by and kept its profit group stage record intact but they had to come from behind to do it robert love and alfie scored twice for the germans who picked up their 3rd straight win. how safe is soccer
a new study published by the university of glasgow says that professional footballers face an increased risk of dying of dementia and other neurological diseases the study's results confirming a long suspected link between soccer and brain damage. a common sight on football pitches the risk of brain damage and head injuries a concern shared in many sports now a university of glasgow study has established a link between football and brain damage while heading the ball is suspected to be a key factor the cause has not been confirmed we find the risk of mortality with alzheimer's disease was about 5 times higher than expected population through more severe and disease when it was around 4 times higher than to parkinson's disease where we saw doubling the study is the largest looking into neurodegenerative disease in any sport surveying thousands of men who played professionally in
scotland between 190976 and while football poses a risk playing professional sport still has a positive impact overall whilst they had a higher risk of near gentle disease they had a lower risk of other common illnesses such as z's and cancers and so when you balance that together what we find is that up to age 70 our footballers had lower mortality we would expect from population controls but once we get beyond the age of 70 the mortality increases doctors to it now plans further study hoping to conclusively prove exactly which aspects of the game up putting lives at risk. or what do you do when a historic white house is about to fall into the ocean when you get out of the way and then you put it on wheels and you move it inland this is not theory it's already been done by danish engineers take a look. perched spectacularly at the edge of a cliff but sound near the coastline that it was expected to tumble into the north
sea by 2023 the ruby canoed a lighthouse 120 years old 25 meters tall weighing 720 tons engineers here in denmark came up with a solution put it on wheels and move it inland on rails to a more secure location it used to be 200 meters from the coast before sand shifting and erosion left it only 6 metres from the precipice. after weeks of preparations the lighthouse was moved around 60 meters in lend on tuesday at a maximum speed of 8 meters per hour. the lighthouse stopped operating in 1968 when sands started burying adjacent buildings. the surrounding dunes attract over a quarter 1000000 visitors a year. and hundreds of people braved the cold and wind to watch the spectacle
on tuesday now the lighthouse should be safe to visit for decades to come. all right coming up next business news with. for all of us here in berlin thanks for the company we'll see you tomorrow. i subscribe to do you know where your books are something more in the world. after . closely. carefully. to see.