31/10/2011 GMT with George Alagiah


31/10/2011

Tim Willcox presents international news and intelligent analysis. As the world population officially reaches 7 billion, we look at how the event is being marked around the globe.


Similar Content

Browse content similar to 31/10/2011. Check below for episodes and series from the same categories and more!

Transcript


LineFromTo

It is getting crowded out here. From today, we are sharing the

:00:11.:00:14.

earth with 7 billion others. The global population has doubled in

:00:15.:00:18.

just 50 years. We will hear how some countries want to get even

:00:18.:00:28.
:00:28.:00:35.

Welcome to GMT. Also coming up - the last few hours of the NATO

:00:35.:00:40.

mission in Libya. The allies say it is a major success, but at what

:00:40.:00:49.

cost? And a night to chill the soul, as an unseasonal snowstorm hits the

:00:49.:00:54.

north-east of the United States. It is lunchtime in London, 8:30am in

:00:54.:01:04.
:01:04.:01:04.

New York. Today is the daily chosen by the United Nations to mark the

:01:04.:01:13.

arrival of the 7 billionth occupant on the earth. What matters about

:01:13.:01:17.

today is the impact of the soaring population on the planet. We will

:01:18.:01:22.

be live in Africa to talk about it in a moment. First, this report

:01:22.:01:26.

from our correspondent. It is more about symbols than exact science,

:01:26.:01:30.

when it comes to global population. The UN has declared that in each

:01:30.:01:36.

country, one baby born on 31st October becomes the 7 billionth

:01:36.:01:42.

person. There are mini Tanni candidates. The Philippines'

:01:42.:01:49.

contribution is this baby. Blissfully unaware of her celebrity

:01:49.:01:56.

status. Born into a crowded public hospital in Manila, she was greeted

:01:56.:02:00.

with a chocolate cake and speeches. Family planning is a controversial

:02:00.:02:05.

issue in this Catholic country, and her mother has decided to defy

:02:05.:02:11.

Church teaching and practise birth control. This little boy is that

:02:11.:02:19.

chosen one in Russia. But a quarrel is brewing. In the Far East of the

:02:19.:02:22.

country, local politicians have declared another candidate as the

:02:22.:02:32.
:02:32.:02:34.

first to be born on this day. Russia has a shrinking population.

:02:34.:02:40.

But India has the opposite problem. It has been projected that in 2025,

:02:40.:02:45.

its population will overtake China's. There is also a sex ratio

:02:45.:02:51.

problem, because of a cultural preference for boys. So in one

:02:51.:02:57.

region, they said they would be nominating seven girls. In 20

:02:57.:03:02.

years' time, there will be far less girls than boys at a marriage age.

:03:02.:03:06.

That means that girls will be brought in from different states.

:03:06.:03:11.

They will be brought in from a different society, and they will be

:03:11.:03:15.

less empowered to deal on equal terms with their husband. China is

:03:15.:03:20.

also dogged by a shortage of girls. But the government there believes

:03:20.:03:25.

its draconian family planning policy has paid dividends. Its

:03:25.:03:29.

problem now is not enough young Chinese to support a huge elderly

:03:29.:03:35.

population. So, 7 billion and counting. And for many, the key

:03:35.:03:40.

question is, how to manage the earth's scarce resources so that

:03:40.:03:45.

babies born now have a bright future. Much of the world

:03:45.:03:49.

population growth is coming from Africa. In Zambia, half the

:03:49.:03:54.

population is aged under 16. Nigeria, already the largest

:03:54.:03:59.

country on the continent, is also seeing the demographic boom. Our

:03:59.:04:03.

correspondent joins us from Lagos, a city of 15 million and still

:04:03.:04:11.

growing. Yes, welcome to what has been called the baby factory by its

:04:11.:04:16.

director. This is a maternity hospital in Lagos, the post-natal

:04:16.:04:20.

ward, with about 50 women here, who have given birth in the past few

:04:21.:04:25.

days. There is an extraordinary atmosphere here, as some of the

:04:25.:04:33.

Dad's turn up, nappies are being changed, milk is being fed. There

:04:33.:04:37.

is lots of breast feeding going on as well. One of the women worthy of

:04:37.:04:42.

much congratulations is this one with me now. How are you and your

:04:42.:04:48.

little one doing? Fine, thanks. He is a nice boy. I gave birth on

:04:49.:04:54.

