19 Burst results for "Chief International Correspondent"

Turkish-Led Troops Invade Strategic Syrian Town

On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

03:47 min | 1 year ago

Turkish-Led Troops Invade Strategic Syrian Town

"Last Sunday night president trump announced US troops would be departing from northern Syria within seventy two hours the withdrawal of American forces from the region Turkish forces moved into the area and attacked our Kurdish allies who've been fighting Isis they're here's C. N. N. chief international correspondent Clearance Award reporting from northern Syria on today what we saw with this just overwhelming wave of civilians trying desperately to get out of this town fearful for their lives the treats choked with traffic cars with mattresses strapped roofs women children in the back of flatbed trucks I approached some of them and ask them where they were going and they told me simply Brianna we don't know where we're going we don't know where it's safe they have no sense of the scope and scale of this Turkish Operation Susan Rice tell us what would your expert thoughts on this Turkish operation tell us what it means for the region what it means for America can leadership there well obviously what we just heard from that report is that there's a humanitarian catastrophe unfolding one unfortunately of the United States making but we also have a strategic catastrophe unfolding the Kurds is you mentioned were the point the end of the spear in our effort to defeat Isis they an eleven thousand Kurdish fighters men and women gave their lives lives in the fight to contain and defeat Isis We did this in a different way than in the past David rather than putting ten thousands of U. S. forces on the ground as we did in Afghanistan or in Iraq to fight terrorism It was actually President Obama during his administration that crafted a new way of fighting terrorism where we partner with local forces and the United States role is to provide training advice assistance to those local fighters who take the fight to the terrorists in the Kurds did that extremely Abeille on our behalf so now we have a band in them we have left them to the wolves and the wolves being the Turks who view them as terrorists and aimed to destroy them these I civilians that we just heard from that are suffering the extraordinary consequences of this are the most proximate victims but understand the concept offenses of this strategically it means that in the future when we look to have to fight terrorists they're not going to be partners who trust in us again in who are willing to do the bulk of the fighting for us we betrayed them and so why would anybody do it that means that you had forces are more likely to have to take the fight to the terrorists themselves directly it also means that allies around the world whether in Europe or Asia the Middle East I have great reason to question. US Constancy and our commitment to our to our allies and partners and finally and most worryingly in some respects. The Kurds had a chokehold on Isis in northern Syria they were holding ten thousand isis prisoners who are terrorists if let out or escape they will do enormous damage to us in our partners around the world and they were helping us to contain the remnants of Isis now that they have to defend themselves against the Turks with no help from Musk's their ability to keep isis under wraps is absolutely eliminated so this is a real strategic catastrophe as well as a humanitarian one

Partner Syria United States Susan Rice President Trump President Obama Middle East Brianna Chief International Correspond Clearance Award Europe America David Afghanistan Asia Iraq Musk Seventy Two Hours
Yemen Peace Talks Begin With Agreement to Free 5,000 Prisoners

