10/04/2014 World News Today


10/04/2014

The latest national and international news, exploring the day's events from a global perspective.


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This is BBC World News Today with me, Zeinab Badawi.

:00:00.:00:08.

Is help coming at last for the desperate, terrified and starving

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civilians trapped by the inter-communal violence in the

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Central African Republic? The United Nations Security Council votes

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unanimously to send nearly 12,000 troops to the country to help

:00:20.:00:22.

protect civilians and stop the mass violence.

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The chief prosecutor in the Oscar Pistorius trial says the South

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African athlete's version of events surrounding his girlfriend's killing

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is improbable and a lie. You see, again, Mr Pistorius, it is the

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strangest day-to-day. You just don't take responsibility to anything. You

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are a liar. Also coming up. The third day of the

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biggest electoral exercise in the world. India's general elections and

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why the ruling Congress Party may be losing its lustre with voters.

:00:59.:01:02.

And posting so-called selfies and other photos on the internet.

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Everyone's at it, but is it good for us? Research says it may be

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damaging, especially to young women. Hello and welcome. As the American

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ambassador to the UN Samantha Power said today, 20 years ago the world

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said never again after the Rwanda genocide. As the 20th anniversary of

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that genocide is being marked this week, the UN Security Council has

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voted unanimously to send a new peacekeeping force of nearly 12,000

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troops to the Central African Republic. Thousands have died in the

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conflict between Christian militias and Muslim rebels since last year.

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The UN says about 1.3 million people, a quarter of the population,

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are desperately in need of aid and protection from marauding militias.

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Around 5,000 African Union soldiers are in the Central African Republic.

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There are also 2,000 French troops in the country. And 500 EU troops

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started arriving in the CAR this week. All these forces currently in

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place will remain to support the new UN mission. Paul Woods reports.

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A city clinging continuously to normal life, but this and the rest

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of the country remain in the grip of violence and turmoil. Thousands

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killed, quarter of the population in desperate need of help. France

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already has 2000 peacekeepers here in its former Connelly. Working

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alongside 5000 African union troops. -- former colony. Now the UN has

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unanimously approved a new ocean, 12,000 police to take over from the

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African union, the French will stay on. We are engaging a long-term

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endeavour, to rebuild the central African state, rebuild prisons, the

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police and an administration. The challenges are enormous. That is why

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we are very happy that the members of the security council adopted that

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solution. We think the UN is the only partner in the world who can

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help us. Top is handled this crisis. The killings began a year

:03:41.:03:47.

ago when Muslim rebels seized power. After months of violence against

:03:48.:03:53.

Christians, it is now Muslim civilians who are the targets. Tens

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of thousands have been forced to flee. The violence began in late

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2012, with growing attacks perpetrated by Muslim and Christian

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militias, has brought the central African republic to the edge of

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disaster. The African union troops have done heroic work and sacrifices

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have saved lives, but aren't old horrors continue throughout the

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countryside. The new resolution authorises the UN to protect

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civilians and investigate both sides. It sets a deadline for free

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and fair elections by February next year.

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Joining us now from the UN in New York is the BBC's Nada Tawfik. So

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time is of the essence for the Central African Republic. Give us an

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idea of the timeline for this new UN force, when it might be deployed.

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The civilian component of the peacekeeping operation will start

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immediately, but what's really needed, the military component,

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those 10,000 military officers and the 1800 police forces, are not

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going to get into the country until September 15. That is because the UN

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have to build from the ground up its forces. The 5000 a year troops that

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are currently in the Central African Republic, many of them will be under

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the UN command. But the UN will have to go to other African and Asian

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countries to try and make up the rest of that 12,000 strong force for

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the Central African Republic. So this will take time. But groups here

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in the Security Council, the secretary general, everyone realises

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that there is a real risk of ethnic and religious cleansing. There is a

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real effort to get these peacekeepers by September 15 ready

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to start their strong mandate to protect civilians, monitor human

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rights violations and leave the country going into a political

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transition process. Thank you very much.

