24/04/2012 World News Today


24/04/2012

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This is BBC World News Today with me, Kirsty Lang. Tonight - Murdoch

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Junior takes the stand. Calls for government resignations, as the

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scale of his family's ties to the Sudan - is it a war in all but

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name? As border skirmishes continue between North and South, a call for

:00:26.:00:36.
:00:36.:00:37.

restraint from China is met by more angry rhetoric. He hares declared

:00:37.:00:47.
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war against Bcell for of it is Sudan One. -- he has.

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The death-toll mounts in Syria raising more doubts about the

:00:53.:00:56.

viability of the UN peace plan. Also coming up in the programme: A

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holiday with a twist or just a twisted holiday? Why are tourists

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attracted to sites of death and destruction? We look at the growth

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of so called dark tourism. And now you see her, now you don't - the

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extraordinary moment a teenage girl fell through the pavement into an

:01:08.:01:18.
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Well come. Britain's minister for culture is facing calls for his

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resignation after links between the Murdoch empire and the British

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Government came under intense scrutiny today at the inquiry into

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press standards. James Murdoch has been repeatedly asked about his

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dealings with Jeremy Hunt. He was responsible for the final decision

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on the controversial BSkyB takeover that News Corporation were so keen

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to win. This has flash photography.

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The company which he once led has been accused are having to close a

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relationship with various public officials. Tonight, after a day of

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evidence from James Murdoch, the suggestion is there was too close a

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relationship with office of a Cabinet minister.

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At the Royal Courts of Justice, Mr Murdoch stepped forward to give

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evidence under oath. I swear that the evidence a chubby the truth,

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the whole truth and nothing but the truth. He was taken to phone

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hacking and time and again, he claimed ignorance of the scale of

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wrong doing at the company he had headers. That is not what I recall.

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That was not what I it was told. That is not what they communicated

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to me for stopped that was it on phone hacking. He either couldn't

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remember all claimed ignorance. Then to the question of News

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International's political links and to the company's bid in 2010 to

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take control of BSkyB television. It should have been the crowning

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moment of James Murdoch's career and it seemed to be going so well.

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Vince Cable had been relieved of responsibility for the decision

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after making unguarded remarks. Two days after that, Mr Murdoch found

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herself at a pre-Christmas dinner at the home of Rebekah Brooks. One

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of the guests was David Cameron. Had he discussed the BSkyB bid with

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the Prime Minister? I expressed the hope that things would be dealt

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with in a way that was appropriate and judicial. The crucial figure

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for News International was Jeremy Hunt, the Culture Secretary. He had

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a legal obligation to act impartially. The picture at the

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inquiry was of a ministerial office that was in contact with News

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International. Council quoted from Consort -- private e-mails. We are

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in a good place tonight. Q are being given private information

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about the Secretary of State's current view. -- You are being

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given. It is a private view. Councils pointed out that Jeremy

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Hunt was acting in a Kuala sigh a judicial capacity. He was in effect

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a judge. This judge was in contact through his special adviser with

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another. You having covert interactions, weren't you? I never

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saw them as covert and I would have expected that his advisers were

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communicating with other parties around this transaction as well.

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another, Frederic Michel said he had obtained a copy of what Mr Hunt

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would be telling the House of Commons the following day. Managed

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to get some info on the plans for tomorrow. Although, absolutely

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illegal. What do you make of that? I thought it was a joke. The

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exclamation mark there, it is a joke. Tonight, as James Murdoch

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departed, Downing Street said the Prime Minister had full confidence

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in Jeremy Hunt. For his part, Mr Hunt declined to comment. I will

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His father will be giving evidence tomorrow. Saddam and South Sudan

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seemed to be moving closer and closer to all out war. Perhaps they

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may already be there. South Sudan's president on a visit to China

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thinks so. China has called for Sudan and his neighbour, South

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Sudan, to show restraint in the conflict of their disputed border

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and the United Nations has condemned an aerial bombardment in

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The army is preparing for the possibility of an all out war with

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Sudan. It has reinforced along the border and the south Sudanese

