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tv   Inside Story 2018 Ep 195  Al Jazeera  July 15, 2018 3:32am-4:01am +03

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but some political analysts believe the gesture is mainly symbolic and will have little impact on the ground there needs to be serious steps to force us to hand over. the last year towards the security apparatus and all the airports in yemen rather than just the one airports and expecting it to be a success story for them despite handing over supervision of the year the coalition still controls most of mara province. province of mazar leading to the entire south of yemen that is currently under control the coalition a seemingly small get significant move in a battle with the long road to hate us al jazeera united nations security council has narrowly voted to impose an arms embargo on south sudan nearly five years after civil war erupted the u.s. backed resolution bans weapon sales it imposes a travel ban and asset freeze on to military officials but there are concerns it
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could further derail the peace process at least fifty thousand people have died in the conflict it's also created africa's largest refugee crisis since the rwanda genocide. now the twelve boys and football coach rescued from a flooded cave in thailand will be to start just judge from hospital next thursday the health minister says they are all recovering well physically and mentally after their eighteen day ordeal concerns however being raised over how they will deal with their sudden fame in a video released on saturday some of the boy spoke of a gratitude i wouldn't even want thank you for worrying about me and thank you for going into the cave to help me out don't worry about me now i'm safe hahaha. would like to thank all the navy seals who came in to help us and thank everyone for their moral support until today. well thailand's public health minister says the boy's wellbeing takes top priority and. from now on the work continues to
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make sure they're all healthy both physically and mentally and for them to grow up as good people in the future all sides must work together. now wildlife conservationists have declared an environmental disaster after a critically endangered black rhinos died in kenya the rambam also being moved to a national park the surviving rhinos are being closely watched and further relocations have been suspended or manly has more just two weeks after eleven black rhinos were moved to a new reserve in kenya three quarters of the have died. early investigations indicate they were poisoned by the high level of fault in the water in their new home we have been doing this for decades moving rhinos in order to manage the populations because they are all isolated you want to prevent any inbreeding but this was a new sanctuary in south east we used to have rhinos there they were all poached out and now we're bringing them back to that area so it's a very exciting possibility for kenya but it's ended in tragedy this is actually
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a national disaster kenya's tourism and wildlife minister has ordered the wildlife service to suspend the relocation of black rhinos while investigations continue. moving rhinos can be a risky process it involves putting endangered animals to sleep for the journey and then reviving them but the loss of so many in one go is unprecedented global. in the past twelve years about one hundred fifty rhinos have been moved in this way but these deaths have doubled the mortality figures. the u.k. based charity save the rhinos estimates there are fewer than five thousand five hundred black rhinos in the wallet all of them in africa. poaching is forcing wildlife parks to take such drastic measures nine writers were killed in kenya last year and three more shot dead in may and their homes removed from kenya is leading the push for a total ban on ivory trading world wide in april president of hurrican ya to order
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the walls largest stock of ivory and rhino horn to be destroyed. while rhino ivory fetches the high price of preventing poaching remains a challenge. about a man made al-jazeera. palestinian families have grown tobacco for generations and . the israeli restrictions on palestinian workers people have turned to wacking in the industry but most taxes on the palestinian authority says it's missing our hands of millions of dollars in revenue every year charles traffic reports now from . west bank. down there helped his nephews pick the family's tobacco crop in the north of the occupied west bank he worked in israel for more than two decades but israeli government restrictions on freedom of movement for palestinians forced him to quit his job five years ago without
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a single source he says the local tobacco industry has to be regulated because farmers pay taxes but it's easy money when there are so few jobs around and. the palestinian authority finds other work then most people would stop growing tobacco that should make jobs for the young generation the university graduates who helped to back up the twenty to thirty dollars a day they studied science and finance and they have to do this to back oh needs very little water to thrive palestinians have grown as in this area for generations but not on this scale they say israel's control of water and land resources means they have little choice but to grow it wherever they can the palestinian authority says unemployment in the occupied west bank has almost doubled to around nineteen percent in the last twenty years feels like this one used to be used to grow crops like wheat and barley but not anymore before israel started building the separation
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wall in two thousand and two many people in this area used to work in israel but now there are villages in this area where virtually every family is in some way involved in the business. this is one of many small tobacco processing plants in the area. farmers sell their draw and leaves to trade is just over ten dollars a kilo. we were afraid the p.a. could confiscate his tobacco says this worker but others say the p.a. usually ignores them because it knows so many people depend only on the regulated industry for their livelihood demand for tobacco is high foreign cigarettes are five times more expensive than those locally produced but it's estimated the p.a. is missing out on tens of millions of dollars in tax revenue a year from the local tobacco industry has a way to calculate how much of the deficit the tobacco industry would cover let's
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say somewhere between twenty to thirty percent if we control the smuggled and locally produced tobacco. says he and thousands of other people have no choice but to keep growing tobacco a plant that kills those who use it but one which many palestinians depend upon to survive child strafford al-jazeera joubert in the occupied west bank. drought in ireland has dried out several crop fields and revealed an ancient monument that has been hidden for thousands of years photographer who flew a drone over the boeing valleys discovered a nearly thick henge which appears as a perfect circle in the color of the crops and ancient constructions that include burial sites and religious structure is according to local media it may have been built around five hundred years after a nearby unesco heritage site which dates back to three thousand b.c. . still ahead for you on the program we'll have all the sports news including.