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The UN force will be going by September. The South African athlete

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Oscar Pistorius, who is standing trial for the murder of his

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girlfriend Reeva Steenkamp, has faced tough questioning from the

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prosecution for a second day. He denied accusations by the

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prosecution that he bullied Reeva and that he was self obsessed. Mr

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Pistorius denies intentionally killing the twenty-nine year-old

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model. First our correspondent Andrew Harding reports.

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This was not a good day in court for Oscar Pistorius. His character and

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credibility coming under withering attack. First target, his selfish

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behaviour towards Reeva Steenkamp, as shown in text messages. I had to

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go to training, I had to go to lunch. Prosecutor Gerrie Nel

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suggesting the story is, as usual not shown on camera in court, cared

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only about one person. Your life is about you, what is important to

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Oscar. Then to the athlete's reckless attitude to guns, and an

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incident at this restaurant, where he fired a friend's pistol by

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mistake. The prosecutor said Oscar Pistorius must be lying when he

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suggested he had not actually pulled the trigger. I must accept that it

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is your version, the government off by itself or study gave you a gun

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and it went off by it self. I do not recall how the firearm went off, my

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finger was not on the trigger. Note yesterday, in fact, Oscar Pistorius

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became increasingly assertive, but refusing to look at the prosecutor

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and directing all his answers to the judge. But Gerrie Nel was making

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headway, suggesting a pattern of Oscar Pistorius backing response

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validity for his actions. You see, again, it is the strangest day. You

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don't take response booty for anything, you don't do anything

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wrong. You are lying. -- responsibility. He said that was the

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same on the night that Reeva Steenkamp died. I went out onto the

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balcony, I shouted for help, the fan might have been in the way. It never

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happened. You see because, Mr Pistorius, your version is alive.

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Oscar Pistorius strongly denied that but alone on the stand it has been a

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bruising day for him. The killing of Reeva Steenkamp and

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the case of Anni Dewani, the young British bride whose husband may yet

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stand trial for her murder three years ago, have both been used by

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women in South Africa to speak out about the high rates of domestic

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violence in the country. Joining me now from Pretoria is Rachel Jewkes,

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of the South African Medical Research Council. Why are women

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campaigners using the Oscar Pistorius trial, Reeva Steenkamp and

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the case of Anni Dewani, to highlight their campaigns? Nobody

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has been found guilty, the husband and the partner, so why are they

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using this? Well, over 1000 women are killed by their partners in

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South Africa every year. And there's a desperate feeling that the

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government is doing far too little in order to mobilise the

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population, and mobilise its resources to address our problem of

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gender-based violence effectively. And in that context, these women who

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are part of these, the victims in these very high profile trial cases,

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become named and known figures. For these large numbers of otherwise

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unknown women. And so they provide a way of mobilising and galvanising

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interest and action and putting the spotlight on the government, and the

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campaign and the efforts to advocate for really effective action to

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prevent gender-based violence. But by using the pictures, both of Reeva

:10:05.:10:08.

Steenkamp and Anni Dewani, in their campaigns as we have seen, injuring

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the Oscar Pistorius trial particularly, photographs of Reeva

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Steenkamp being held up, isn't this seen as influencing the trial in

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some way? Does it not matter in South Africa because there are no

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juries? We have professional charges, and the judges are trained

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not to follow what happens in the media. And in civil society. Around

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the cases that they are judging. And so we trust our judges to be able to

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reach an impartial judgement based on what goes on in the courtroom. It

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is as straightforward as that. You are talking about violence against

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women that they are trying to highlight, how far does gun culture

:10:50.:10:53.

in South Africa make the matter worse? Just talking away from the

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Oscar Pistorius situation, just in general terms. Well, when we look at

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all murders of women, we find that 17%, nearly one in five, are as a

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result of a gunshot. And the proportion is the same whether women

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are shot by a partner or by a non-partner. The big thing about

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guns is that they are incredibly lethal. So if somebody points a gun

