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[MUSIC PLAYING]
CARL AZUZ: Hi, I'm Carl Azuz.
And welcome to CNN 10.
We're returning to our daily
current events coverage today.

And of course, we're happy
to have you watching.

Our first stop is
in Southeast Asia,

where US President
Donald Trump is

scheduled to arrive on Tuesday.
Air Force One touches down in
Hanoi, the capital of Vietnam.

And the American leader will
meet with Vietnam's leader

President Nguyen Phu Trong.
That's not the main
reason why President

Trump traveled there though.
It's for a second
summit with Kim Jong

Un, the leader of North Korea.
Their meeting is
scheduled to take place

on Wednesday and Thursday.
No one knows yet what will come
out of this historic event.

It's only the second
face-to-face meeting

that sitting leaders from these
two countries have ever had.

Critics say their
first summit, which

was held in June of last
year, didn't produce

enough concrete
results, though it

was considered a diplomatic
success for both leaders.

So observers will be
watching to see what

specific plans of action
are made by President

Trump and Leader Kim.
The US wants North
Korea to show that it's

shutting down its
controversial nuclear program.

North Korea wants the US
to normalize relations

with the communist state.
Another possibility here, that
the Korean War will officially

be brought to an end.
A cease fire stopped
the fighting in 1953,

but North Korea and South Korea
along with the nations that

supported them have
never officially

declared that the war is over.
The setting for this
event in Vietnam,

another communist country that's
been a rival of the United

States, provide symbolism
that American officials

hope to take advantage of.
WILL RIPLEY: These three flags,
the United States, Vietnam,

and North Korea, line
the streets of Hanoi,

the Vietnamese capital known
for its iconic landmarks

like the The Huc Bridge, a
symbol of this city's past

which also includes the
Vietnam War, which left

much of this city in ruins.
And then the city was rebuilt,
an economic miracle here

in Vietnam as a result
of normalized relations

with the United States.
And perhaps, a lesson
for North Korean leader

Kim Jong Un who
was on his way here

for his historic second
summit with the US

President Donald Trump.
This is the international
media center.

Thousands of foreign journalists
are descending on Hanoi.

And the Vietnamese government
knows that the eyes

of the world are watching.
They've even flown
in these flowers

from Da Lat in the central
highlands of Vietnam.

And you can see cleaning
crews all over the city,

sprucing things up, making
sure everything is perfect.

Behind me here is the
infamous Hanoi Hilton

where American prisoners of war
were detained, interrogated,

and tortured during
the Vietnam War,

including the late US
Senator John McCain.

This building really
is a symbol of just

how far Vietnam has come since
those dark days during the war.

A symbol of how a country
can recover from a conflict

with the United States,
normalized relations,

and end up with a
booming economy,

and a better relationship
with the rest of the world.

It's a message that US President
Donald Trump will undoubtedly

be trying to hit
home when he meets

with the North Korean leader Kim
Jong Un here later this week.

Will Ripley, CNN Hanoi.
CARL AZUZ: 10 second trivia.
Which of these countries
has the largest

fishing industry in the world?
India, China, Indonesia
or United States?

When it comes to aquaculture
or underwater agriculture,

China leads the world with
the largest fishing industry.

Another event coming up is
the Brexit, the British exit

from the European Union,
which is scheduled

to happen on March 29.
One big question
is whether it will

happen with a deal in place.
If the British government
and the European Union

can agree on the terms on
how Britain will split off,

the whole process could go
more easily and smoothly.

If they can't, what's called
a no deal Brexit could happen,

which carries enough
uncertainty to temporarily

hurt the British economy.
We've mentioned
that no country has

left the European
Union since it was

officially established in 1993.
It's an incredibly
complicated process.

And you get a sense of that
from how it's impacting people

in Britain's fishing industry.
- You wouldn't think
that this has much

to do with global politics.
Fishing accounts for
a tiny percentage

of the UK economy, just 0.12%.
But the industry has been at
the heart of the Brexit debate

over and over again.
This is a look, in three parts,
at how the British fishing

industry embodies
the hopes, fears,

and complexities of the UK
leaving the European Union.

The story starts at the
coast, Portsmouth, England.