BBC World Service

04:52 min | 2 years ago

Yemen Peace Talks Begin With Agreement to Free 5,000 Prisoners

"I reflected on what I'd heard from Yemenis throughout the day. Whether it was Yemeni journalist members of civil society who are year, even of the six members of a women's advisory group to a person they all said that yesterday filled them with hope and that it made them optimistic. But perhaps when you are in a country, which has this kind of warm culture where you talk to each other. And when you've lost in many cases, almost everything that hope is the last thing you hold onto so their daring to hope and basically saying to their politicians come on look at how much as that stake. You know, Yemeni. Journalists said it's so shameful for us. And so tragic to see as journalists we remember for us who are foreign journalists. But when you're reporting on your own country and see how you're on families and friends are are really suffering enormously. Of course, it creates an you the sense. Come on team go let's get together. This is about this team Yemen. We've got to win together. BBC's chief international correspondent, they at least. Thank you very much. News bulletins, the US comedian and actor Kevin Hart as he stepped down from hosting the two thousand nine hundred Oscars because he didn't want to be a distraction. His departure comes after controversy about homophobic, tweets surfaced, heart said, he was sorry it hurt people. We can speak. Now. The entertainment journalist, Anita Bennett who's in LA. This goes back years. These these tweets. They do the tweets date back to two thousand nine earlier in the day. It is just now Friday heroes Angeles the earlier on Thursday heart had shabby tweets or sell old. I've discussed them before I'm not going to say anything else about them. And I'm certainly not going to apologize. Well, guess what? He apologized later. It seems that actually that non apology initially, really infuriated people the sense that he wouldn't initially at least admit that he done anything wrong. Yeah. It was really unusual so on Thursday afternoon heart after this controversy erupted in people uncovered these old tweets on social media and also college that he had made in his state shows. But anyway, heart made a video posted on Instagram. It's show him lying in bed helpfully at his home. He was short list. And you said the situation was beyond crazy. And he said he wasn't going to cave in to internet. Trolls is that I've addressed before. And I've said enough, and he went on and on and on about I'm almost forty year old man on the good, man. And I'm in a good place. And then a few hours later, he posted a second video basically saying that I'm going to stand my ground, and he started off by saying kademi reached out to me and said, I should apologize. I'm not going to do it. And he just went on and on. About why he wasn't going to apologize, and why comments were old and he said if a Oscars job, but she just announced he had gotten on Tuesday at the Oscars job went away. Quote. No harm, no style. Well, it went away. If he was a politician. We'll be asking did he resign? And was he pushed sounds like you've pushed it sounds a lot like he was pushed. But what I find most interesting is that after all day, refusing to apologize. He did ultimately apologized. Why didn't he just apologize in the first place when this whole controversy erupted, and it most likely would have gone away. Instead, he stays Grahovo. He refused to apologize. And now this is a huge PR D'amoto for the academy yet, another PR nightmare and this week in Los Angeles was supposed to be about the Golden Globe nominations. And then in five hours we have the Grammy nominations instead real talking about camping alert. Thank you very much. Indeed. Let's get the sports now with Matthew morning, Connie a last minute bid from Boca Juniors to claim the couple of door is crowned without playing the second leg of their final against that. Great. When a service rivals River Plate has been dismissed by the South American football governing body comparable that means that the game goes ahead on Sunday evening in Madrid the Spanish capital. Remember, it's been moved there. After the postponement of the second leg of the final because of an attack by River Plate fans on the bucket genius bus as they were travelling to their stadium to try and play the match it. Well football has been talking to various people

Kademi Heart Yemenis Kevin Hart Yemen River Plate BBC United States Chief International Correspond Grammy Anita Bennett LA Football South American Football Boca Juniors Los Angeles Golden Globe Madrid
"chief international correspondent" Discussed on Here & Now

Here & Now

04:22 min | 2 years ago

"chief international correspondent" Discussed on Here & Now

"Tomorrow's parliamentary elections in Afghanistan's Cantu heart province will be delayed a week after deadly Taliban attack there. Yesterday, the elections will be held the scheduled across the rest of the country. A powerful local police chief was killed by gunmen in Canada. Har- general, Scott Miller commander of US and NATO forces in Afghanistan. Narrowly escaped injury. It marked the first time since the two thousand one u. s. led invasion that the top American commander in Afghanistan has been involved in an incident like this joining us now is the BBC chief international correspondent lease to set. She's in Kabul Afghanistan. Least there have been a number of recent Taliban attacks in the run-up to this election, but this one in Canada har- was especially brazen wh. What does it say to you about the security situation? There. This was the most devastating attack by the Taliban against the senior leadership enough ghanistan taking place in Kandahar a critical critical province or the former heartland of the Taliban. They still have a network of sympathisers still have the ability to carry out this kind of spectacular attack the whiting out the senior leadership, including the powerful police, chief general Abdul, rod sack. Some may some have raised questions about his his tactics in in trying to improve security in the province. There's no denying. He was a pin in bringing a better security and stability to this area not just to kinda her but to the entire south. So it really has sent a shiver right across Afganistan and happening. So soon before these critical parliamentary polls were still waiting to hear all the details about how this was done, but we understand it was. Committed by a member of his security team, young bodyguard, underlining again, the ability of the Taliban to somehow persuade rule, broad, encourage young Afghans to act for them right in the heart of the the Afghan authorities administration. And it does come just two days before the parliamentary elections in Afghanistan. Do you think that it's related to that? The top almost strike whenever they can. They have vowed to attack these polls urged Afghan citizens like teachers and students not to vote to not to put themselves up in harm's way. They have said that they will try very hard not to not to injure to kill civilians, but they've made it clear that they will. They will attack security forces and they will attack this electrical machinery. They say, this is very much of an electoral exercise carried out for the west, and they want ghanistan. To have no part of it. So security forces across kind of Senate are on high alert. It's hard to know when and how they will attack. I remember I was here for the last tip elections in Afghanistan, which presidential elections and the Taliban had been convinced to buy by Pakistan by other forces not to attack the poles, but they carried out devastating attack after the polls close. We can't say for certain what will happen this time. I know the efforts have been made to try to convince the Taliban not to not to damage at this crucial crow says, but of course, no matter what, what the Taliban do or don't do. There's still the forces of Islamic state, and they will listen to know what they have carried out. Some of the most brutal attacks, including here in the heart of Kabul, our American troops going to be involved in election related security this weekend. This is very much an Afghan led process, and the Afghans are very proud of that. The ring of seeing as they call it around Kabul is. Much a Matra for Afghan police Afghan military Afghan intelligence. We were visiting the control room of the Afghan police. This week. They showed us all their security cameras, right across the city, keeping an eye on all the major streets and the thoroughfares, of course, the NATO forces, including the Americans are in the background advising providing intelligence. They of course have their aircraft, but when it comes to securing the vote and they're said, TB more than fifty thousand forces involved. That is very much up Afghans who will be right at the front for protecting Afghan people..