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and fired it, the chance of a person dying from that injury is very much

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higher than with other forms of injury. And that's why we see it as

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so incredibly important to campaign against gun ownership in South

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Africa, and to ensure that we can eradicate at least a proportion of

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violence which is associated with handguns. Thank you very much

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joining us. It's the biggest voting event in the

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world and most polling stations have closed on day three of India's

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general elections. In some constituencies voting was extended

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by an hour to deal with the demand. On day three, more than 110 million

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people were eligible to vote. Voters had to choose 91 members of

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parliament across 11 states including the densely populated

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northern state of Uttar Pradesh. Many areas reported high voter

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turnout. It was as high as 65% in some states. One of those with

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high-voter turnout was the capital Delhi, where a new anti-corruption

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party is making a strong challenge to the two main parties, the

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governing Congress and the Hindu nationalist BJP. Today's voting saw

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leaders of both those parties vying for seats. So, who is appealing to

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the electorate? Andrew North reports from a polling station in Delhi.

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The quiet dignity of democracy in action. From here in north Delhi, to

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southern India, millions of voters are going to the polls. Many

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bringing their families as the voting means a public holiday.

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Before casting their ballots, everyone has their finger marked

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with ink to prevent fraud. This electrician came to vote early,

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bringing his six-month-old grandson to the polling station. Like many

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other Muslims living in this part of Delhi, he said he was staying loyal

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to the ruling Congress party. I have always voted for the Congress and

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the Gandhi family. Inflation is an issue for us, but it is not the

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fault of the Congress party. But others said it was time for a change

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and were backing the petition BJP candidate. Narendra Modi has clean

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politics. People say he is against Muslims, but I think he should get a

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chance. We should see how he performs. As well as in Delhi,

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voters are casting ballots in nearly a fifth of India's Parliament treat

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seats in this latest round of voting. But it will be another month

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before the world's biggest election is over. There has been a steady

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flow of voters arriving at this polling station in the old city.

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This is the biggest day so far in India's marathon elections. Voters

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have been saying issues like corruption and inflation are

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deciding their vote, but others are also talking about old loyalties. We

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will know the result in the middle of May. With me is Rahul Roy

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Chaudhury, senior fellow for South Asia at the International Institute

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for Strategic Studies. First of all, opinion polls seem to suggest that

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the Congress party is not doing very well, but its appeal is often

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underestimated, is in the pre-election opinion polls? Yes, but

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at the same time opinion polls get it wrong quite often. The Congress

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party appeals to a wide range of the electorate in India, huge number of

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people, but one of the key problems this time is that it has been

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governing the country for the last ten years and there have been

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several own goals for the Congress, including widespread allegations of

:15:16.:15:18.

corruption, a sense that the leadership has not been decisive

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enough, that leadership has been divided in the country. The head of

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the Congress party and the Prime Minister. This time, I think it

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might be difficult for the Congress to return to government. How big an

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issue is corruption for the electorate and will the new

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anti-corruption Patsy Kane traction for this? -- anti-corruption party

:15:47.:15:59.

keen traction. We have seen challenging in the daily province,

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challenging the government and getting power for 49 days in Delhi.

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But we should not overestimate its influence throughout the country.

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Today ironically we are seeing a presidential style of elections in

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the largest Parliamentary democracy in the world. The focus is on the

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two leading contenders for Prime Minister, not necessarily their

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parties. One party is unlikely to have the importance nationally. So

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you have Rahul Gandhi, and Narendra Modi for the BGP -- BGP. How can

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Rahul Gandhi appealed to the youthful? There will be 100 million

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new voters from the last election. There is a tremendous appeal that

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Rahul Gandhi could hold for Indian use, but unfortunately he has not

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capitalised on that. There was a horrific incidents of Crete in Delhi

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when you go and we never saw Rahul Gandhi coming out onto the streets

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of Delhi to empathise... He has had a low profile? He has had a low

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profile. He is 43 years old. His main rival is 63. It is a 23 year

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gap. He does have an advantage in that he is talking about decisive