Tuesday, it is nearly a week now. He seems fine. Is he your first

:04:54.:05:02.

one? Yes, and I would like to have two more. Just two more, that's

:05:02.:05:11.

quite small by Nigerian standards. Before, about five years ago...

:05:11.:05:16.

sorry, we seem to have lost our correspondent there. Problems with

:05:16.:05:20.

the satellite. We can bring you some breaking news coming in from

:05:20.:05:28.

Paris. Unesco, the United Nations cultural organisation, has voted in

:05:28.:05:36.

favour of giving the Palestinians full membership. 107 votes against

:05:36.:05:45.

14, with 15 abstentions. The United States and Israel were firmly

:05:45.:05:51.

opposed. It is going to cost Unesco dear, because having approved this,

:05:51.:05:56.

they will lose their funding from the US, which amounts to some 22%.

:05:56.:06:02.

It is not clear who will step in to meet that. They needed the backing

:06:02.:06:09.

of to thirds of the 193 members, but this is another step, really,

:06:09.:06:19.
:06:19.:06:22.

towards the aspiration of full statehood. That news just in.

:06:22.:06:30.

Unesco, the world heritage organisation, making that decision.

:06:30.:06:35.

Some of the other headlines. The Australian airline Qantas has

:06:35.:06:38.

resumed flights following the industrial dispute. The company

:06:38.:06:44.

says services will be back to normal by Tuesday. An independent

:06:44.:06:48.

tribunal forced the airline and the unions to negotiate. A suicide

:06:48.:06:55.

bomber has killed five people in a United Nations building in Kandahar

:06:55.:07:02.

in the southern Afghanistan. The Taliban has claim responsibility.

:07:02.:07:06.

Floodwaters are still wreaking havoc across much of Thailand,

:07:06.:07:11.

swamping suburbs. Much of the capital appears to have escaped the

:07:11.:07:21.
:07:21.:07:22.

worst of the floods. There is worry about disease in the outer suburbs.

:07:22.:07:27.

NATO is officially ending its seven-month long mission in Libya.

:07:27.:07:31.

The operation began in March, one month after the uprising against

:07:31.:07:36.

Colonel Gaddafi started. NATO has been asked to keep a presence in

:07:36.:07:45.

the country, and discussions are ongoing. Let's go to Tripoli, to

:07:45.:07:52.

speak to our correspondent. Mustafa Abdul Jalil, the head of the NTC,

:07:52.:07:56.

asked NATO to stay until the end of the year, so are they disappointed

:07:56.:08:05.

about this move? I apologise, the line is not very good, but as far

:08:05.:08:09.

as the NTC is concerned, the war against Colonel Gaddafi is over.

:08:09.:08:15.

But they definitely want NATO to stay. The Secretary-General of NATO,

:08:15.:08:20.

Anders Fogh Rasmussen, is here now. He will be speaking with the

:08:20.:08:23.

leaders of the Transitional Council. And he will be talking to them

:08:23.:08:27.

about what kind of a role NATO member states can play as Libya

:08:27.:08:31.

builds its new future, whether that is securing the borders,

:08:31.:08:36.

decommissioning of weapons, or, most importantly, according to the

:08:36.:08:39.

defence ministry here, building a national military. On the ground at

:08:39.:08:44.

least, the war against Colonel Gaddafi's forces was fought by

:08:44.:08:48.

individual militias, nominally loyal to the Transitional Council,

:08:48.:08:53.

but there are quite fond of their weapons and their new-found power,

:08:53.:09:03.
:09:03.:09:07.

and it will be difficult to draw Let's go to our central London

:09:07.:09:15.

studio, to speak to a Conservative MP, who opposed Britain joining the

:09:15.:09:23.

NATO mission in Libya. Anders Fogh Rasmussen says this was one of the

:09:23.:09:28.

most successful NATO missions yet - do you accept you called this one

:09:28.:09:32.

wrong? Not at all. None of us that doubted that NATO would prevail at

:09:32.:09:39.

the end of the day. It was essentially an uneven battle

:09:39.:09:44.

against a tinpot dictator. But victory in itself does not justify

:09:44.:09:50.

intervention. War Nige to be a measure of last resort, and this is

:09:50.:09:56.

why I opposed our interventions in Iraq, Afghanistan and Libya.