Afghanistan Taliban Afghan police commander NATO Canada Scott Miller Kabul chief international correspond Kandahar Abdul BBC Senate Pakistan two days
"chief international correspondent" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Monocle Daily

Monocle 24: The Monocle Daily

04:41 min | 2 years ago

"chief international correspondent" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Monocle Daily

"Earn his new life joined now by Ellen Barry, chief international correspondent at the New York Times Ellen. What have we learned from this new book about why? So scrip all was so valuable to my six. We learned. A lot of of context for for a script halls betrayal. I mean, I should say that the thing we don't learn in this book is why he was targeted, which has been sort of the persistent question why someone who is apparently relatively obscure from the Russian point of view would be the target of such a spectacular tack. That said, yeah, you know tons of information sort of about the background to his betrayal and what he passed onto 'em. I six three get me sense of scribbles own motivations, whether he it's no small change for anybody, I guess, to engage in the betrayal of the country, especially if you are somebody who serves that country for a living was a principal was at money was at some sort of grievance of his own. So because this account comes from crawl himself, it's, you know, it's serving his own interests. He is telling it the way he wants to tell it. But it is sort of remarkable story. So so the the craziest part of it is that he says, after the collapse of the Soviet Union in nineteen ninety two, he felt that he that his loyalty, his oath of loyalty to the Soviet Union had in fact been invalidated by the fact that the country no longer existed and that he went to the GRU. He got an appoint with general and he and he went to this guy and he said, I can no longer be loyal to this organization. I don't like the new government. He didn't like Yeltsin and that. The Russian intelligence was in such a shambolic state at that time that they refused his resignation and instead sent him abroad to the west, a place where he would be surrounded by temptations of all kinds. Do we get a sense of how big a risky was actually running or perceived himself to be running in toning information over to mow six. Well, again, you know, lots and lots of context, one of the main thing, but he apparently passed onto 'em. I six in that time according to his book is, is he was he was passing on information about graft. Perpetrated by officers of the GRU in the Madrid resident, Torah that is his colleagues. GRU officers were skimming. They were creating fake line items and they were pocketing a lot of budgetary money with support from some of the higher ups back home. And this is something that that he passed on to the British who's then would go to some of these corrupt officers and try to compromise them or try to turn them, which seems to have been somewhat successful. So so he's talking about corruption in the Russian system to the Brits. Is that where he was useful to the British? Because obviously the the idea that corruption and graft were endemic in mid nineties Russia was not uncommon knowledge. Was it just the British were seeking Kompromat if you will, to enable the recruitment of even further of his colleagues? Exactly. I mean, I think that's what he was giving them and, and there is a specific story urban uses uses pseudonyms here, but a story of a naval officer who worked with him who as Paul succeeded in in getting turned to then work for the Spanish for many years and then got caught in two thousand four by the Russians. Presumably by the same person who exposed for Paul. Who was interrogated at great length by the FSP and then found strangled in a hospital bed in a military hospital with several of his fingers missing at this point. According to this account, m I six offered to get ripple out of Russia and repel refused that offer went back home and obviously was arrested soon thereafter. The reason the whole world knows scruples name. Now, of course, is this bizarre attempt to partly to assess ninety minutes Salisbury early this year? No. You said earlier that he, he professes mystification at why he would have been targeted, but it it is a such a strange event on a number of levels because he was, of course he.

