02/11/2011 World News Today


02/11/2011

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This is BBC World News Today with me, Philippa Thomas. Facing the

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music in Cannes, the Greek Prime Minister goes into emergency talks

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with the French and German leaders. Furious at his call for a Greek

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vote on the euro bail-out plans. And on the eve of the full G20

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summit, at the head of the Anglican Church calls on leaders to consider

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the morality of banking and profit. We need to hone in on a number of

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very specific questions that might be asked. Nobody has any solutions

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of the night, but it is important to ask the right questions.

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Also coming up, hope for peace in Syria. Seven months of protest and

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bloodshed, Neisseria's Government says it will pull tanks from the

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streets and talk to the opposition. A French satirical magazine is

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firebombed for poking fun at his arm. The French Prime Minister says

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the attack is unjustifiable, but was Charlie Hebdo asking for

:01:05.:01:15.
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trouble? 60 years on, the multi- Oscar-

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winning musical An American in Paris is re-released. We will speak

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to one of its stars, the French actress Leslie Caron.

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Hello and welcome. The German Chancellor Angela Merkel says the

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eurozone plan to save Greece from bankruptcy is not up for

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renegotiation. In just half an hour, the German leader and President

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Sarkozy of France will hold an emergency meeting with the Greek

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prime minister George Papandreou, ahead of Thursday's G20 summit in

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Cannes. They are furious with his announcement of a referendum on the

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bail-out plan for Greece. The German Finance Minister has said

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Greece may have to leave the eurozone completely if its voters

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reject the deal. The BBC's Tanya Beckett is in Cannes ahead of that

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meeting. How close are we to that dressing down for the Greek Prime

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Minister? Very close. We have friends's and Nicolas Sarkozy with

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the premier of China at the moment. The Chinese premier we think kept

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him waiting for about ten minutes on the red carpet. The former

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French prime minister -- finance minister, now head of the IMF, has

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arrived. There was a press scrum through which she had to fight.

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This is going to be a rather tense couple of days.

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For the leaders of France and Germany, the shock of a Greek

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referendum feels like betrayal. Board President's Sarkozy and Jan

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slumber call made huge efforts to deliver last week's Eur rescue deal.

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Tonight to they have summoned the Greek prime minister to Cannes to

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urge him to stick with it. This is the man who has plunged the

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European Union back into crisis. George Papandreou agreed last week

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to what was called the ultimate rescue. Now it is unravelling

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because he so insists the Greek people must accept or reject it

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first in a referendum. There is no disguising Chancellor Mackle's

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anger today. TRANSLATION: We agreed a plan for Greece last week, and as

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far as the European Union is concerned we want to put this into

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practice. But for this, we need clarity. The meeting tonight should

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help with precisely this. Five days ago Europe was

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celebrating a package of measures to say the euro. All the leaders

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then agreed on and �86 billion loan to Athens, and a 50% white off or

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reduction in the country's debt. Now the move to hold a referendum

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has thrown everything into doubt. You can hear the frustration from

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France's prime minister in Parliament today. TRANSLATION: The

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Greeks must understand that Europe cannot spend long weeks waiting for

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the response they will give at the referendum. The Greeks must say

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quickly and unambiguously whether or not they are choosing to keep

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their place in the eurozone. As the world's most powerful

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leaders arrive here in Cannes and the presidents of the United States

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in China will be here, the economic giants, it is clear that patients

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with Greece is rapidly running out. Not just a money eurozone

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governments, because the hall of the world has a stake in this. The

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departing Europe crisis at is intensifying, raging uncertainty

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and instability threatening economies right around the globe.

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Protesters in Cannes are hoping to have their voices heard too. Their

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complete - democracy in Greece is being sacrificed. They mocked

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President Sarkozy and insist the world's leaders need to join them

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taking the plunge to protect ordinary people as well as

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promoting global growth. James Robbins, BBC News.

