12/02/2014 World News Today


12/02/2014

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

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witnesses relief efforts under way in a long besieged city in Syria.

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More food and medicines are brought in to the old City of Homs - more

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people are getting out. The BBC's Lyse Doucet is there. The buses are

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poised here, ready to go in, to take people who are desperate to leave

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what has been 18 months of siege. Britain on its highest alert as

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winds and torrential rain cause more flooding - with fears that some

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flood water could be contaminated. Also coming up: We talk to a doctor

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who favours Belgium's planned move to legalise euthanasia for

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children. It is wrong, the idea of the child, who decides his own

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death. The South African puppeteers who brought Warhorse to life on the

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London stage are now adding their magic to a Midsummer Night's Dream.

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Hello and welcome. The old city of Homs has become one of the symbols

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of the brutal civil war in Syria. The last 18 months, many residents

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have been trapped there without any assistance. Today, something

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happened - a small aid convoy, in armoured vehicles, made its way into

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rebel held areas. Meanwhile, in western Syria the government is

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paired to try and drive the rebels out of their strongholds. What could

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be the next strategic battle in Syria. At the lists posted a video

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they say shows government jets carrying out an intensive series of

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air strikes in and around a rebel held town. Revels today blocked

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attempts by regime forces and their Lebanese allies Hezbollah to advance

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on the town. Capturing this town is important for the government to

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secure the main road from Damascus to the North and the coast and to

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cut rebel supply lines from Lebanon. As the fighting went on, so too did

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the relief operation to evacuate foldable civilians from the old city

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of Homs where they have been trapped in terrible conditions -- vulnerable

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civilians. Another large group has been allowed out but it is believed

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there are more to come. Although the extended truce expires on Wednesday

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night, the governor of Homs said it can go on until everybody who wants

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to leave can do so. They have joined the millions who have already fled

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their homes. More than 2 million have crossed borders, like these at

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a refugee camp in Jordan. People here are watching the peace talks in

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Geneva closely but don't see much hope. TRANSLATION: Geneva, Geneva.

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We have been waiting for that conference to solve our problems but

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it hasn't had any benefits for us. They didn't even do anything about

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Homs. They can't send any food supplies in to help them. This was

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the third day of the second round of talks in Geneva and so far all agree

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they have produced very little, but they haven't yet reached a dead end.

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How delegation was surprised to find them giving the floor to the other

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side, this was not really on the agenda. They were not able to reach

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the joint agenda. Left their own devices, it's hard to imagine them

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reaching an agreement. The mediator has decided to bring the Russians

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and Americans in a day earlier than planned, to try and get them to step

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up pressure on their respective allies. But nobody is holding their

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breath. There has been some movement in the old city of Homs where more

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than 1100 people have been able to leave. But between one and 2,000 are

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still believed to be trapped in very difficult conditions. Our Chief

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International Correspondent Lyse Doucet has been in the Old City

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today - she sent us this report about residents waiting for the aid

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to get into them. A rare humanitarian truce is

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underway again here. Food, trucks with armoured vehicles bearing UN

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logos have gone into the area. And when the food arrives, we understand

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that people will start coming out. Buses are poised here, ready to go

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in, to take people who are desperate to leave what has been 18 months of

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siege, with supplies becoming increasingly scarce. Workers from

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the Red Crescent are here in their distinct red jackets. As one as the

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United Nations. They are outside what is a reception centre, an

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abandoned room which has been used for besieged people, to give them

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water, food, medical assistance, even polio vaccinations to people

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who have had so little help over the last nearly two years. We

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understand, though, that the longer the mission goes on, the more

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sensitive and dangerous it becomes. There are opponents who say this is

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a means for the opposition fighters to escape. There are those among the

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opposition who say that their fighters, when they come out, are

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being taken in for questioning. These humanitarian missions, as

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noble as they are, cannot escape this. But it is a rare glimmer of

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light in an otherwise dark and destructive war. We have one other

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development to bring you. Police in the UK are investigating claims that

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a British man carried out a suicide bombing in Aleppo. It's thought

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Abdul Waheed Majeed, who's 41, drove a truck full of explosives into the

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walls of Aleppo prison, which is under the control of the Syrian

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regime. If true, it would be the first documented attack carried out

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by a British National for rebel forces.

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US forces in Afghanistan have strongly criticised President

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Karzai's government for planning to release what they call 65 "dangerous

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insurgents" from a prison on the Bagram air base - perhaps as early

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as this week. The US says that it has evidence that the men were

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responsible for carrying out attacks on international troops. It says

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their release is a major step backward for the rule of law in

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Afghanistan. Here's David Loyn in Kabul.