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military say they know it Sudan is doing the same thing. Tuber macro

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is no longer in control. A trigger for this latest crisis that the

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fighting has not stopped. The country's president, on a visit to

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China, said this was a decisive moment. Our neighbour has declared

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war on South Sudan. A Monday, Bentiu was hit. The main target may

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have been a bridge a one civilian was killed in a market. It has been

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condemned by the United Nations. The south Sudanese say they have

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been more aerial bombardments but there has been no ground fighting

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since Sunday. The battle for the oil fields was extremely popular

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here, as it was on the other side of the body in Sudan. Bentiu is a

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frontline town and no one thinks they have seen the last of the

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fighting. The cost of the fighting is high. South Sudan's archbishop

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has warned political leaders could create a war that both countries

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don't want. World leaders are calling on both sides to court --

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to pull back from the brink but it does seem to be working.

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Just before we came on air, James said us there is a date.

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South Sudan's president says Saddam has declared war on his country. --

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Sudan. South Sudanese troops are no longer in a Heglig oil field bet

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there has been Ariel and apartments and some ground clashes. I am

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joined by her Hilde F Johnson. What is the situation? It is a big

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concern because the chances are -- tensions have escalated. We

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reported new bombardments today in to new locations. The ones today,

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we are on the way to verify. This is a major concern and we condemn

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these attacks the stock -- these attacks. As far as the reports go,

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we have yet to verify that. We are seeing a calming in some ways with

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aerial bombardment and that has to seize. You have been in this region

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for a considerable period of time. How damaging would a new conflict

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be and how can that be avoided? Clearly, very damaging. On the

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ground, people would like to see a complete end to any escalation of

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the war. There is a strong desire for peace and there is a strong

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desire for peace among the leadership. So if we would like to

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see -- we would like to see independence that was declared on

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9th July last year and hope it can lead to a new chapter for these

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people and see peace come. What that implies is both sides need to

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restrain from any further attacks and we need to see both sides

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willing to come to be a negotiating table and sort out their

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differences. So far, the president of Sudan has said the glaciation is

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not possible. Attention is clearly high and lots of international

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efforts to get both sides to restrain, so far don't seem to be

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working. The African unions have been

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meeting to discuss this and joining me is Erastus Mwencha. Thank you

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:10:24.:10:28.

for joining us. What did the AU decide today? First of all, the

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consul of the African Union, has expressed grave concern on the

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situation along the border between South and North sedan. Also this

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situation on the human terrain aspect. Also, the Council condemns

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the occupation and the variable -- aerial bombardment that is going on

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in a South Sudan. In the view of the you, who is the aggressor in

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this case? The North or the south. Who is in the wrong? There is a

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history that has been built on. First of all, the two countries,

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the council noted that concern that they have not been going along with

:11:25.:11:35.
:11:35.:11:37.

the agreements that they completed. They have continued to engage in

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talks. There was a very good at this fear at the beginning of March

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when there was a new atmosphere to engage in talks that would lead to

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implementation and result in some of the outstanding issues.

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Outstanding issues. This is key, isn't it? The African Union left a

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lot of outstanding issues when you oversaw this agreement. Don't you

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think more should have been done to resolve the issues of the border of

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access to oil, before the South got its independence? If that would

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have been possible, yes. Obviously, there are priority is to ensure

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that the two countries can co-exist side by side and the political

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aspect of it, first of all allow and the people of South Sudan to

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take legitimate decisions as to whether they want it to be one

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nation or separate nations. This was equally important but now that

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is behind us. What is important is the road map that the councillors

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have agreed to, to address the crisis. We have asked the two

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states to seize the hostilities within 48 hours. Ask them to go

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back to the negotiating table and Rooker the road map there should be

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completed in three months. More importantly, to implement the

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agreements that they have agreed and also an implementation

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mechanism would have to be agreed. Thank you very much.

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The other news now and a bomb has exploded at the main robbery

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station in Lahore in Pakistan. Two people have been killed and more

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than 25 injured. The attack happened minutes after a busy trade

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has pulled into the station. Israel has legalised the status of

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three settler outposts in the West Bank. The settlements, Sansana,

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Bruchin and writer Lem are home to 800 people. They have condemned the

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decision. -- Rechelim. Robert Mueller has visited lemon -- Yemen

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and promised the US would do more to put down a Islamist insurgency.