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James Robbins reporting on the foundation for this summit. Joining

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me now is the bureau chief for the Financial Times. He is based in

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Brussels. It is going to be a difficult

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couple of days. What can the Greek Prime Minister say to the leaders

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of France and Germany and that they can say back to him? I don't think

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there is much they can say. If they are going to press him hard on a

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referendum, either do it quickly or not at all. They are very angry,

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literally steaming. I think they are going to push him to call a

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general referendum and do it very quickly so he can get it through

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and they can get the money. So ask the right question to elicit the

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right answer. Yes, there have already been calls to him saying

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you have got to find a way to get out of this. We will see the

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pressure on him. People in his party are saying we have to watch

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very closely the language of what the referendum says. Does it say we

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reject the 130 billion euros bail out, what does it say we support

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the euro, we would like to support the EU? The wording will become

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much more broad so it is harder to reject. But any delay is very

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unwelcome, because the longer it goes on the more the likes of Italy,

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will have to pay a very great deal for their dead. And there is a very

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hard deadline coming up in mid- December. There is a bond that

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Greece must pay and it does not have the money. Suddenly that is a

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hard default. Everyone is afraid of this, that this is going to bring

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down not only the eurozone but the global economy. The repercussions

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are that people do not know. It is like Lehman Brothers where the

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whole international system gets frozen up. Is there enough time now

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for George Papandreou to unwind and get the money to Athens to pay that

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Bond, and I do not know if this summit is going to resolve that.

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The head of the Financial Times based in Brussels there. As you can

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see, there is really very little room to manoeuvre and speed is of

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the essence. It is a luxury we do not have here in Cannes.

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The head of the Anglican Church said today the G20 leaders should

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consider the morality of finance during their next few day's

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discussions. Later we will be asking if politicians are really

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hearing the voice of the so-called silent majority.

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After seven months of violent crackdowns bond anti-government

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protests, the Syrian Government says it will accept an Arab League

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plan to end the bloodshed. More than 3,000 people have been killed

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since the Arab Spring swept into Syria in March, and the new plan

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includes an immediate halt to violence. The removal of tax from

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the streets and the beginning of dialogue with the opposition. The

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plan was agreed at an Arab League meeting in Egypt and we can get the

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latest from our correspondent reported macro.

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I suppose the important thing to establish his army said in Damascus

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has signed up to this? The Syrian state television last night was

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saying that Syria had agreed to the deal. We have not had much from

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Damascus tonight, although apparently President Assad has

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decided to set up a committee for this national dialogue. We have not

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had the details or heard whether they say they have any reservations,

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any technical reservations. Certainly the Arab League says they

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have accepted it comprehensively, but the key is whether they

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implement it. The Arab League says it will be monitoring what goes on.

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I think the key about this agreement is it seems to have been

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quite tightly drawn. I cannot see the weather room for manoeuvre is

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for the Syrians to delay. So either way, I think this is again changes.

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By this area does implement this agreement and take their tanks of

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the streets and stop the violence from their side, release political

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prisoners and start dialogue, or if they don't they will be at a

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completely different diplomatic situation. I think that would

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really test the patience of the Arab League. If the Arab League

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takes tough action in Syria, that will take -- put pressure on the

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rest of the world, bringing Russia and China backed the Security

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Council saying are you going to veto again? So I think that

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diplomatically, even if nothing changes on the ground, the position

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has already changed the game. Jon Leyne, thank you very much.

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The French Prime Minister says it was an justifiable. An arson attack

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has destroyed the offices of the satirical magazine. But some say

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Charlie Hebdo was asking for trouble. By announcing that its

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latest issue was to be edited by the Prophet Mohammed, and placing a

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caricature of him on the cover. The magazine's editor has blamed the

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attack on "idiot extremists", and said that his son should not be

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excluded from the freedom of the press. -- Islam should not be

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excluded from the freedom of the press.

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The attack comes on the same day that the satirical weekly published

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a cartoon of the Prophet Mohammed on its front page. Police are

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investigating what started the blaze. The fire broke out in the

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middle of the night and caused extensive damage to Charlie Hebdo's

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premises. Police suspect a petrol bomb was hurled on to the building.

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Staff say that most of their equipment has been destroyed, and

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they do not know if they will be able to publish next week's edition

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of the newspaper. But this week's edition, the one which has caused

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so much offence to Muslims, is already on the news stands.