:09:56.:10:00.

were calling for a diplomatic negotiation, but Colonel Gaddafi

:10:00.:10:08.

never had any intention of leaving, did he? We must remember here that

:10:08.:10:13.

there were alternatives to war before we committed our NATO forces.

:10:14.:10:19.

For example, Egypt had a vastly superior air force, was calling for

:10:19.:10:23.

un no-fly zone, was in a better position to put it in, and was

:10:23.:10:28.

ideally located. We should have explored these options first.

:10:28.:10:32.

Intervention should always be a lost resort once we have explored

:10:32.:10:37.

all other options, and that includes diplomacy. What about the

:10:37.:10:42.

moral high ground in this? Had NATO not intervened, Benghazi could have

:10:42.:10:49.

been the scene of a massacre. not know that for sure. I spend

:10:49.:10:53.

quite a lot of time there, and when you see the number of tanks and

:10:53.:10:56.

artillery which were destroyed by NATO, you realise that Colonel

:10:56.:11:01.

Gaddafi was within a few miles of the city. Don't forget, Gaddafi was

:11:01.:11:06.

having trouble taking the much smaller town of Misrata in the West.

:11:06.:11:10.

But also, Egypt had a vastly superior air force to Libya, it

:11:10.:11:15.

could have put in a no-fly zone overnight. I think NATO getting

:11:15.:11:20.

involved stretched the UN mandate, and basically, the objective was

:11:20.:11:26.

regime change. It was in my view the longest assassination attempt

:11:26.:11:29.

in history. If we talk about the humanitarian reasons for

:11:29.:11:33.

intervention, we must not forget, why have we not intervened in

:11:33.:11:40.

Bahrain, in Yemen? These are locations where tinpot dictators

:11:40.:11:44.

are putting down their own people, smaller countries. Answer that

:11:44.:11:48.

question, is it just because Gaddafi had no friends? There is an

:11:48.:11:53.

element of that, but there has to be some consistency with regard to

:11:53.:11:58.

our foreign policy interventions. France's initial reaction to the

:11:58.:12:04.

Tunisian uprising was to put the revolt down. I suspect this was

:12:04.:12:07.

less to do with humanitarian reasons and more to do with regime

:12:07.:12:14.

change, as we saw with the bombing of Gaddafi's homes, and stretching

:12:14.:12:24.
:12:24.:12:29.

the UN mandate to breaking point by With Libya's transition taking

:12:29.:12:34.

place, Syria is also feeling the heat. The Arab League is waiting

:12:34.:12:37.

for a response from President Assad to its proposals for ending the

:12:37.:12:46.

bloodshed. President Assad, in a newspaper interview yesterday,

:12:46.:12:51.

warned of another Afghanistan, if foreign forces intervened in Syria,

:12:51.:12:55.

as they had in Libya. Our correspondent has been watching

:12:55.:12:59.

events from neighbouring Lebanon. Apocalyptic language from President

:12:59.:13:03.

Assad yesterday, and really, encapsulating what a lot of the

:13:03.:13:07.

region feels about the dilemma, when it comes to dealing with

:13:07.:13:17.
:13:17.:13:19.

That's right. Syria is not a simple knock on the affair from Libya,

:13:19.:13:23.

Egypt, Tunisia and so on. The conditions in each of these

:13:23.:13:28.

countries are different. But Syria is certainly more complicated than

:13:28.:13:34.

any other. It has a very complex internal, sectarian situation and

:13:34.:13:38.

an interface with Israel so the whole Arab Israeli conflict comes

:13:38.:13:43.

into play with Syria's long history of opposition to Israel. There are

:13:43.:13:48.

a lot of consideration Sir that didn't hold true for the countries

:13:48.:13:53.

in North Africa, which were in a sense more homogenised and easier

:13:53.:13:58.

to deal with. President Asad was saying what everyone knows, that

:13:58.:14:02.

there are fault-lines that come together, ethnic and others, which

:14:02.:14:06.

means what happens there has a big effect on the region, both in the

:14:06.:14:10.

immediate vicinity in countries like Lebanon, Iraq, with sectarian

:14:10.:14:16.

issues, and in the wider region, politically. It is a complex case,

:14:16.:14:20.

but the bloodshed goes on and on and there are fears that that kind

:14:20.:14:24.

of fragmentation could happen anyway unless there is a resolution

:14:24.:14:28.

in sight, which is why the outside world is starting to scratch its

:14:28.:14:31.

head a bit and think, maybe we should be doing something about

:14:31.:14:36.