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It is difficult to describe how a grey -- angry the US are about the

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potential release of the 65 men, they describe them as dangerous

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insurgents in what is one of the most strongly worded attacks on the

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Afghan administration I have seen coming out of the American military.

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They are really worried that these men, who they have taken off the

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battlefield, and returned to the fray. They say other men released

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from Bagram in the past have gone back to fighting and the evidence

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they have given the Afghan authorities on these 65 include

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weapons that were taken off them, sawn off shotgun, a Kalashnikov,

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grenade launchers, bomb-making equipment taken off them. One of the

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men, who is potentially about to be released, was captured in an attack

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on Afghan forces. The fear is that these individuals, about half of

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whom were taken in Helmand, could return straight back to the

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battlefield. With me is Xenia Dormandy from the

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British foreign policy think tank The Royal Institute of International

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Affairs based at Chatham House. She's worked at both the US National

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Security Council and the US State Department. What do you think is the

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message that President cars I is sending here? What is going on is he

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is about to step down, there is an election in a few months, and he is

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protecting his back. This is about Karzai, you can see that because

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most of the opposition, most of the principal candidates running for

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president have said they would support a stronger role for the US,

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they would sign the bilateral security agreement. This is Karzai

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trying to show his independence from the US. But is this a popular move,

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disabling will let fighters out of prison? It is a good question. It is

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what he leaves the Afghan people want. They clearly want to be

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independent, like most nations, they want to show their sovereignty and

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independence from the US. What he has done is he has taken it much

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further than most Afghans would take it, and you can say this in many of

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the votes that have been called in recent elections, the principal

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elite, the members of the people who are running to be the new

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presidents, they have all said they would sign the bilateral agreement,

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continue to work closely with the US. So this is really about Karzai

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trying to step away from the perception that he is a pawn of the

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US. When you talk about the elite behind in being concerned, do you

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think they are worried about loss of aid as well? We have heard from

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Republican senators, saying this is a real hammer blow to their

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relationship. Absolutely, this is where there is a lot of concern in

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the US, this is all about Karzai, not the country. Because the

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consequences of not engaging in a productive way with the US, whether

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it said this issue, insurgents who are going to be released, or whether

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it is signing the bilateral security agreement, the consequences of that

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are significant for Afghan security, development and their economy in

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terms of international investment. Whoever follows hammered Karzai, do

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you think the Taliban are going to somehow get back into power?

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Afghanistan has three major challenges. It is to conclude some

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kind of political agreement that includes the Taliban, they are a

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part of Afghanistan. It has two up with some solution on security, and

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it needs to drive forward its economy. Those things are intimately

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connected, but what is clear is the Taliban are a part of Afghan society

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and therefore need to be brought into the process.

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Hurricane force winds are hitting Britain - with forecasters warning

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that a month's worth of rain could fall in the next few days - on land

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that is already water logged after some of the worst flooding in

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decades. The south and west are getting the brunt of the bad weather

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- but it's been treated by the government as a matter of national

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urgency - and a potential health risk. Here's our Environment

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Correspondent Claire Marshall. The new landscape of southern

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England. Ground water levels are at record highs row, it could be like

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this for months. Look closely, what is in this floodwater? We brought a

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microbiologist to once re-home. The Thames is running through this

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house. It is a small absorbent pad, that is being soaked in membrane

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sulphate... This testing kit has been used in disaster areas all over

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the world. It shows a high level of bacteria, ultimately, if you can

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avoid it, don't go near it and make sure you take sensible precautions.

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It is not just the physical dangers of the floods, it's the mental

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pressures. Darren has just heard things might get worse. His street

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may be flooded to save another larger area of Chertsey. The last

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news we had was that the army were considering putting a complete

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sandbag wall down the centre of the road, and flooding these houses even

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more, talking one metre, to save others. I can understand that, but

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it's not nice to hear when you are fighting day and night. Difficult

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decisions are being taken in other parts of the country. In Winchester,

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the sandbags will block the river. It will save 100 homes but send

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millions of gallons of floodwater elsewhere. In Bewdley, ?10 million

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has been spent on defences. They have in built up and are holding for

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the moment. Now a look at some of the day's other news. The first

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plane carrying supplies to the Central African Republic has arrived

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in Bangui. An initial load of 82 tonnes of rice has been brought by

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the World Food Programme from neighbouring Cameroon. The fighting

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in the country has made it difficult to bring supplies in by road.