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The editor says he has no doubt that the attack was carried out by

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Muslim extremists. He rejects accusations that by announcing that

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the Prophet Mohammed was this week's guest editor, he was

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deliberately seeking provocation. TRANSLATION: We are ready to face

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justice when we go too far, which we do quite often. I wouldn't have

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minded going to trial against angry Islamists, but what we have written

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in the magazine shows that there is no reason to sue Charlie Hebdo, and

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we will not be sued. The paper was taken to court in

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2007 when Muslim groups -- by Muslim groups after a pre-printed

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Danish cartoons which cost a fence around the Islamic world.

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-- course caused offence. I am joined now by Nabila Ramdani,

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a Paris-born writer specialising in Islamic affairs.

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Charlie Hebdo has a history of being very irreverent and trying to

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be provocative. Had you read its motives here? It is my opinion

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provocative journalism. Charlie Hebdo is the very magazine which

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published, the published in 2005 the Danish controversial cartoons

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which were viewed as deeply offensive to not only Muslims in

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Europe but indeed around the world. A survey could have predicted

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trouble? Yes, and if you put the content of the magazine in the

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context of Islam in France, this was clearly designed to cause

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maximum offence. You are talking about a country which has 6 million

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Muslims, the largest Muslim community in Europe, where Muslims

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experience discrimination on a daily basis in every walk of life

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including housing, education, and indeed religious expression. The

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magazine is very much in the knowledge that reproducing the

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image of the profit is against Islamic law. They say they are

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trying to draw attention to what is happening with the Arab Spring, the

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possible implementation of Sharia law in countries like Libya or

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Tunisia. So it says it was trying to draw attention to matters that

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need to be debated. But it is a very serious message that the

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magazine is trying to send, which means that his lamp is indeed

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incompatible with democracy. -- Islam is indeed incompatible with

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democracy. That Islam can be questioned, is what it is trying to

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say as well. The central issue is freedom of space and what we should

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be allowed to say in the name of freedom of speech. The Interior

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Minister made it clear that all the French -- it is a sacred freedom in

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France to be able to express what you want. It has to be pointed out

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that this very same material -- Minister is the same person who

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described Ms -- Islam as a problem in France. France has very strong

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laws against... It allows laws Holocaust denial and anti-Semitic

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behaviour. Why do these laws not get extended against -- to protect

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Islam from the same type of behaviour and criticism? We are not

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talking about light hearted jocks... -- light-hearted jokes. One should

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not condone in any circumstance law-breaking, especially by some in

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heavily populated areas where it lives could have been put at risk.

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But it still has to be pointed out that when minorities are protected,

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why are these principles not extended to essentially a

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:15:50.:15:52.

magazine's it attempting to rubbish Now a look at some of the day's

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other news: In the last hour a court in the

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United States has found the former Russian arms dealer Viktor Bout

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guilty on conspiracy charges. He was accused of attempting to sell

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hundreds of surface-to-air missiles, thousands of assault rifles, land

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mines and other explosives for use by Colombia's FARC rebels to

:16:05.:16:09.

undercover agents. Bout was brought to the US last year following his

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capture in Thailand in 2008 in a sting operation by American agents.

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Russian investigators have found that a plane crash in September

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which killed members of a top ice hockey team was caused by pilot

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error. They said the pilots of the Yak-42 had only learned to fly a

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jet with different control, and so accidentally activated the brakes

:16:28.:16:31.

during take off. The Lokomotiv Yaroslavl team lost its staff and

:16:31.:16:40.

all but one of their players in the crash.

:16:40.:16:42.

The lawyers of the Wikileaks website founder Julian Assange say

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they will appeal against the latest court decision to extradite him

:16:45.:16:48.

from Britain to Sweden to answer allegations of sexual assault. 40-

:16:48.:16:50.

year-old Julian Assange, who is an Australian national, was at the

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High Court to hear two judges reject his claims that it would be

:16:54.:16:57.

unfair and unlawful to extradite him to Sweden. Mr Assange could be

:16:57.:17:04.

removed from Britain within ten days. He made this short statement

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as he left the High Court. It's emerged today that the agent

:17:12.:17:15.

for the three Pakistan cricketers convicted in the betting scam case

:17:15.:17:17.

had already pleaded guilty before the trial started. Mazhar Majeed

:17:17.:17:20.

admitted his part in the conspiracy to cheat and accept corrupt

:17:20.:17:25.

payments during a pre-trial hearing in September. Reporting

:17:25.:17:28.

restrictions were only lifted today, following the conviction of former

:17:28.:17:30.