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He told the Yemeni President that the Americans would use for force

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A pro-government TV station in serious says a car bomb has

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exploded, blamed on armed terrorists. There are clashes

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reported in several parts of the capital, these are the latest UN

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verified images from the suburb of Douma. The Koffi -- the UN envoy

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could fire a man is going to update the situation soon. -- Kofi Annan.

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This is Douma, a suburb just north- east of Damascus. It has defied the

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government for months. Heavy weapons that should have been

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withdrawn two weeks ago under the UN plan are still being used. And

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the troops and armoured vehicles which should also have gone are

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still there as well. Just a day earlier, a handful of UN observers

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was in Douma, completely swamped by a huge crowd of anti- regime

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protesters. Furthermore, they were burying their dead in mass graves.

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Local activist groups named 40 people they said were killed in a

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government attack on Monday, mostly by shelling, some, they said,

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summarily executed. The attack also came a day after a brief visit from

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the UN observers. State media said security forces pursued what they

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called armed terrorist groups, who had been attacking systems. --

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citizens. Clearly, the tiny advance party of UN observers cannot be

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everywhere all the time. They are not just trying to monitor as much

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as they can but also setting up contact and procedures for the full

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deployment of 300 who should be overriding bit by bit in the coming

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weeks. It is this still kind of act -- same kind of activities, meeting

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with parties, looking at the logistics that will be necessities

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for the larger nations coming in. All the groundwork activities are

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being done, and in the process, observing the situation.

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evidence so far suggests that when the monitors are there on the

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ground, the violence dies down. But sending unarmed observers into an

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unstable situation is clearly a gamble. The hope is that by being

:16:29.:16:32.

there, they will tilt the balance away from conflict and towards

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dialogue. In around an hour, Kofi Annan is

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due to deliver his latest update to the UN Security Council. Do we know

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what he is going to say? We do, because unusually, his spokesman

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has given a preview from Geneva on UN TV on what his boss is going to

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be telling the council in 45 minutes. It is pretty robust. The

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spokesman says the sector -- the ceasefire is extremely fragile,

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when UN monitors enter conflict areas, the guns are silent but when

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they leave, the exchanges start again. He also said that there are

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credible reports of Syrian forces approaching people that the UN

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monitors have met and then sometimes, those people may perhaps

:17:23.:17:29.

be killed. Strong language, and of course what Kofi Annan is going to

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do, I understand, his call for the deployment of the additional 270

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monitors to be speeded up and have done as quickly as possible.

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Presumably now there will be some doubt over that, because some

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member states will be saying, should we really be putting these

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UN monitors at risk in this sort of situation? My understanding is that

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the UN as it is at the moment is going to be proceeding with the

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deployment. The problem is something that Kofi Annan himself

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separately identified in a speech to the University in Sweden. He

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said that the use of UN staff to monitor a conflict, as in the case

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of Syria, can offer no guarantee of protection without strong

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international backing. What you have here is the UN Security

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Council divided between the US and European powers, who would like to

:18:16.:18:22.

take more robust action against the European -- the Syrian government,

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and then Russia and China, who do not want to interfere any further

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in what they see is an internal affair.

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Anders Breivik has been confronted him caught by some of the people

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who witnessed and survived the attacks in Norway in which he

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killed 77 people. He had to listen as a security guard explained how

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he saw a car bomb exploded in the centre of Oslo, the blast killed

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the 38 of Breivik's victims. -- the first eight. For the past

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five days, the court has heard nothing but the testimony of Anders

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Behring Breivik himself. But today, it wants to start hearing the other

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side. An explosives expert taking the witness stand to give details

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of the car bomb Breivik built to attack the main government offices

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in Oslo. He showed this video of a test explosion by the military,

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demonstrating just how powerful Breivik's bomb was. It had the

:19:27.:19:31.