Ellen Barry Yeltsin Russia GRU principal New York Times Soviet Union Paul chief international correspond Salisbury FSP Kompromat officer Madrid ninety minutes
"chief international correspondent" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:20 min | 2 years ago

"chief international correspondent" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Iran's program to make a nuclear weapon was much more extensive than any of the people who are involved in the deal could have been aware of what's extraordinary story from israel prime minister netanyahu is described it as one of the biggest achievements in the history of intelligence in the israeli state and that is saying a lot you have the the details at mossad discovered a dilapidated warehouses they say inside they find these documents that they were just simply lying there they had a a lightning raid and took them immediately out of the country fifty five thousand printed pages hundreds of compact discs project amish they called it now it is possible that they got more details on what was already known and you ask you ask the questions american intelligence said in two thousand seven that there was evidence of a robust clan design program they believe it was stopped around the time of the invasion of iraq in two thousand three and we heard from the today saying that after two thousand nine there were no credible indications that iran was continuing with that program now what happened during the negotiations there is a sense that there may have been a facesaving device a diplomatic wink nudge if you like that iran allowed iran is not come completely clean with its with its former to sign program but everyone knew that it had happened but what the negotiators wanted to do was to seek do set our chief international correspondent you're listening to the bbc world service i'm raza akbal this is news hour we're going to carry on talking in just a moment about the iran nuclear deal will speak we'll hear from a british minister who has just returned from iran stay with us.

Iran netanyahu iraq chief international correspond israel prime minister mossad bbc raza akbal
"chief international correspondent" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

01:32 min | 2 years ago

"chief international correspondent" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"The deal apart from the united states is still committed to it and they argue that the region is safer with the deal in place if it collapses and there is absolutely no monitoring of iranian nuclear program how is that better for israel's security so our message to the three to the germans the french and the british is clear we say if you want to keep the deal so make the necessary changes in the deal deal with the problem about other sunset clause deal with the issue of inspections deal effectively with the with ballistic missiles because by knowing those issues the deal as it stands doesn't prevent iran from having nuclear weapons it provides a path for iran to get a very significant nuclear arsenal in not too many years mark regev israel's ambassador to the u k thank you for joining us live here on news our our chief international correspondent at least do set is here with me in the studio lease let's let's take a look i than at the issue of violations since twenty fifteen and the monitoring of iran how stringent that's better well i'll quote from secretary of defense us secretary defense james mattis who said just a few days ago that i've gone over three times the documents and have concluded that this is an extraordinary inspection regime that it is it was said at the time that it was one of the most rigorous inspection regimes in the history of nonproliferation agreements and that that is president trump's us secretary of defense.

united states israel iran chief international correspond secretary james mattis trump mark regev israel president
"chief international correspondent" Discussed on BBC Radio 4

BBC Radio 4

02:39 min | 2 years ago

"chief international correspondent" Discussed on BBC Radio 4

"Real danger of another great humanitarian crisis in syria according to relief organizations and that is in italy province lease to set is our chief international correspondent she's in syria as we speak and why it lib lease i'm speaking to you from the province of aleppo which is right next door to it live in northwestern syria it's the last area of syria which still remains in rebel hands the largest area still remaining in rebel hands it's largely rural area but eight years into this war it's become a kind of a last redoubt more than half of it's more than of its population of more than two million syrians is people who have fled battlefields elsewhere fighters and their family who were forced to leave their homes as part of surrender deals with the government and it it live now you find some of the civilian activists who formed part of the early protests in syria's uprising but in the array of rebel groups now dominating this province it is the hardline militias something to al qaeda which are trying to impose their harsh rule and this is where the syrian military backed by its russian and iranian allies is setting its sights as more and more of syria comes under its control and has always in syria every time there is a major bottle there is a humanitarian disaster as people try to fee for safer ground but in italy it now there's really nowhere else to go the wretched people lived awful lot of the museums say they have to fear not only the advance of the syrian forces the government force who's but also the fighting between the different rebel groups or whatever you want to go them trapped between two sides and that is why when there was a warning days ago from the french foreign minister jean yves le drian he said first of all let me warn you about the looming humanitarian disaster but he also talked about the militias and said that they had to be disarmed the fact that the area is dominated by a group linked to al qaeda plays into the government's narrative that this is very much a war against terrorism but there are many people who have gone there simply because they have nowhere else to go they can't leave syria the turkish border is closed and they go from place to place displaced many times over but this is really really where it's where.

syria chief international correspond aleppo italy eight years
"chief international correspondent" Discussed on BBC Radio 4