Pakistan cricket captain Salman Butt and fellow player Mohammed

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:17:40.:17:41.

Asif, who had denied the charges. All await sentencing.

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It swept the Oscars 60 years ago - a dazzling technicolor musical

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starring Gene Kelly and Leslie Caron. Such is its enduring appeal

:17:48.:17:51.

that An American In Paris has now been re-released in a new digital

:17:51.:17:55.

restoration. The film is about a struggling artist called Jerry

:17:55.:17:59.

trying to make it big in the French capital. Along the way he falls in

:17:59.:18:02.

love with the charming Lise. Kathy Harcombe went to meet the actress

:18:02.:18:12.
:18:12.:18:29.

She is an exciting goal. She is like a sunbeam. Secretly, I

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discovered that this was something I wanted to do because up until

:18:34.:18:44.
:18:44.:18:47.

then, my ambition had to be a romantic ballet dancer. Suddenly

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expressing myself with the words, I could see this was something I was

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going to love her very, very much. One or seen it was particularly

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difficult, when I had to shout at Gene Kelly, whose rushing up the

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steps. If it means anything to you, I love you! It is pretty difficult

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to say in life anyway, but I was extremely shy. A what was it like

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dancing with Gene Kelly? The it was the best. He was a fantastic dancer

:19:28.:19:38.

and a good friend. But he was for the vigorous, but you know, this is

:19:38.:19:48.
:19:48.:19:52.

ballet. Ballet is very rigorous. The number that was most

:19:52.:19:57.

particularly difficult was the restrained number we do on this

:19:57.:20:01.

side of the river when the first danced together. It does not look

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like much, but it was sort of slow motion and that is particularly

:20:06.:20:12.

difficult to do. I don't know, my heart is split. I love Paris, my

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children live in England, I love England. I take every opportunity

:20:17.:20:24.

to come to England, and I love New York mostly. I am very fond of the

:20:24.:20:34.
:20:34.:20:50.

York, and all of America. My mother Let us return to Our top storey.

:20:50.:20:58.

Were leaders gathering for the G20 summit in Cannes.

:20:58.:21:01.

The head of the Anglican Church Rowan Williams has said there needs

:21:01.:21:04.

to be credible change in the financial world. The Archbishop of

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Canterbury was making his first public statement about the protests

:21:06.:21:09.

taking place outside St Paul's Cathedral in London. He told the

:21:09.:21:12.

BBC the occupiers are saying something that needs to be said and

:21:12.:21:14.

he has said governments should consider advancing the moral agenda

:21:14.:21:23.

with a tax on financial transactions. It has triggered

:21:23.:21:27.

awareness of the unfinished Business in the financial sector.

:21:28.:21:32.

The unfinished business between government and banks. The need to

:21:32.:21:38.

press for something that would deliver a just system.

:21:38.:21:43.

seriously do you think those complaints should be taken? There's

:21:43.:21:49.

articulated by the protesters and taken for what? One of the

:21:49.:21:57.

difficulties is that we have not seen a unified theme. We need to

:21:57.:22:01.

focus. We need to hone in on specific questions that might be

:22:01.:22:07.

asked, particularly with the G20 summit.

:22:07.:22:10.

