31/03/2016 World News Today


31/03/2016

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 Lebo Diseko.

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The headlines: 18 people die and more than 100 are feared trapped

:00:12.:00:14.

in the rubble as a flyover collapses in central Kolkata.

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Rescue efforts are continuing into the night - reports speak

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The architect Dame Zaha Hadid - who designed the Aquatic Centre

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for the 2012 London Olympics - has died at the age of 65.

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Police and protestors clash on the streets of Paris,

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during a demonstration against proposals to reform labour laws.

:00:32.:00:33.

Calls for the South African president Jacob Zuma to stand down,

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after he's ordered to repay millions of dollars of public money,

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which he'd spent on his private ranch.

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And we find out how genetic testing is helping scientist develop better

:00:41.:00:43.

And the West Indians have reached the final of the world T20

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competition. Hello and welcome

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to World News Today - Rescue workers in the Indian city

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of Kolkata have been using their bare hands

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to try to save dozens of people feared trapped

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when a flyover collapsed. Police say at least 18 people

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died when the structure, which was still under

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construction, caved in. The flyover had become shelter

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to the many people who lived and slept under it -

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some of them labourers working That's why so many people

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were trapped when it collapsed The accident took place

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in an area near Girish Park, one of Kolkata's most densely

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populated neighbourhoods, Witnesses say more than 150 could be

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trapped under the rubble. A manager behind the construction

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of the two kilometre long flyover has said the accident

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was an 'act of God'. But it adds to a lengthening list

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of such disasters in the country - caused by an industry plagued

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with safety issues such as lack of inspections and the use

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of substandard materials. This is normally one

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of Kolkata's busiest areas. Shoppers had been

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heading to the city's largest markets at midday

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when the flyover collapsed. Some escaped, but eyewitnesses

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say that many are still Loved ones are coming

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here desperately seeking information as to what has happened

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to their relatives. The police are at times having

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to use wooden sticks to move them away as they try and get more

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and more equipment into this area, and every minute, more ambulances

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are leaving the scene, The Army is now leading

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the rescue operations. They are using thermal

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cameras to try and find those missing and cranes

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to remove the rubble, but progress is slow

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and many locals have described the initial

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response as uncoordinated. For the first few hours,

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volunteers used their bare hands to try and move its huge slabs

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of concrete which had people buried This rescue operation

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will continue into the night, as one of India's largest cities

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tries to deal with what one local politician has called

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a monumental tragedy. The prominent British architect,

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Dame Zaha Hadid has died Dame Zaha, who was born in Iraq,

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was best known for designs such as the London Aquatics Centre,

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and was the first woman to be awarded the prestigious

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Royal Institute of British She had contracted bronchitis

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earlier this week and suffered a heart attack while being treated

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in hospital in Miami. She is a reporter for the BBC

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World Service but has also studied Architecture and was

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inspired by Zaha Hadid. Tell me, just give us an idea of why

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she was so respected and so influential. Well, at least to me,

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Zaha Hadid was bold, confident, unexpected, and these are the

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qualities that you can clearly see in her buildings and designs. And

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most importantly, she was a visionary. She had a vision and she

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geared to imagine, something that a lot of us forget to do in today's

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aid, whether we are architects, designers, this is something she did

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and she produces fantastic works and not only was she one of the best and

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most influential architects in the world she was also an influential

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and great architect. You said to me that when you are studying

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architecture here, you would make sure you would go to any lectures

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when she was there presenting. Why did you have to be there? Well, for

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me she was an inspiration. As a person and her work. First of all, I

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would like to talk about her buildings because that is what she

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did. She designed these incredible buildings that were curved and

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really reflected her background in mathematics. And she worked with

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this great team that helped create all of these organic, amazing shapes

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that really, to me, reflected today's age, today's age of movement

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and technology and she always used the latest technologies to create

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her shoes and buildings and everything else. It was just nice to

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see how she rings all of this, she thinks so outside of the box and

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brings her imagination to life. It was just amazing to be in her

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presence. As a person, she was very inspiring because she came from a

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middle Eastern background and I am from the area myself and not just to

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a lot of other female architects that I met, she proved that no

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matter what obstacles you have or where you come from, you don't

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just... It is not enough just to be good but you can be great. Only if

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you put yourself to it and apply yourself and be brave and imagine.