Syria. There was defiance in the tone of the interview yesterday. He

:14:36.:14:41.

said he had interviews -- introduced reforms, and

:14:41.:14:44.

pragmatically speaking, does he have the support of the key cities

:14:44.:14:51.

in Syria? Damascus and Aleppo are yet to come out and join the

:14:51.:14:55.

uprising, which means there are significant social classes,

:14:55.:15:01.

especially the Sunni Muslim middle- classes, the middle-class, the

:15:01.:15:05.

minorities, like that Christians who are largely with the regime

:15:05.:15:09.

because they fear the consequences of regime change. What he is trying

:15:09.:15:16.

to do for sale, at least, is a reform process. It took a little

:15:16.:15:23.

step forward with the first meeting and it has for months to complete

:15:23.:15:27.

its job. From the point of view of the opposition, that is not fast

:15:27.:15:30.

enough and they don't take it seriously because the reforms and

:15:30.:15:35.

changes they have seek makes no difference on the ground, and the

:15:35.:15:40.

bloodshed goes on, the torture, all very well documented and it still

:15:40.:15:43.

goes on. So there is a disconnection between the two

:15:43.:15:50.

narratives. Jim, thank you very much. In the last few minutes the

:15:50.:15:55.

UN group Unesco has planted Palestinians full membership --

:15:55.:15:59.

grunted. A small step from a body which protects world heritage site,

:15:59.:16:02.

but a significant one in the wider ambitions of Palestine to the

:16:03.:16:07.

estate. We can speak to John Dovaston. It would have been a

:16:07.:16:12.

surprise had they not done this, but they must be very pleased.

:16:12.:16:16.

are very pleased. I have been watching the Palestinian delegation

:16:16.:16:20.

celebrating in the hall in Paris and it was an overwhelming victory.

:16:20.:16:26.

107 countries voted in favour of Palestinian membership with only 14

:16:26.:16:32.

against with 49 abstentions. You are right. This membership of

:16:32.:16:34.

Unesco will not give the Palestinians the state they want,

:16:34.:16:41.

but they see it as a step, if you like, towards gaining international

:16:41.:16:46.

recognition and putting pressure on Israel. I have just lost the sound

:16:46.:16:51.

to you, I think, but this was a victory despite huge pressure from

:16:51.:16:56.

the United States, Israel and the European Union for the Palestinians

:16:56.:17:01.

not to go ahead. The US, for example will probably cut of all

:17:01.:17:07.

funding to Unesco under a law that was approved in the 90s that no UN

:17:07.:17:13.

body will get funding if Palestine is a full member state. The United

:17:13.:17:19.

States give 70 million US dollars a year to Unesco, 20 % of the Budget,

:17:19.:17:23.

and despite the threat the membership went ahead and approved

:17:23.:17:29.

the membership. We will leave it there if we have lost sound with

:17:29.:17:35.

you. You're watching GMT. As the snow falls over Occupy wall Street

:17:35.:17:38.

protesters, we speak to a hedge fund manager who wonders if the

:17:39.:17:45.

rift between demonstrators and the companies can ever be bridged.

:17:45.:17:50.

Let's see if we can bridge any gaps here. Where shall we start with?

:17:50.:17:55.

Qantas? Great news for the 70,000 passengers to have been stranded

:17:55.:17:59.

since Saturday since the airline suspended all operations. It is

:17:59.:18:03.

back in the sky, and the reason is the Australian independent tribunal

:18:03.:18:08.

ordered a permanent end to the industrial strike action which has

:18:08.:18:14.

rocked the airline. It is important to explain the background. There is

:18:14.:18:19.

expansion in Asia and our sorting, so the unions have been up in arms.

:18:19.:18:24.

Ever since then the reason that the see of Qantas order the suspension

:18:24.:18:27.

was he wanted a permanent end to the strikes, which is what he got

:18:27.:18:32.

that the broader picture is that the Western legacy have to shake-up

:18:32.:18:39.

the business model because they are struggling to compete. It is 20 %

:18:39.:18:43.

more expensive to run than other airlines. Yes, and the reason is?