potential to kill hundreds. The actual car bomb last July killed

:19:31.:19:37.

eight people, and left nine others seriously injured. When Breivik

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drove the van containing the bomb up to the government buildings here,

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he was not able to park in the exact location where he knew he

:19:44.:19:49.

would cause the maximum damage. And it was mid- afternoon on a Friday,

:19:49.:19:54.

during the summer holiday. So the offices were pretty empty. Some of

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those who were inside the government offices and survived

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have also been giving evidence in court today. TRANSLATION: We had to

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read by the police and stickier video footage. -- notified the

:20:09.:20:14.

police. We had to make sure it did not get damaged so we secured the

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servers with plastic. That was crucial as it showed Breivik

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walking away from the van before it blew up. The Police able to trace

:20:22.:20:25.

him through the registration number, but they could not stop him before

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he carried out his second attack on Utoeya Island.

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Spending your summer break is surrounded by death and brutality

:20:39.:20:42.

and terror may not sound like everyone's idea of a holiday, but

:20:42.:20:46.

the number of travellers who talk site of Dravid cheap -- tragedy is

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growing. There is even a term for it, and dark tourism, and each year

:20:52.:20:57.

more than 1.5 million people walk through the gates at Poland's

:20:57.:21:00.

Auschwitz memorial to learn about the Holocaust. In New York,

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tourists flocked to the World Trade Center site. And 100 years since

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Titanic sank, cruises retrace the original route. Tourists dressed in

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period costume get the chance to wine and dine just like all those

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people who lost their lives at sea. To discuss that I am joined by

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Professor John Lennon at the Glasgow Caledonian University who

:21:24.:21:32.

coined the term dark tourism in 1996. Why did you coin the term? Is

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it because it was something you? was a good umbrella catch-all term

:21:37.:21:43.

for something that I realised was a significant phenomenon. Visitation

:21:43.:21:46.

and fascination with site associated with death, with mass

:21:46.:21:52.

killing, with incarceration, assassination, seemed to exert a

:21:52.:21:57.

curious fascination over visitors. And the more deeply you burrow into

:21:57.:22:01.

that, the more you see the Connectivity visitors have with

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such sites is not purely because I loved one has passed away their or

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because there is a family connection, rather, such sites have

:22:10.:22:15.

become part of the tourist's eye to a very. Something they will do, if

:22:15.:22:19.

they are visiting Poland, they will go to Auschwitz -- tourist's

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itinerary. Is it aspirational? So people want to learn about history?

:22:25.:22:30.

Or is it rather more morbid than that? I did the motivations are

:22:30.:22:35.

mixed. There is genuine historical interest -- I think the motivations

:22:35.:22:39.

are mixed. In many times, such site become the repository of the

:22:39.:22:43.

history. If he wants to understand about the Khmer Rouge, he will not

:22:43.:22:49.

find out on the history syllabus, but you would expect to find some

:22:49.:22:53.

details in the area where the massacres happened. Getting the

:22:53.:22:57.

history right wed the history is not ideological and based on

:22:57.:23:02.

primary sources is quite important. There is also a darker fascination

:23:03.:23:08.

that is close to where his am. Death is something we all have in

:23:08.:23:14.

common. -- it is close to the voyeurism. We all fascinated with

:23:14.:23:18.

death, it comes across in literature, film, and tourist

:23:18.:23:22.

behaviour at such a site which seems to be enduring and not going

:23:22.:23:27.

away. Where is the line between it been it a bit tacky and morbid,

:23:27.:23:31.

like going to the world trying to do and buying a T-shirt saying you

:23:31.:23:38.

have been to grown -- ground zero, or actually learning about an

:23:38.:23:41.

important historical events like the historic -- the Holocaust or

:23:41.:23:46.

the killing fields? I am not a moral arbiter of taste. But there

:23:46.:23:51.

is a scale of activity of what you do in these sites, there is genuine

:23:51.:23:54.

reflection and historical interest at one end of it, and there is also

:23:54.:24:00.

share mess -- shameless, order size Asian and entertainment at the

:24:00.:24:08.

other end. -- shameless commodity making. People would hope that they

:24:08.:24:15.

get some insights into what we are capable of as the human race. It

:24:15.:24:19.

would seem, however many times we visit site of mass killing or

:24:19.:24:26.

incarceration, it does not seem to stop that happening again. So we do

:24:26.:24:33.

not learn. It would seem, depressingly, not the case.