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leadership. He is talking about change and governance. Areas in

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which the youth of India are very keen, to move forward and get jobs,

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and modern India, a strong India. There is an appeal that he is

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putting to the use even though he is older than Rahul Gandhi. Thank you

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very much indeed. Now a look at some of the days other

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news. Russia's President Vladimir Putin

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has written to several European leaders to warn them their supply of

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gas from Russia could be affected by Ukraine's energy debts. Many East

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European states import most of their gas from Russia via pipelines

:18:27.:18:29.

through Ukraine. And West Germany, Italy and Austria are high users of

:18:30.:18:32.

Russian gas. Meanwhile NATO has released

:18:33.:18:36.

satellite images and maps of what it says is the Russian military

:18:37.:18:38.

build-up on Ukraine's eastern frontier. They were taken as

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recently as the beginning of April and show sophisticated warplanes,

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helicopters as well as an airborne early warning aircraft and a number

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of military deployments on the ground. A NATO official said the

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force was at high readiness and could move quickly.

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Five members of Russia's parliament have called for the former

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president, Mikhail Gorbachev, to be prosecuted over the collapse of the

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Soviet Union. The deputies say he allowed the Communist state to

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disintegrate in 1991 despite a referendum vote to preserve its

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unity. Mr Gorbachev dismissed the move as a total absurdity that was

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driven by a hunger for publicity. As we alluded to earlier, it is 20

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years since the start of the genocide in Rwanda. The impact of

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that tragedy are still being felt in the neighbouring Democratic Republic

:19:26.:19:33.

of Congo. That's because Hutus, many of whom were behind the violence,

:19:34.:19:37.

fled Rwanda and ended up there. Some are refugees. But others are accused

:19:38.:19:40.

of taking part in the killing as members of the FDLR Hutu militia.

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Now UN and Congolese forces are preparing to move against FDLR bases

:19:44.:19:46.

inside the Democratic Republic of Congo. The BBC's Maud Jullien has

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travelled to meet the FDLR's president, in a remote village

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there. SIINGING.

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These Rwandan refugees have been living here in the DR Congo for the

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last 20 years. We want help from the international community, our

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children are sick and do not go to school, they sing. They may be

:20:18.:20:20.

desperate for a better living conditions but they are trapped,

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unable, they say, to go home. TRANSLATION: We are afraid to go

:20:24.:20:27.

home because in Rwanda there is no security for us. They live under the

:20:28.:20:31.

control of Hutu militia, the FDLR, who they say is protecting them but

:20:32.:20:34.

many of the group's members are accused of taking part in the

:20:35.:20:45.

genocide against the Tutsis in 1984. -- 1004, They fled to Congo after

:20:46.:20:49.

the massacres and then regrouped into trying to topple the Rwandan

:20:50.:20:58.

government. I'll --1994. The Congolese and Rwandan armies have

:20:59.:21:00.

attacked the group many times, forcing them to move further and

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further into the bush. I'm talking with the president of the FDLR and

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his security guards. We are being escorted to a safe place. They have

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walkie-talkies. They ask for IDs. They are very cautious. Major

:21:12.:21:15.

General Byiringiro says they have dropped their weapons and they want

:21:16.:21:21.

to negotiate with Rwanda. Major General Victor Byiringiro says he

:21:22.:21:24.

wants the country to become a "true democracy" and for the FDLR to be

:21:25.:21:28.

recognised as an opposition party. TRANSLATION: We hope that President

:21:29.:21:36.

Kagame will hear reasons for negotiation, we beg him to speak

:21:37.:21:39.

like a president and stop threatening his population. But the

:21:40.:21:46.

president will not speak to a group he accuses of committing genocide. I

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asked what his response was to that. TRANSLATION: This genocide is not my

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concern, to look into who committed the genocide is not my concern. It

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is my concern to lead a peaceful political struggle to change Rwanda.