BBC Radio 4

02:23 min | 2 years ago

"chief international correspondent" Discussed on BBC Radio 4

"And what do we know about the missile attack overnight on a syrian military airfield an attack the americans say they did not carry out least to set as our chief international correspondent and is on the line and on that attack overnight least what do we know the reports so far indicate that about twenty missiles landed in and around the t four base which is close to the ancient roman city of pal pal mita it said that the syrian air defenses were working and they shot down some eight missiles there have been casualties including syrian and syrians and iranians who are known to operate from that base we also know that the jets which entered a syrian airspace seemed to have crossed in through lebanon's bekaa valley and that is the route that is normally taken by israel jets israeli jets bombed that same base in february as well as a whole range of other syrian andy rainy and targets in israel and the view in in syria and so it is the view is is widely forming that this was an israeli strike israel has repeatedly made it clear it hasn't claimed responsibility it really does it didn't february but rarely does that it has red lines when it comes to syria and that is will not allow any weapons to re transported from syria to his forces in lebanon and it will not allow iran to continue to establish basis in syria which iran is doing at this time there are some some analyses coming out which seemed to make sense in this rather confusing and very complex situation that israel may have struck now possibly anticipating there could be western response to the chemical attacks in dumas and that israel wanted to take out certain certain targets before serious started moving hardware weaponry around in anticipation of possible air strikes coming from the united states when it comes to duma how realistic is it when people say we need a full investigation we need to send people in we need to know exactly what happened well we'll you remember you'll talk about this again as you just said that.

chief international correspond lebanon bekaa valley israel syria dumas united states iran
"chief international correspondent" Discussed on KSFO-AM

KSFO-AM

01:35 min | 2 years ago

"chief international correspondent" Discussed on KSFO-AM

"To three pm and i'm also the chief international correspondent even though i don't travel all that much anymore because ever since president trump never mind becoming president since he started running for president washington has been almost the sole focus of the entire world there's not as much international news that really moves the markets or makes it into the us domestic news stream here because there's so much change happening in washington and it is a real thrill to fill in for my good friend larry cudlow who i have known for now nearly two decades through our work at cnbc together and as you know he has just joined the trump administration to be in charge of messaging on the economic policy and also helping the president format his economic policy and we already seen him in action this week so that's why you can't do the show and that's why he's got friends filling in for him and it is a real pleasure to be here i was an incredibly volatile week in the stock market and it's because mostly i think and i think most of our guests that we have on cnbc think it's because the president has really begun to get very tough on china through the use of tariffs trying to sanction them trying to get them to change the way they behave economically whether it is their subsidies to big industries like steel their willingness to politicize lending which always leads to trouble in the end their insistence on technology transfer to china all kinds of things joint ventures you want to.

chief international correspond trump president washington us larry cudlow cnbc two decades
"chief international correspondent" Discussed on Global News Podcast

Global News Podcast

02:09 min | 2 years ago

"chief international correspondent" Discussed on Global News Podcast

"Assistance medical supplies have been systematically removed from entering agency convoys and that was particularly the case for do we need to go in with the rest of the supplies but we also need to deliver assistance to other parts of east gupta government insisted you can't send in medical supplies because we will help the rebels we haven't actually given a reason but on the day that we were meant to go to ma we were informed that the large majority of medical supplies that we had intended to bring in with not be allowed to be loaded and these were mainly surgical items and trauma kits but it also included basic medicines like insulin the thome from the un who is speaking to our chief international correspondent least descent still to come on the podcast tough talk from botswana as the outgoing president attacks president trump for overturning a ban on the import of hunting trophies so when you say that now we will allow elephant trophies to come into the united states what he says jesting is going to be encouraging poaching scam in monaco where people have been impersonating members of the ruling family in an attempt to extort money now we've just been hearing about the exodus of civilians in eastern gouta but in northern syria close to the border with turkey tens of thousands of civilians in the region are also on the move they're trying to escape a turkish military offensive and some reports say as many as one hundred and fifty thousand people have left the kurdish held territory over the past four days i asked our correspondent in his tom bull mark lowen how turkey justifies a fierce military offensive well inside syria what tacky says that it is a matter of security of its own borders to push the y pg the kurdish militia that are in control of afrin back at techy classifies the white pg as a terrorist group and techy says that it has been attacked by incoming rocket fire from the white pg over the years and that weapons have been passed across the border from the white pg into turkey into kurdish militant hands so techies.

thome un botswana united states monaco syria turkey chief international correspond president four days
"chief international correspondent" Discussed on Global News Podcast