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You state she inspired you as a woman and many other woman as well

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because she may not have liked that kind of pigeonholing. No, she would

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not have liked it. If she was here right now, she would argue that she

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is not a female architects but an architect. And she was great at

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that. She left me and a lot of other women with that impression. Not only

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did she inspire women like myself, she inspired many other people from

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other different backgrounds that would probably think they wouldn't

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be able to succeed because nobody else has done before. But she went

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there and she did it and she became an inspiration to me, not as woman

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like me but to people like me who may think the world does not really

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have a place for them because nobody has done it. She knew what you

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wanted and she went there and she got it. OK. It is great to have you

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with us. I am afraid we are out of time. Thank you very much.

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Demonstrators have clashed with police in several cities

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across France during protests over new reforms to the labour law.

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The French government, led by President Francois Hollande,

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has been trying to push through changes designed to boost

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job-creation, but the proposed reforms have faced stiff opposition

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from both the public and some in the President's

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For an electorate that often says it wants change, the messages can

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sometimes be hard to unravel. Unemployment here is running at more

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than 10%. The economy comes top of many voter's concerns. But the

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Government has proposed a solution that is not proving popular. In

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several towns across France, police fired tear gas in a bid to stop

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students pelting them with stones. Dozens have been arrested. The

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proposed reforms will make it easier for companies to negotiate over time

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and other terms with their employees and make it easier for them to lay

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off workers. In the hope of encouraging them to create more

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jobs. It will give us more comfort in recruiting. We need to know that

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we have some flexibility when workload drops to be able to reduce

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staff. We haven't done that yet but it is an important issue for us. But

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union representatives say that lay-offs have already been happening

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and that workers need more protection, not less. TRANSLATION:

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The reality is that it it is already easy for companies to lay off their

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workers. Take a look at the job cuts that are passed as a conventional

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rupture. The number of these ruptures has gone through the roof

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but it was meant to be a tool for employees who wished to leave their

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company, but in fact it allows for companies to get rid of their

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workers or the small company boss already has all the tools to cut

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jobs easily. Today's demonstrations were the less Denny 's series of

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protests designed to block the reforms. Hundreds of thousands are

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thought to have marched against the bill in dozens of towns and cities.

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The Government has already watered down some of its proposals, but says

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it will not be forced to drop them. TRANSLATION: We have had this high

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unemployment level for the past 30 years. It is necessary that people

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expressed their worries. Some trade unions are using the right to be on

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strike and demonstrate and it it's legitimate. It is also legitimate

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that the youth express their exasperation, but concerning the

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protests today, there are many different calls for protests. There

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is exasperation on topics other than the liberal reform. There is not a

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united front from the trade unions demonstrating today. President

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Francois Hollande is keen to show he can deliver real change before

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France chooses a new leader in a year. He has failed not to run

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unless unemployment falls. But the prospect of a healthier economy is

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much easier to sell than the medicine prescribed to get there.

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Croatia and Bosnia say the acquittal of the ultra-nationalist Serb

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He was found not guilty on all counts of alleged war crimes

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and crimes against humanity, related to the Balkan

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His spokesman says he is now planning to sue the tribunal.

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It has been one of the great courtroom

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13 years since Vojislav Seselj surrendered to the Hague

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tribunal, finally, the day of judgment had arrived.

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Though the defendant himself was absent on health grounds.

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TRANSLATION: Relating to crimes against humanity,

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the court reached a majority verdict concluding that the accusation

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was not proven beyond all reasonable doubt that

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a generalised or systematic attack was launched on the non-Serb

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civilian population in the vast majority of Croatia and Bosnia.

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The evidence submitted and considered in fact establishes

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that there was an armed conflict between

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enemy military forces with civilian components.

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The prosecutor, in the opinion of the majority, has

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not shown to the judge a picture which clearly shows that civilians

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were targeted en masse, even though they did not take part

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It meant vindication for the radical party leader.