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But their struggle has been far from peaceful. The rebels have been

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accused of recruiting child soldiers, rape. And systematic

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quitting. This woman lives in this hut because the rebels burned her

:22:25.:22:28.

house down. One night I slept in this forest, in the pouring rain. I

:22:29.:22:36.

could not lie to fire because of the rebels, these don't everything. They

:22:37.:22:40.

stole everything from me. I did not even have a piece of clothing to

:22:41.:22:46.

cover my body. UN peacekeepers in the DR Congo do not believe the

:22:47.:22:49.

group has disarmed.They say they will go after them in the next few

:22:50.:22:53.

months. But they are also worried about the hundreds of civilians who

:22:54.:22:56.

live with them, who they fear could end up being used as human shields.

:22:57.:23:06.

The craze for selfies - photos you take of yourself - usually on a

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mobile phone has become so prevalent that it was the Oxford English

:23:11.:23:13.

dictionary's word of the year in 2013. You want to do a selfie! And

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we know that President Obama and many other politicians as well as

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celebrities are not above being in selfies. But could the selfie, along

:23:25.:23:28.

with other photos that people post on the internet, be damaging to our

:23:29.:23:38.

psychological and emotional health? A new survey suggests sPending lots

:23:39.:23:42.

of time on the internet looking at pictures of friends could make women

:23:43.:23:45.

in particular insecure about their body image. The lead author on the

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study is Petya Eckler from the University of Strathclyde in

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Scotland. She joins me from our studio in Glasgow. What did you

:23:52.:23:55.

find, in what way was the health of women being damaged psychologically

:23:56.:24:01.

and emotionally? Hello. We studied University women in the United

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States first of all. We found that there was a clear linear

:24:07.:24:10.

relationship between the time they spent on Facebook and how they felt

:24:11.:24:16.

about their bodies. The more tiny spent on Facebook, the poor body

:24:17.:24:20.

image they had and the more the compared themselves to the bodies of

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their friends. Why is comparing themselves to their friends more

:24:29.:24:30.

damaging than looking at celebrity pictures for instance? We are

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speculating at this point because we did not ask them that but we think

:24:38.:24:42.

this is more damaging, because you know these people. These are people

:24:43.:24:48.

you are similar to. Celebrities are distant and aloof. This connection

:24:49.:24:54.

to your friends makes it more relevant to you. Another factor

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rethink make these photos more damaging than photos in magazines is

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because you know photographs in the traditional media are often photo

:25:07.:25:13.

shopped. The altered. This is not necessarily the case for Facebook

:25:14.:25:20.

photographs. -- they are altered. A lot of women try to present their

:25:21.:25:23.

best self online, not their real self. Women often try to look the

:25:24.:25:30.

best possible way online and that is not something we take into account

:25:31.:25:37.

when we look at those pictures. We're not just talking about

:25:38.:25:41.

selfies, which tend to be about the fees generally. You're talking about

:25:42.:25:46.

photographs in general. Why is this a problem about women rather than

:25:47.:25:59.

men? -- about the fees generally. -- the face. We're not talking just

:26:00.:26:10.

about winning. But young women at university are more inclined to post

:26:11.:26:14.

photographs. They are more inclined to share photographs and post

:26:15.:26:19.

photographs than men. The more photographs online, the more

:26:20.:26:24.

conditions for comparison. The conclusion is therefore do not post

:26:25.:26:30.

as many photographs of yourself, ladies, on the internets! Thank you

:26:31.:26:34.

very much. A reminder of our main news...

:26:35.:26:38.

The UN Security Council has voted to send almost 12,000 peacekeepers to

:26:39.:26:40.

the Central African Republic. The country's foreign minister said the

:26:41.:26:44.

UN had laid the foundation for a way out of the crisis, while the French

:26:45.:26:47.

ambassador to the UN called the resolution a key turning point.

:26:48.:26:50.

That's it from this edition of the programme. Goodbye.

:26:51.:26:57.

programme. Hello there. Thursday turned out to

:26:58.:27:01.

be a decent day for many parts of the British

:27:02.:27:03.

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