China welcomes Kim-Trump summit as 'important step'

KQED Radio
| KQED Radio


The region correspondent imaging folks has more details to escape the violence thousands of families in cows i fled to the bush where they stayed for months sure to food and water nene died now some are returning to villages laid waste by the fighting where no crops have been planted unisex kristof julia rack has been in kazai assessing the needs i was really shocked by what i thought oh they're iv three hospitals where children suffering from cbo could mandatory and then they came back to the beatles tweet days later and several children have died and new mother had come with new different so the situation is extremely difficult to the point that we have we are not saying that are at risk of dying of money tuition kasai we are saying that she will not all really dying they are dying they have died in silence in the bush unicef estimates that almost four million people in case i need aid malnourished children are the most vulnerable without immediate help unicef says many more will die the organization has appealed for eighty eight million dollars to fund its relief operation it wants to scale up feeding centers train medical staff and support children who were forcibly recruited by armed groups at a campaign style rally in indiana president trump has outlined just what at stake at the forthcoming summit in singapore when will meet the north korean leader kim jong un mr trump said he had a good relationship with mr kim and predicted a successful summit dwell in singapore i'll be meeting with kim jong un to pursue a future of peace and security for the world for the whole world we're going to set the table we're gonna make a great deal for the world for north korea for south korea japan china l correspondent in washington chris butler has been listening to what mr trump had to say foreign policy remains something that is deeply important that.

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