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The poster says he is a winner and his party is running in next

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month's general election in Serbia, but Mr Seselj is no

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longer the populist firebrand of the 1990s.

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He has become a marginal figure in a country moving

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TRANSLATION: Vojislav Seselj today is not even remotely the same

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as the old Seselj before he went to the Hague tribunal.

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Today, he's the leader of a party which will probably reach

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the election threshold and enter parliament.

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In public life, he is, I would say, one of the weakest

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That is reflected in low attendance at campaign rallies.

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The ultranationalist line no longer appeals to many Serbians.

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They have seen where it led them in the 1990s

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and the verdict of the Hague is unlikely to produce a political

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revival for Mr Seselj and his allies.

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With me is Tim Judah, Balkans correspondent

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Thank you for joining us. What is your reaction to the decision? Well,

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I think shock, really. Having been a correspondent who covered the events

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on the ground and having listened to the judgment and read the verdict,

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it just seems completely baffling. For example, it says here that the

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prosecution failed to prove beyond all reasonable doubt that there was

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a widespread and systematic attack on the non-Serb population of Serbia

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and Bosnia and names the areas including Sarajevo. And it just

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seems incredible considering all the previous trials have found exactly

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that and then to suggest that people who fled, they were provided with

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buses, and it suggests here that they were provided on humanitarian

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grounds and it is just bizarre. So what is the rationale? For

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acquitting him of all nine counts? Well, there were several counts but

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what they have said is that he recruited a paramilitary force,

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which is undisputed bull, but they agree with his argument that once he

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had recruited the paramilitaries, your nose possibility because then

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they came under the orders of the Yugoslav army and the army of the

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Bosnian Serbs and the Croatian Serbs. This was a way of galvanising

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the troops but he didn't necessarily mean that he actually meant that

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people should be killed or murdered, which just flies in the face of

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everything that we saw and heard in that period. He is now planning to

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try and sue. What does this say? About the legitimacy of the

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try and sue. What does this say? tribunal? The tribunal is clearly in

:14:46.:14:49.

trouble because it has had a period of ups and downs and now no one can

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really understand what are the criteria for being found guilty. For

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example, a week ago, the leader of the Bosnian Serbs who had been

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indicted on 11 counts was convicted on ten of them, including genocide,

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but before that we had a series of indictments, three Croatian

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generals, one Kosovar, who were found guilty but then they were

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acquitted on appeal, so it seems like the bar for proving guilt seems

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to be moving around. So no one really knows what it is that you

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have got to have done to have been found guilty. Very briefly, in terms

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of attempts to heal both regionally with countries in the region. What

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do you think this judgment is going to do that? Either absolutely

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nothing or set it back. I suspect it will do absolutely nothing. It has

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been great to have you with us. Unfortunately, we have run out of

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time, but thank you. A car bomb near a bus terminal

:15:56.:15:58.

in the Turkish city of Diyarbakir has killed at least seven policemen

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and wounded 14 other A source in the security forces says

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the target was a minibus carrying against the banned Kurdish militant

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group the PKK. Speaking in Washington,

:16:09.:16:12.

President Recep Tayyip Erdogan denounced those who carried out

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the attack and said the militants were acting out of desperation

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as they had been cornered. Now a look at some of

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the day's other news. Belgian authorities say the only

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surviving suspect in the Paris The Belgian public prosecutor's

:16:27.:16:33.

office said the transfer was possible as Abdeslam had agreed

:16:34.:16:35.

to co-operate with France. He was arrested earlier this month

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in Brussels after four months But after last week's suicide

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bombings in Brussels, he then exercised his

:16:43.:16:51.

right to silence. President Obama's held discussions

:16:52.:16:53.

about North Korea's nuclear programme with the leaders

:16:54.:16:55.

of Japan and South Korea. Meeting on the sidelines

:16:56.:16:57.

of a Nuclear Security Summit in Washington, they agreed

:16:58.:16:59.

to strengthen co-operation. The summit is to try and tackle

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nuclear smuggling and prevent nuclear terrorism,

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but Russia is not attending. The Hungarian Nobel Literature Prize