:24:33.:24:38.

A teenage girl has had a remarkable explained -- escape after the

:24:38.:24:43.

pavement collapsed beneath her what she was walking along a road in

:24:43.:24:47.

Xi'an in China. She dropped into an underground cavern and the whole

:24:47.:24:51.

incident was captured on CCTV. An ordinary view of an ordinary

:24:51.:24:56.

street, until this happens. And in case you blinked and missed that,

:24:56.:25:01.

here it is again. Now you see her, but you do not. Running water had

:25:01.:25:08.

created a cavity under the pavement. A passing taxi driver saw her

:25:08.:25:12.

disappear and rushed over to see if she could help. He saw her clinging

:25:12.:25:18.

to an underground cable and climbed down after her. TRANSLATION: He

:25:18.:25:22.

said he called out to her but she did not respond. I shook her a

:25:22.:25:27.

little and she came to. A crowd gathered and soon the rescue

:25:27.:25:32.

services arrived. Down in the gloom, the cabbie, the Tote the terrified

:25:32.:25:37.

teenager as a ladder was lowered. - - there can be comforted the

:25:37.:25:43.

terrified teenager. TRANSLATION: The ladder kept moving, it was

:25:43.:25:47.

flimsy and she was screaming so I told her to get out first.

:25:47.:25:52.

Eventually, she did. The teenager was shaken and dirty but apparently

:25:52.:25:57.

not injured by her subterranean ordeal. A moment later, out came

:25:57.:26:01.

her gallant rescuer. But it may be some time before either of them

:26:02.:26:09.

take the pavement for granted again. Before we go, a reminder of the

:26:09.:26:14.

main news. At the inquiry into media ethics in Britain, James

:26:14.:26:18.

Murdoch, the son of the media tycoon Rupert Murdoch, has been

:26:18.:26:24.

facing questioning on the family's interest on -- interests in British

:26:24.:26:28.

politics. E-mails were produced showing close contact between the

:26:28.:26:32.

News Corporation and the culture minister Jeremy Hunt as they were

:26:33.:26:39.

considering buying BSkyB. Taina's President has urged the two

:26:39.:26:43.

Sudans to back off the descent into war and choose a pass -- path of

:26:43.:26:49.

peace into Beijing. That is all for now, at next the

:26:49.:26:59.
:26:59.:27:00.

Whilst we have still got a few showers around, it is all going

:27:00.:27:04.

downhill tonight and into tomorrow. We have got some heavy rain and

:27:04.:27:08.

strong winds across much of the country, quite a deep low of moving

:27:08.:27:12.

in of the Atlantic. Here it is through the day on Wednesday, it is

:27:12.:27:20.

A very wet start across many southern areas, the really tricky

:27:20.:27:24.

drive to work tomorrow morning. As we head into the afternoon, that

:27:24.:27:28.

moves across northern England. Torrential downpours, and as a

:27:28.:27:33.

result it will feel quite cold out there. A strong wind and

:27:33.:27:37.

temperatures are nine degree. Following on from the main band of

:27:37.:27:41.

wind, a mixture of sunshine and showers. When you get some she

:27:41.:27:44.

sunshine, there is just enough energy in the sun to give 12

:27:44.:27:49.

degrees. But for showers could be heavy and sundry with some hail and

:27:49.:27:54.

the temperatures will then plummet. But heavy and thundery. North Wales,

:27:54.:28:00.

thicker cloud. Northern Ireland, of grey day, the rain will come and go.

:28:00.:28:05.

The best of dry and bright weather across the Western Isles tomorrow.

:28:05.:28:10.

We have got to strong winds, eastern Scotland has rain and hail

:28:10.:28:14.

snow and very windy. Through the night, the band pushes northwards,

:28:14.:28:18.

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