Global News Podcast

02:09 min | 2 years ago

"chief international correspondent" Discussed on Global News Podcast

"Assistance medical supplies have been systematically removed from entering agency convoys and that was particularly the case for do we need to go in with the rest of the supplies but we also need to deliver assistance to other parts of east gupta government insisted you can't send in medical supplies because we will help the rebels we haven't actually given a reason but on the day that we were meant to go to ma we were informed that the large majority of medical supplies that we had intended to bring in with not be allowed to be loaded and these were mainly surgical items and trauma kits but it also included basic medicines like insulin the thome from the un who is speaking to our chief international correspondent least descent still to come on the podcast tough talk from botswana as the outgoing president attacks president trump for overturning a ban on the import of hunting trophies so when you say that now we will allow elephant trophies to come into the united states what he says jesting is going to be encouraging poaching scam in monaco where people have been impersonating members of the ruling family in an attempt to extort money now we've just been hearing about the exodus of civilians in eastern gouta but in northern syria close to the border with turkey tens of thousands of civilians in the region are also on the move they're trying to escape a turkish military offensive and some reports say as many as one hundred and fifty thousand people have left the kurdish held territory over the past four days i asked our correspondent in his tom bull mark lowen how turkey justifies a fierce military offensive well inside syria what tacky says that it is a matter of security of its own borders to push the y pg the kurdish militia that are in control of afrin back at techy classifies the white pg as a terrorist group and techy says that it has been attacked by incoming rocket fire from the white pg over the years and that weapons have been passed across the border from the white pg into turkey into kurdish militant hands so techies.

thome un botswana united states monaco syria turkey chief international correspond president four days
"chief international correspondent" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:04 min | 2 years ago

"chief international correspondent" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Indiscriminate we go both are indiscriminate after the mortar shelling on that civilian areas in damascus because this is happening at the same time in a very different scale if there who tastes horrifically bombed the moscow these being actually hit by many mortar shells there is another approaches and to accept that this war is not going to end until somebody has one and in that case you allow at i put the would allow in inverted commas the syrian authorities to do what they're trying to do which is to wipe out the socalled rebels all the terrorists as they would describe them in gouta you allow them to do that and when they all wiped out or when they have had to leave because they are no they are being defeated peace will come again well that's a very cynical way of looking into it now but it may be realistic well near no more than not one by doing this because you have to win also the peace at this at him point let me address one point in a way that they think is being mr no ct in the world probably would accept passively that five eight hundred that's the number of new safety make it and those are by the way thought qaeda yes and al qaeda as the ones who actually heated did twintowered so we should not consider them just vital they're the ones who are following mortar bombs into you ask us as we speak so no city would allow that no country should be allowed also to handle that with a massive aerial gone being where three hundred ninety thousand people civilians in order to these large five undo people the iran's special import a serious steffan de mistura well as her and governments closest allies in the war a russia and iran that they prepared to help bring about at least a pause in the fighting our chief international correspondent at least to set is on the line are they in any mood to go along with this idea for a pause well the reality is syrian conflict as it heads.

damascus iran russia chief international correspond moscow qaeda steffan de mistura
"chief international correspondent" Discussed on KSFO-AM

KSFO-AM

02:10 min | 3 years ago

"chief international correspondent" Discussed on KSFO-AM

"And the uh the while the hoops it got gotta go for our house uh an any number of things can happen when when start and you got graham you've got a river cruise opposing it votes in the senator crucial what what what else was light water well now good say that that's a good point that that is a good point the citizenship pretty's dreamers is not immediate in terms of numbers were talking at one point eight million the citizenship uh being able to vote uh does not happen instantly it happens in the ears and that's another thing that i proposed that i said a number of times i will support amnesty for all fifty million however many million arar if they can't vote for 25 years i said any democrat listening if you will go for about them all sign up with your amnesty plan right now they can't vote i'll even make it fifteen year they can't vote for fifty years and not a single democrat took me a vaunted because the whole idea is to have a vote tomorrow soon as they can okay much go to the audio sound bites this is this is more media shock and disbelief we had examples of it yesterday and we have two more audio sound bites thirteen and fourteen first christiane arm in poor it's actually christiane amanpour you have to you have to say that almost as one word christiane amanpour you don't know where the first name ends in this second aim begins it's kind of like joe montana this one word joe montana christiane amanpour and she's on cnn's new day she is now the chief international correspondent and she's reacting to the reaction trump got indaba we have never ever ever seen a weaving covering that was for years a trumpet orchestra a trumpet ovation opening the speech of any media even the.

graham senator christiane amanpour joe montana cnn chief international correspond fifteen year fifty years 25 years
"chief international correspondent" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:18 min | 3 years ago