:17:04.:17:05.

winner Imre Kertesz has died at the age of 86

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in Budapest after a long illness. The writer was deeply affected

:17:08.:17:10.

by the years he endured as a teenager in Nazi death camps,

:17:11.:17:13.

and drew on the experience His most famous novel, Fateless,

:17:14.:17:16.

depicts a boy's life in one Cricket's World Twenty20 Final

:17:17.:17:22.

will take place in Kolkata on Sunday India were beaten a short while ago

:17:23.:17:29.

in a thrilling semi-final in Mumbai - losing by seven wickets

:17:30.:17:38.

to the West Indies, Thank you for coming up for us. They

:17:39.:17:56.

will not be in the final but India will consider this a success in

:17:57.:18:00.

terms of the tournament as a whole? Not really. If you talk to the fans,

:18:01.:18:06.

many thought that India had a very good chance of winning the

:18:07.:18:08.

tournament this time around. They had a good team in place, they had

:18:09.:18:12.

some very good players who were performing well, and the biggest

:18:13.:18:16.

factor in their favour was that the tournament was happening in India,

:18:17.:18:19.

is that gives them an advantage against other teams, so the fans are

:18:20.:18:23.

disappointed, people are disappointed because most thought

:18:24.:18:26.

that India where the favourites to win today and also win the

:18:27.:18:29.

tournament and that is why it will not be seen as a huge success. It

:18:30.:18:34.

must be a devastating mood there where you are. Tell us what people

:18:35.:18:40.

have been saying to you. Out on the streets, outside the stadium before

:18:41.:18:44.

the match started, people were excited, but when the match was

:18:45.:18:48.

ending, a lot of people were watching the match outside in bars

:18:49.:18:51.

and restaurants and everyone thought in the end that India would win but

:18:52.:18:55.

they didn't. It was clear they were dejected and disappointed because

:18:56.:18:59.

more. Even when the West Indies were batting very well that India would

:19:00.:19:01.

win the match in the end but that did not happen. The fans are

:19:02.:19:05.

disappointed. Usually what happens is that India wins the match and you

:19:06.:19:08.

find people on the street celebrating and that is not the case

:19:09.:19:12.

today. The streets are empty, deserted, everyone has gone back on.

:19:13.:19:24.

I would usually be cheering on -- people would usually be cheering on

:19:25.:19:36.

one of the West Indies players. Many thought that when he left, they

:19:37.:19:39.

would have the edge, but they maintained the tempo and the

:19:40.:19:42.

temperament but he was lucky because he got out twice and he was ruled

:19:43.:19:47.

not out because of April ball and that gave him a chance to prove his

:19:48.:19:55.

innings. Many commentators will tell you that that that was the turning

:19:56.:19:59.

point of the match. That really cost him the match from an Indian point

:20:00.:20:03.

of view but he batted really well, no doubt. So presumably, you would

:20:04.:20:07.

be watching Sunday's final. How are you going to manage? Well, it is

:20:08.:20:12.

going to be exciting because you have two good teams in the final.

:20:13.:20:16.

Most people before the finals they would think that England and West

:20:17.:20:21.

Indies would be playing the finals. People expected India and New

:20:22.:20:24.

Zealand to be playing the finals. That has not happened so clearly far

:20:25.:20:29.

a neutral audience point of view it is going to be an exciting match

:20:30.:20:31.

because in London looking really good but then you have the West

:20:32.:20:34.

Indies, you can never pull them out so it will be a very interesting

:20:35.:20:41.

clash and cricket is always note to draw up interesting matches so you

:20:42.:20:46.

will have a huge crowd turning up to watch the finals. OK. Thank you.

:20:47.:21:45.

The US military has told Congress that it will release about a dozen

:21:46.:21:48.

two, as yet unnamed, countries that have agreed

:21:49.:22:02.

The process will start in the next few days.

:22:03.:22:05.

There are ninety one inmates at the prison,

:22:06.:22:07.

which President Obama wants to close before he leaves office.

:22:08.:22:09.

South Africa's two main opposition parties are calling

:22:10.:22:11.

for the president Jacob Zuma to resign.