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A court in Pakistan has ordered the government to reveal the whereabouts

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of a campaigner against drone attacks. Kareem Khan disappeared

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just days before he was due to testify before European

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parliamentarians about drone aircraft strikes on Pakistan.

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Activists say he was last seen leaving his house with men wearing

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police uniform. The Penguin publishing company has

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decided to recall and destroy all remaining copies of a book on

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Hinduism. Wendy Doniger's book "The Hindus: An Alternative History" had

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been the subject of a legal challenge claiming the text was

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offensive to Hindus. The move has heightened concerns over freedom of

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speech in India. The far right party of France seems

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to be gaining popularity. A study of a thousand French voters has found

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that a third say they agree with the ideas of Front Nationale. That total

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is up 12% since 2011 - the year Marine Le Pen became the party's

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leader. Belgium may soon decide to extend

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the right to euthanasia for the very ill -- to children. The Belgian

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House of Representatives is due to vote on the issue of mercy killing

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on Thursday. The upper house the Senate has already agreed that death

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should be an option for children in the advanced stages of terminal

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illness, suffering unbearable pain, if they understand what that means

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and if they have parental consent. They have been emotional

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demonstrations outside Parliament, urging a no vote, with campaigners

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arguing that such a law would open the door that no one would be able

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to close. If the bill is passed, it will go to the King to sign into

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law. That is wrong for any child to

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decide upon its own debt. A six-year-old child does not have the

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knowledge to do that. It is wrong because of that.

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Joining me from Brussels is Jutte van der Werff Ten Bosch, professor

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of paediatric oncology at Brussels University Hospital.

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Welcome to World News Today. I understand you support this bill,

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why is that? And of course, as a paediatric oncologist I am facing

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children who are dying irregularly. Fortunately they can sure most of

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the children we treat but unfortunately we cannot and

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sometimes these children go through extreme phases of pain and suffering

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before they die. We cannot always treat that as we would like to. From

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that point of view, I can imagine the point of view of the child that

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says I do not want to do this, this is too much for me. I choose to die

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in a more comfortable way, which has been made possible by euthanasia.

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How sure can you be that very young children understand what it means?

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Of course, the older the child, the more certain it will be and the

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easier it is to be certain of that. Even in younger children, we have a

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team with experts in it and among them they are psychiatrists and

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psychologists who have been trained to talk to these children to

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communicate and, well, I think the community can be certain that we

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know that when we draw the conclusion that this children they

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once this, then that is what the child really wants. Of course, I can

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understand this is difficult to understand for people who have not

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worked with this group of children, with children who have cancer,

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children who are dying. It is a very specific type of job but we can do

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that, we can talk to them. I understand you are looking for the

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best possible situation for the children, but some critics argue

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that it is very expensive to look after children who have advanced

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terminal illnesses and that the pressure of resources on the might

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push the wrong decision to be made. I am not making the decision, it is

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the patients who are asking for the Tunisia and we are listening to

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them. We are therefore the patients and it is not the other way around.

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The discussion about resources is much more broad than euthanasia and

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children and it is important as well, but it would not concern me in

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making my decision. I am listening to the patient and what they want. I

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understand that Belgium would not be the first to pass this law, there is

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a similar blog in the Netherlands? That is true. What is your

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experience or what have you learned from that fact?

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We have learned that the law in the Netherlands is not the best law that

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there is because there is in a summit of 12 years. That means that

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children under the age of 12, they are still not allowed to ask

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forgiveness -- euthanasia which I believe is a weakness. We know by

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experience that they are not many children asking for euthanasia. It

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is uncommon but it has happened in about five cases. Even if it is a

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small amount of patients who benefit from this law, for them it is

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important that we have this law. Jutte van der Werff Ten Bosch, thank

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you for joining us from Brussels. Thank you.

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The castaway who says he spent 13 months adrift in a boat is back in

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his home country, El Salvador. Jose Alvarenga was found two weeks ago in

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the Marshall Islands. He said he got lost in a storm while fishing off

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the coast of Mexico in December 2012. Miranda Hurst has the story.

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Fail and exhausted, Jose Alvarenga arrived in El Salvador late on

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Tuesday. All he could mother was, "I do not know what to say." Jose

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Alvarenga was found this on Encke weak two weeks ago and the Marshall

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Islands. He claims to have left Mexico for one day of shark fishing

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on December 2012. He said he drifted for more than one year and travelled

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8000 kilometres. A friend who was with him died on board. He said he

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survived by catching fish and birds with his bare hands and drinking the

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blood of turtles. The 37-year-old was met in San Salvador by family

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members and officials after flying from America. He has clearly been

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through a lot. Given the fact that I have worked in migration for many

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years, I can sure -- I can be sure that the -- he will go through a lot

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more because readjusting will not be easy. The family of his companion CD

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won't speak to him to find out how their son died and what happened to

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his body. Jose Alvarenga will undergo further checks before being

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reunited with his family on a nearby coastal fishing village.