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the richardson in moscow what six sets of friends and by is counting down to football is about it is going. in the harvester. the world's primary could change producing nation is at the forefront of the war on drugs we're talking about serious organized crime as a country where reaching a critical point while some have made fortunes many others have suffered at the
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hands of this multibillion dollar industry or through this business will go on forever it will not change almost global policies do who are the winners and losers of this illicit trade snow of the andes on al-jazeera.
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one of the biggest problems facing our oceans and the loss of seagrass that it was once a real for roughly fifteen percent of the ocean's total carbon storage perhaps they hoped why first let's carbon dioxide as rain forests and they're also question marine habitats for many endangered oceans. but here on al corn slew in central california the tide could be turning for sea grass thanks to some unexpected allies. try here three there. this nine hundred hector asked you where it is where rivers throughout this region meet the pacific ocean this is the agra. cultural powerhouse of the united states and fertilizer and pesticide runoff threaten the balance of this delicate ecosystem so having farmers so close to the ocean on what what impact does that have on the water quality well i mean we're coastal environments close to urban centers cause
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forward winds close cultural centers. like us. grows with the rocks. start composing over half of the world sea grass meadows are in decline but here in al corn slue they're making a surprising comeback. oh wow. at one time there were thousands of sea otters in california but in the eighteen hundreds they were hunted to near extinction for their soft fur pelts. there are now more than one hundred in this as consuming a staggering one hundred thousand crabs per year. this federation's appetite has helped restore the balance of this ecosystem by triggering
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a chain reaction known as a trophic cascade. sea otters the crabs lower crop numbers allows smaller invertebrates like sea slugs to thrive and these creatures are crucial for the health of seagrass by eating builds up on the leaves they allow sunlight to reach the plants. because the otters are so crucial to the ecosystem scientists are carefully monitoring their slow and steady come back. they capture them and tag them with radio devices. firing their work really well. six was probably very close. what's the purpose of talk to me as we go out seven days a week is to go out and find individuals and see where they are what they're doing . other part of it is a just so we can understand the distribution of otters in this area what are they
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eating and how are they doing health wise there's one right there and three four nine six beeping of an arm that beeping is from the radio transmitter that's we surgically implanted in her that helps us move hater. why don't you take a look yet you're not in there. along the west coast of north america researchers have noticed that the return of top level predators is having an impact on restoring all kinds of underwater life and the entire ocean system. what the sea otters do it's kind of it turns the tables against gene groupings of facts of sea otters eating crabs essentially the same grass an advantage again so if we introduce top predators like sea otters to ecosystems around the world will it have
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a knock on the potentially in the prediction is yes so if you re store food webs which means a lot of times bringing back a top predator to a system that we wiped out we have the great potential for restoring the health of that system. al-jazeera. where every human.
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al-jazeera is very assertive style their reality as it is so hard work contract they call it modern snavely we call for indonesia every day. breaking news story and the news has a very fascinating content and very difficult to understand from the outside because i've been living here for sixteen years i know very well what's going on and i go out there and the whole country and even going to al-jazeera gives the opportunity for a journalist to be a real journalist. comes running out. people used more than fifteen reaches of the person per day. about a third of the city's residents live in informal settlements like this one then you can see in about four percent of the water for generations they've already been collecting it. all sources say the city will.


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