:22:12.:22:13.

That's after the country's highest court issued a damning ruling,

:22:14.:22:15.

over millions of dollars of taxpayers money spent

:22:16.:22:17.

The constitutional court said President Zuma ignored the findings

:22:18.:22:20.

of an official anti-corruption watchdog in 2014, which orderedhim

:22:21.:22:23.

The improvements his house in Nkandla include a swimming pool,

:22:24.:22:27.

The South African government has said President Zuma will reflect

:22:28.:22:30.

All the president was required to do was to comply.

:22:31.:22:34.

Arguably he did, but only with the directive to report

:22:35.:22:36.

The president thus failed to uphold, defend and respect the constitution

:22:37.:22:40.

Our correspondent Milton Nkosi has been getting reaction from outside

:22:41.:22:44.

We are outside the Constitutional court

:22:45.:22:46.

It is the highest court in the land where a

:22:47.:22:50.

ruling which was pretty damning against President Jacob Zuma has

:22:51.:22:52.

because the judge said that President Jacob Zuma

:22:53.:22:58.

We welcome the authority of the Constitutional Court.

:22:59.:23:02.

We celebrate that in fact it has ruled itself and given a declarative

:23:03.:23:05.

order on the powers of the protector.

:23:06.:23:07.

What needs to happen today is that we must now impeach

:23:08.:23:10.

President Zuma for having failed to protect our

:23:11.:23:12.

Constitution, for violating it and in fact acting

:23:13.:23:13.

against the powers of the public protector and without fail

:23:14.:23:16.

for defrauding the people of South Africa of millions of rands.

:23:17.:23:19.

And now, as they say, after all this drama,

:23:20.:23:21.

the ball is in the ANC's court, the party which President Zuma

:23:22.:23:24.

Now, they have a few options available to them.

:23:25.:23:27.

They can either follow the impeachment

:23:28.:23:28.

process which has now been started by the opposition and vote

:23:29.:23:31.

against their own president in Parliament or they can recall

:23:32.:23:33.

the president, as they did in 2008, when they

:23:34.:23:35.

recalled former president Thabo Mbeki.

:23:36.:23:37.

The other option, of course, is just to stick it out and keep

:23:38.:23:40.

Last month, a gorilla was born at Bristol Zoo

:23:41.:23:43.

What was special about her delivery was that it happened

:23:44.:23:47.

Staff say she's doing well, and has been given

:23:48.:23:50.

The Zoo said we could take our cameras to film her,

:23:51.:23:54.

Lindsay looks like any proud mum, carrying a newborn through the park.

:23:55.:24:00.

This is a seven-week old baby western lowland gorilla,

:24:01.:24:08.

And it was on a Friday last month that she was born in a rare

:24:09.:24:21.

emergency Cesarean after her mum suddenly became unwell.

:24:22.:24:25.

Until mum is fully recovered she needs to be hand reared by staff

:24:26.:24:29.

That even means taking her home with them at night.

:24:30.:24:36.

Lindsay told me she sleeps with Afia downstairs while her husband and two

:24:37.:24:39.

Might watch a little bit of telly, make a cup of tea, but I'm always

:24:40.:24:53.

aware of feeds and getting sleep in between those feeds,

:24:54.:24:55.

just like when you have young babies at home.

:24:56.:24:58.

Zookeepers say the priority is to get Afia back with her gorilla

:24:59.:25:04.

family where the public can see her, but that could take months.

:25:05.:25:09.

If her real mum can't bring her up than her aunty is said to be

:25:10.:25:13.

But in the meantime, she has Lindsay.

:25:14.:25:35.

A runaway parrot has turned an Australian Reporter into an

:25:36.:25:40.

international celebrity after a happened as before a live report. I

:25:41.:25:45.

can't get it off me. Can you please get it off me? It is not funny. It

:25:46.:25:50.

is not funny. As you saw from her rather panicked reaction there, the

:25:51.:25:56.

live news reporter was less than pleased with her surprise guest and

:25:57.:25:58.

the cameraman's rather slow reaction. Our very concerned owner

:25:59.:26:03.

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