:18:43.:18:48.

Let me see means like pensions, proper working practices and costs

:18:48.:18:50.

which means they have to get them under control which is part of the

:18:51.:18:58.

process. He summed up very well. are hearing by when estate

:18:58.:19:04.

operations should be back to normal. OK. ECB, Super Mario, why Super

:19:04.:19:10.

Mario? He is Italian, and we will get a bat, but he is highly

:19:10.:19:13.

regarded for what he has done in turning round the Italian central

:19:13.:19:18.

bank. Jean-Claude Trichet, it is his last day today and he has held

:19:18.:19:21.

the reins for eight years and the focus is his legacy. It's

:19:21.:19:26.

interesting because the first half of his reign where we saw euro-zone

:19:26.:19:30.

growth and moderate inflation and on top of that the financial system

:19:30.:19:35.

in the Eurozone was stable. It is likely to be overshadowed by the

:19:35.:19:38.

sovereign debt crisis, but all eyes on Super Mario. The biggest problem

:19:38.:19:46.

he may have at the moment is that he is Italian. He has to be

:19:46.:19:52.

regarded as an Italian central banker who likes easy money and low

:19:53.:19:58.

interest rates that he is in fact a very conservative central banker

:19:58.:20:06.

and he is going to try and avoid being regarded as a dark -- as a

:20:06.:20:10.

dark, so he might be more conservative. He may be more

:20:10.:20:14.

conservative, but all eyes will be on whether he can continue on the

:20:14.:20:18.

same path as the ECB is following. He is not very keen on buying all

:20:18.:20:22.

of these bonds. The was described as a very German Italian. He might

:20:22.:20:27.

have to be too. A quick look at the markets, I don't know if we have

:20:27.:20:35.

got them. It is more bank and lest ways. The markets are down and it

:20:35.:20:40.

is retreating. We want to hear what you think, so do get in touch with

:20:40.:20:45.

us at GMT. The best way to do that is to go to our website -

:20:45.:20:55.
:20:55.:20:58.

This is GMT from BBC World News. I'm Tim Willcox. The headlines: The

:20:58.:21:00.

world's population hits the landmark figure of seven billion.

:21:00.:21:04.

The UN says it has doubled in the last 50 years and it will carry on

:21:04.:21:10.

climbing. NATO is officially ending its seven-month long mission in

:21:10.:21:13.

Libya - the new transitional authorities have asked it to keep a

:21:13.:21:19.

More than three million homes are without power in the United States

:21:19.:21:22.

after an unseasonal snowstorm blanketed the country's north east.

:21:22.:21:26.

At least nine people have died in snow-related accidents. From

:21:26.:21:35.

Washington, Zoe Conway reports. It is being called shock October,

:21:35.:21:38.

freakish no raining down on 60 million Americans. Could it be that

:21:39.:21:42.

Mother Nature has been playing a spectacular Hallowe'en trick? She

:21:42.:21:49.

has certainly broken records. Only four times in the past 135 years

:21:49.:21:53.

has New York's Central Park seen snow this early. I hate it, hate it,

:21:53.:21:58.

hated. I cannot express how much I hate it. This weather is just

:21:58.:22:03.

blowing us away. We are shocked. Misery has been felt across the

:22:03.:22:07.

country as downed power lines knocked out 3 million people

:22:07.:22:09.

electricity. For many residents it could be days before the power

:22:09.:22:16.

comes back. Nine people died in the storm as roads became treacherous.

:22:16.:22:20.

More than 1,000 flights were cancelled and some passengers were

:22:20.:22:24.

trapped on grounded planes for hours. In their autumnal glory, the

:22:24.:22:27.

White House trees were proved that the President hadn't got the date

:22:27.:22:36.

wrong. It is not ideal. Are you doing all right? And the first

:22:36.:22:40.

family were still needed to preside over trick or treating. Good to see

:22:40.:22:45.

you. Well the weather did not prevent him from doing his job, for

:22:45.:22:49.

many Americans it will take time for their lives to return to normal,

:22:49.:22:57.

The snow in New York was a taste of what's to come for the Occupy Wall

:22:57.:23:01.