The protests have divided public opinion as well as the church. The

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protesters themselves say they represent the silent majority. Here

:22:14.:22:17.

to discuss this is Oliver Kamm from the Times newspaper and Hugo Dixon

:22:17.:22:27.

from Reuters Breaking Views. Just then to begin with this idea that

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there when Williams has come around to that we should all be paying

:22:32.:22:36.

attention to this morality agenda, to this deep sense of disquiet, at

:22:36.:22:46.
:22:46.:22:47.

least, about inequality. I think that, yes there is a need. There is

:22:47.:22:53.

a need to reconnect Business and Finance a with morality and

:22:53.:22:57.

certainly there is a big need to do that. As far as the growing

:22:57.:23:02.

inequality in society is concerned, that is one of the things that is

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important to debate, but from my perspective, it is important to

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distinguish between inequality which comes through hard work and

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inequality which comes through a corruption, or distorting the

:23:15.:23:20.

system, or or unfairness of one sort or another. That is what role

:23:20.:23:24.

when Williams was tried to call attention to. He talked of soaring

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bonuses in the City and little changed banking practices following

:23:29.:23:38.

the recession. The trees is that bonuses in the City are too high. -

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- the truth is. What get people really angry is not only the way

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the City and banking behaved in the run-up to the crisis, but the way

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they have behaved since we had been in this crisis which started four

:23:54.:24:00.

years ago it in 2007. They have still paid themselves bonuses, they

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have not been apologetic and they have not been grateful for the fact

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that everybody else has been bailing them out. Should financiers

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have been of great for and should they be doing more to limit the

:24:14.:24:18.

profits and bonuses they take when you look at what all of us are

:24:18.:24:28.

facing economically? A I agree with that. There is a dysfunctional

:24:28.:24:38.
:24:38.:24:43.

finance will -- financial system. It's hard to use morality in turns

:24:43.:24:47.

of the financial situation. It was not about individual breed and it

:24:47.:24:54.

will not be resolved by a moral appeal to bankers's consciences.

:24:54.:24:58.

it relevant to bring it forward now? The it is not immediately

:24:58.:25:05.

relevant because the problems facing be advanced industrial

:25:05.:25:13.

societies because banks are not lending enough to stimulate growth.

:25:13.:25:18.

Is that not a problem? With the credit crunch and trying to

:25:18.:25:25.

encourage banks to learn more, the last thing you want to do is lay

:25:25.:25:30.

more blame at their door? We have a second layer of the credit crunch

:25:30.:25:37.

that is starting. Solving this is a difficult technical matter and I

:25:37.:25:40.

don't think the Archbishop had anything interesting to add to. I

:25:40.:25:45.

don't believe this Robin Hood tax is the solution. There are some

:25:45.:25:52.

solutions which would make things better, but I think if you move

:25:52.:25:56.

away from the technical aspects and look at the broader thrust of what

:25:56.:26:00.

people are worried about, it is relevant for the G20 leaders to

:26:00.:26:07.

think about that and to address those concerns. My fear is you may

:26:07.:26:17.
:26:17.:26:19.

throw the baby away with the bathwater. A final thought - is the

:26:19.:26:26.

tax to a ball or naive? It was presented by one of the greatest

:26:26.:26:30.

economists of all time James Tobin. It will not work. It is easy to get

:26:30.:26:38.

round. It will only work if it is initiated globally and that will

:26:38.:26:47.

not happen. Thank you. That is all from the programme. Next we will

:26:47.:26:57.
:26:57.:27:01.

have the weather. That's it for now. It has been a windy day to day and

:27:01.:27:05.

we will stick with that been overnight. Outbreaks of rain at

:27:05.:27:11.

leading to a cloudy and mild start tomorrow, thanks to our were

:27:11.:27:17.

suddenly wind direction. This war moving our overnight. It was built

:27:17.:27:23.

across all of the UK. It will be a cloudy, wet and windy start.

:27:23.:27:30.

Heaviest rain in the West, brightest conditions in the east.

:27:30.:27:36.

Some sunshine developing tomorrow afternoon for northern areas, but

:27:36.:27:40.

part of Lincolnshire and East Anglia Water and damp. It will be

:27:40.:27:45.

breezy, particularly through south- western parts of England. For

:27:45.:27:49.

Cornwall and Devon, a brightening up throughout the afternoon. It

:27:49.:27:57.

will be a wet start for Wales. Some brightness returning and the far

:27:57.:28:02.

north. For Northern Ireland, hit and miss. Scattered showers blowing

:28:02.:28:08.

in and breezy conditions throughout the afternoon. Scotland will be

:28:08.:28:13.

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