"chief international correspondent" Discussed on KQED Radio

"On the rebel side lease to settle chief international correspondent reporting the from a leper one of the key figures in hong kong's pro independence movement is going on trial edward young is accused of causing riots in the country almost two years ago when a government crackdown on illegal street vendors led to protests and violence are reported danny vincent told me more about some of the accused who edward leong and raymond wom of key figures in the uh w what is known as the local this movement hearing on comb in two thousand six thing they are being accused of taking to the streets and instigating riots which is basically not a very common thing that happens hearing on comb it's a city whether as many protests and demonstrations but these demonstrations in 2016 became extremely violent they've been charged for they've been accused of assaulting police officers on the nights in the morning of the rioting are were bricks being thrown out of a fights and these are that these the charges that that the now facing and edward uniform a spokesman for hong kong indigenous tell us about that gruban and how active it has been since those mass protest a couple of years ago well this was a group that was formed off to the umbrella princess in 2014 when tens of thousands of people took to the streets will demonstrate what i would argue for greater democracy since then many prodemocracy activists fill that the government perhaps inspired by beijing of essentially cracking down on money many of these activists so in this month alone this more than 50 pen democrats the essentially leaders and activists the facing a facing trial danny vincent reporting from hong kong as the trial of key members of the pro independence me megat is underway a ruling is expected later on whether antidoping authority should be able to know the whereabouts of certain athletes at all times the european court have rights excuse me the european court of human rights is hearing a case of an international french cyclist and others who say that the regime breaches privacy if it succeeds it could seriously disrupt world antidoping measures now legal affairs correspondent clive coleman reports jeannie longo was the french cyclist who set numerous world records and claims to have.

chief international correspond hong kong edward young danny vincent raymond beijing european court human rights edward leong edward clive coleman jeannie longo two years
"chief international correspondent" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:13 min | 3 years ago

"chief international correspondent" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Three main rating agencies has raised portugal's dead out of junk status fitch said it is upgrading the country's rating by two notches in response to the efforts made to reduce the budget deficit the venezuelan government and opposition have concluded a second round of talks on how to ease the country's political and economic crisis international mediators that the talk in the dominican republic said there had been significant progress but no details would be announced until there was no full agreement bbc news welcome to trump's on the bbc world service for weeks lowered the latest developments in donald trump's presidency with the help of his own words in his tweets i'm anthony's erker bbc north america reporter and i'm joined in the studio here in washington dc as we record this on a chilly friday morning was susan glasser chief international correspondent for politico we'll be weighing the implications of the big political story of the week the results of the alabama senate special election whose zach mccurry in montgomery alabama and reviewing the bigger picture of how it looks to donald trump supporters with joe borelli new york councilman for satin island plus have this week's first tweet from donald trump congratulations to doug jones on a hardfought victory okay wait a minute that's a surprisingly magnanimous the tweet after the democrat doug jones defeated republican candidate roy more in the alabama election earlier this week so let's bring in zach mccreary a partner at aol g research in montgomery alabama zaka you're a democrat and we spoke to just about a month ago when the race was tightening and days before the election you wrote ultimately i don't have a great deal for who's going to win only a schmuck would try to make a prediction and this muck predicts jones wins by two points that's pretty close to the final result so now you doing your victory lap and tell us why you thought this unexpected result was going to happen and the work you did for doug jones will sure no thanks i you know i appreciate it the eu as.

eu montgomery aol zach mccreary alabama new york alabama senate susan glasser washington america anthony bbc economic crisis portugal fitch partner doug jones satin island joe borelli montgomery alabama zach mccurry politico chief international correspond reporter donald trump dominican republic budget deficit
"chief international correspondent" Discussed on WCTC

WCTC

01:34 min | 3 years ago

"chief international correspondent" Discussed on WCTC

"8885459282 well the big announcement from pbs as to how to fill the programming hole they used to be held by one charlie rose who has fallen out of favor with all of mankind rhyme big announcement coming yesterday that the replacement for charlie rose his interview show of which at this point will be presented on from basis according to pbs i will be shown nationwide and of the show was going to be hosted by one christiane amanpour you know her right people wonder where she from christianne amanpour is actually a woman of french descent you we play blyleven he's play bell also and at lebian as as far as a journalist goes so she will be there she will be replacing her program she has a show on cnn per programme will continue to air and also will be airing on on pbs the network said it's the working on plans for a second of public affairs program that would follow her slot hm who do you think could do that other public affairs show right after christiane amanpour nationwide tv audience as should stop she's the chief international correspondent would cnn she has been would cnn feels like forever writes his nineteen eighty three she is a respected journalist sixty minutes will love will look sort of lease her out every once in a while to get some content for her they'll contract herta do some what they call the business packages for sixty minutes she has a great reputation with people all over the world you've seen her of.