Matt is one of nearly 12,000
fishermen working in the UK.

Taking back control of British
fishing waters for fishermen

like him was a key
promise at the pro Brexit

campaign in 2016.
One poll before the
referendum showed

that 92% of British
fishermen supported Brexit.

MATT VARNDELL: It wasn't the
only reason I voted to leave,

but it was one of
the main issues.

I would class this industry as
being the endangered species.

Is there anything I can do
personally to change it?

No.
It's all down to the
powers of Westminster.

- British eurosceptics
have long been

angry at having to
share their fishing

waters with other EU countries.
They see it as
losing sovereignty

over a precious
national resource.

MATT VARNDELL: You can't
blame the European fishermen.

At the end of the day, if I had
the opportunity and a vessel

big enough to go to France and
exploit their fishing grounds,

which yielded a lot more
cash, I would do it.

- From the coast, these fish are
sold to the UK's fish markets.

Fish traders are the beating
heart of the British fish

industry getting British fish to
markets, overseas, or at home,

and bringing in
seafood from abroad.

The UK imports 70%-80% of the
fish Brits eat and exports

up to 80% of its catches.
Currently, traders like Eric
can export fish to the EU

without tariffs.
But after Brexit, his goods
might be taxed at the border.

ERIC MCLEOD: We export
to mainly Spain, France,

and we used to do
a lot with Italy.

If another country wants our
fish, and I'm sure they will,

they will have to pay
the increased charges.

- While industries across the
UK are nervous about the effects

of losing free
trade with the EU,

Eric shrugs off any concerns.
ERIC MCLEOD: Brexit is Brexit.
I'm unafraid of it.
For me as a fisherman and fish
merchant, I'll be very happy.

- This is the end of the line--
The kitchen of a
fish restaurant.

At Cornerstone in
London, British fish

is always on the menu.
But often the hands serving
it come from further afield.

75% of waiters and waitresses
in the UK hospitality industry

come from other EU countries.
TOM BROWN: All of
the staff that we

have that work on the front of
house are non British citizens.

And they see it as a career.
A restaurant manager in France
is regarded the same way

as like a bank manager.
Jobs in the front of house
very often by British people

are seen as a stop gap.
- Under EU rules,
a European citizen

has the right to live
and work in any EU state.

And the British government
says the millions

of Europeans already
living in the UK

would be allowed to
stay post Brexit.

But curtailing
immigration into the UK

was one of the rallying
cries of the pro Brexit

referendum campaign.
And that has some
restaurant owners nervous.

TOM BROWN: It's more
the uncertainty of it.

I mean, I probably know
as much the government

do about what's going to happen
with Brexit, which is nothing.

If suddenly we had to help all
our staff of pay loads of money

for visas, if we had to lose
a lot of staff very quickly,

it would be a massive,
massive hurdle for us

to get over as a restaurant.
- From the port to the
plate, this fishy food chain

bears some of Brexit's
most important questions.

ELI WYMAN: This is Megachile
pluto, the world's largest

bee, and something I've dreamed
of seeing for about nine years.

[MUSIC PLAYING]
CARL AZUZ: If you
think modern cars

feature way too much
plastic, here's a classic

that has them all beat.
It's a Volkswagen camper
van made from LEGOs.

Its builders used
computer software

to calculate how many
plastic bricks they'd need.

Then they assembled
400,000 of them

and included a pitched
roof, a 1960s style kitchen,

and a sliding side door.
At 1,500 pounds, it weighs
less than a real van.

With a six week build time, it
took a lot longer to assemble.

Well, it has a
number of Van-atics.

It's not for everyone.
Some folks don't
brick for LEGOs.

Some already have too
much on their plate.

Some don't want to have to
tile you that at any minute

their car could fall to pieces.
It gives them a
pretty bad atti-tube.

Others can LEGO of all that
because these are the building

blocks that make them plastic.
I'm Carl Azuz and that's CNN.
[MUSIC PLAYING]
コツ:単語をクリックしてすぐ意味を調べられます!

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CNN 10 | CNN Student News | February 26 2019

884 タグ追加 保存
Yukiko 2019 年 3 月 12 日 に公開
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