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Day five of the Winter Olympics in Sochi got off to an extraordinary

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start earlier with the first gold medal of the morning being shared

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between two competitors in the Women's Downhill Skiing - the first

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time a gold's been shared in the history of the Winter Games.

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Let's get more from Ore Oduba from the BBC's Sports Centre in Salford

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near Manchester. Good evening, good evening from

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Salford and Manchester. A very exciting day five of the Winter

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Olympics. It was the first in alpine skiing, a joint gold and it came in

:21:29.:21:33.

the Women's Downhill Skiing. Amongst the first medals awarded to the

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however let us talk about that first. Tina Maze was the 21st rider

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to come and posted the same time. She see her moment with her

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Slovenian competitor. Also double celebrations for Germany, the

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finished ahead of the Austrian competitors to claim victory. That

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was in the luge doubles. Elsewhere a gold-medal was one for another

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German. He had held a six second advantage before the ski jump before

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that ten kilometre cross-country race. I could not go without

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mentioning home success for the whole nation. Russia have won a gold

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medal in the figure skating. That is their second of the games so far and

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comes after their success in the team event. There was a Russian

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first and second placed finish. There compatriots taking a silver

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medal also. Thank you for that update.

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A visual treat for you now, the latest production from the team

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behind the international stage hit War Horse.

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Now one of Britain's top directors - Tom Morris - has teamed up again

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with South Africa's Handspring Puppet Company for Shakespeare's A

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Midsummer Night's Dream, which will start its international tour here in

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London. Lebo Diseko reports. Finally Cartama asks and jewelled

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eyes reflect the Mr Li life of the woodland spirits in Shakespeare's

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most popular comedy. The delicate puppets contrast with the giant

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flames of Handspring's warhorses also have a magic of their own.

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Something that happens when you work with puppets is that you know it is

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not alive. The audience know it is not alive but they are going to get

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anything out of the story they have to imagine that it is. There is a

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big that the audience has to get over if they are watching a puppet

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show and I believe that is a profound creation and that in that

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moment the odd is give the gift of life to the stage.

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It was after the success of War Horse that Tom Morris and his

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Bristol company decided to team up with Handspring. This production is

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going on an international tour after its run at the Barbican Centre. It

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is all a far cry from the workshops in Cape Town where we found the

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early days of the creation of these puppets more than one year ago. It

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is here that a team of locally recruited craftworkers designed the

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puppets for the international stage. As the Shakespeare puppets emerged,

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War Horse designs await shipment across the globe. It has brought

:24:57.:25:01.

them to the small South African company. It is actually quite

:25:02.:25:07.

incredible and we are humbled by the amount of interest that has been

:25:08.:25:10.

generated from foreigners. They are now wanting to come to our country.

:25:11.:25:17.

We get e-mails every single day. At least two or three people telling us

:25:18.:25:24.

that they saw our show and found out that the puppets were made in South

:25:25.:25:28.

Africa and can be please come and see your workshop! Back at the

:25:29.:25:35.

Barbican Centre, they get ready for the opening night. Puppeteers show

:25:36.:25:39.

off their wonderful designs and magical spirit of the two

:25:40.:25:44.

Shakespearean thieves, the clownish mustard seed. And the vamp -ish

:25:45.:25:49.

cobweb. A reminder of our main news: aid

:25:50.:26:08.

workers and Syria have evacuated more trapped residents from Homs as

:26:09.:26:10.

well as delivering essential supplies.

:26:11.:26:14.

The Governor of Homs says 200 people have got out of the city and nearly

:26:15.:26:21.

200 parcels containing vegetable oil, flour and rice has gone and

:26:22.:26:26.

took the Syrian people. At that peace talks in Geneva at the

:26:27.:26:29.

opposition delegation without a transition plan but the government

:26:30.:26:32.

representatives refused to discuss it.

:26:33.:26:38.

You can Well, that's all from the programme.

:26:39.:26:39.

Keep up-to-date on Twitter and Facebook. Next, the weather.

:26:40.:26:40.

Goodnight. Winds of over 100 mph at the West

:26:41.:27:02.

coast of Wales Today. We still have hearing warning for wind, meaning

:27:03.:27:08.

dangerous conditions are likely across the North West

:27:09.:27:09.

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