pbs charlie christianne amanpour chief international correspond lebian cnn sixty minutes
"chief international correspondent" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

01:36 min | 3 years ago

"chief international correspondent" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"The line now is our chief international correspondent please do sets and lease festival and let's try and get a bit more detail on exactly what has been agreed because it seems that fateh will take over the civilian control of gaza but how mass it seems will keep its military wing well that is exactly one of the issues that were still waiting to hear details on you heard the fatah representative for he said all the issues and many said nearly all the issues let's call by what did they have announced in cairo the two sides say they have agreed on and that is that when it comes to what is essentially the only real cross saying aside from these rate live heavily controlled his radi crossing the only exit four hamas the residents of the gaza strip at the outside world is the rafa crossing with egypt by november the first hamas susa own security security forces will have left that crossing and will be replaced by the presidential guards of the palestinian authority in other words it will underlined that there is only one at security force and it is under the overall palestinian authority and there was a statement to suggest that those forces would spread to other parts of the other of the edges of the gaza strip we also heard that yes as you mentioned the administrative can troll which will be huge he important he mentioned the electricity shortage gazans are living with about two to three hours of electricity a day and that is an impact nauseous on apple causing homes the hospitals don't have enough electricity so people saab people's health is being effective cars don't enough you have enough fuel.

fateh gaza representative cairo egypt apple chief international correspond fatah hamas saab three hours
"chief international correspondent" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

01:51 min | 3 years ago

"chief international correspondent" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"The bbc's chief international corresponded and i must say to her as she well knows outside of my own cbs news she's is my favorite international car spun so it's great it's great to be on your program is he's he the program that everyone wants to beyond thirty rounds let me begin to talk about the role for you at the bbc as the chief international correspondent men are you on one plane after another from one hotspot to another is live television charlie the defence i always say it's an optical illusion the people will see you in and say wow i see every day your in places and i see every day on tv and i said this not possible because i'm not on tv every day and sometimes for long periods onoff tv i suppose eyeroll at the bbc is covering the main source of the day i mean you you also cover the main source of the day and in the last six years i have to say that's often taken me to places like syria to me wrong to the gaza strip it's a measure of our time that many of the main stories of the day are not historic elections on a we do have those as well but it's often you know frontline coverage and these terror terrible and terrifying wars of our time six years with enormous devasation to the country to its people to people to the people who become refugees have you seen anything like that in all of your international coverage no one thinks about this a lot is it because we are now witnessing the most documented war ever the first social media war you can call the vietnam war was the first television war we're televisions brought had distant warned the combat in the casualties into the living rooms of america this some everyone can watch the streaming on youtube everything that happens in syria and yet it seems to me a war far time that all of the institutions all of the.

bbc syria vietnam war america cbs chief international correspond gaza social media youtube six years
"chief international correspondent" Discussed on BBC Radio 4

BBC Radio 4

02:09 min | 3 years ago

"chief international correspondent" Discussed on BBC Radio 4

"Is a definition do you see new definitions be added to what is in is not acceptable under the law i mean the by eight visit by fehb is around making sure that prosecutors are aware and we had a loss of helping them but in preparing the statements that public statement said we vichy today from great such has gallot penn state mold communes security trust stand tell mumber now there's and to make sure that we understand dan what the issues awful individual people and these characteristics that may be the subject of hate crime thousands on director of public prosecutions i rejoice 23 minutes to nine many people have been killed in a mortar attack in the heart of damascus it was near the entrance to an international trade fair which opened to great fanfare a few days ago our chief international correspondent leads to say is in serious she's beam to that trade fair in all talk to in minute the attack the first her report about the fair tells us about the white at war in syria a wall you checking the sound system checking then everything is in place fairground his own both slowly filling out what was your unless other cells business people from around the world or any part of the world which is a frightened in and governments have arisen bashar basharalasad at i get all saint a story that seoul heerenveen chinese silk flags flapping in a hot syrian summaries wind agancy front row iranian lebanese iraqi brazilian japanese pakistani indian dozens of countries taking part in the international fair big event in the syrian calendar the first time it's been healthy apprising began in two thousand and eleven and in a country where large swathes syrian now lie in iran are hundreds and thousands are dead millions have left the country displaced or forced to become refugees slogan of today.

dan director damascus chief international correspond syria seoul iran 23 minutes