Street demonstrators camping out in lower Manhattan. The movement

:23:01.:23:03.

against corporate influence in government which began six weeks

:23:03.:23:07.

ago has spread to many cities in the US and around the world, but

:23:07.:23:10.

not without controversy. Over the weekend, police took action against

:23:10.:23:13.

a number of Occupy protests in Virginia, Texas, Oregon and

:23:13.:23:17.

Colorado. On today's GMT, we explore the view from the other

:23:17.:23:24.

angle, the view from Wall Street. We can speak now to James Altucher.

:23:24.:23:32.

He is New York Managing Director of Formula Capital. Many of you guys

:23:32.:23:36.

dismiss the protesters as an incoherent jumble of groups, but

:23:36.:23:41.

you ignore them at their peril, don't you? I don't think so. You

:23:41.:23:46.

said yourself, they are protesting against corporate influence in

:23:46.:23:50.

government, so why isn't there and occupy Washington DC? We always

:23:50.:23:56.

hear about this one, but the people working on Wall Street on normally

:23:56.:24:00.

low level back office administrators and officials of the

:24:00.:24:03.

different banks. They have lost their homes and lost their savings

:24:03.:24:06.

and pensions and now they have to deal with all of these protesters

:24:06.:24:12.

yelling in their faces when they are not guilty. Where is Occupied

:24:12.:24:16.

Washington DC? When you say you people, we are not sure what you

:24:16.:24:21.

mean. I used to live on Wall Street but I don't work on Wall Street.

:24:21.:24:25.

think a lot of the anger is that some of the people in the financial

:24:25.:24:28.

industry are getting richer where is the the rest of this life is

:24:28.:24:34.

getting much tighter. When you say the rest of us, a lot of people

:24:34.:24:38.

want jobs and they don't want their homes foreclose on. They want to

:24:38.:24:44.

have a chance at success and the so-called American dream. Again,

:24:44.:24:48.

who initiated the bail-out? To improve double the compensation? It

:24:48.:24:54.

is not the low level workers -- work is on Wall Street it is the

:24:54.:24:57.

chief executives on Park Avenue or in Connecticut, it is the

:24:57.:25:02.

government in Washington. I think the anger, I understand that, and

:25:02.:25:07.

we are all angry, but let's get to the root of the problem if we want

:25:07.:25:11.

to have changed, and it is not sitting on Wall Street, it is

:25:11.:25:16.

sitting in Washington DC where many of the policies were initiated.

:25:16.:25:19.

Does Wall Street share any of the blame when you look for example at

:25:19.:25:23.

the hedge funds, the derivatives markets, the slicing up a debt,

:25:23.:25:29.

money being made each time that is done. Of course, but all of those

:25:29.:25:32.

see he does have quit or been fired or throw out and had their golden

:25:32.:25:39.

parachutes. All of them? Leman brothers, a lot of the big guys who

:25:39.:25:46.

were there are now gone. Lehmann Brothers is demolished. Meryl Lynch

:25:46.:25:50.

got absorb into Bank of America, which is based in North Carolina,

:25:50.:25:54.

so I think at some point you have to say he will be protesting

:25:54.:26:00.

against? Why I'll be sitting here in a park next to Wall Street when

:26:00.:26:03.

the corporations are maybe thousands of miles away or even

:26:03.:26:07.

just five miles away. What are we protesting about and what do we

:26:07.:26:10.

want? Right now I have heard everything from the banks not

:26:10.:26:15.

lending to health care, and of course a lot of scapegoating and

:26:15.:26:20.

accusations of anti-Semitism coming out of Occupied Wall Street. Who

:26:20.:26:24.

are they protesting against and why the location they are in? I have

:26:24.:26:28.

not heard a reasonable argument. Many of the corporates are still in

:26:28.:26:32.

Washington DC. It is a new phenomenon, so that is what makes

:26:32.:26:35.

it difficult for us to get our heads around, this is spreading

:26:35.:26:39.

almost like the internet. There is a wide range of complaints but they

:26:39.:26:46.

have to focus themselves somewhere. I agree, but look at the last time

:26:46.:26:50.

there were massive demonstrations across the US. 1968, when we were

:26:50.:26:54.

International news and intelligent analysis going live to the heart of the day's top global story, with Tim Willcox.

As the world population officially reaches 7 billion, we look at how the event is being marked around the globe.

Plus as Nato prepares to end its mission in Libya, we look back at what it has achieved and ask if it was worth it.


Download Subtitles

SRT

ASS