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get your passports ready because we're
going globe-trotting today on CNN 10 I'm
your tour guide
Carl azuz happy to be traveling with you
we're gonna start across the park
leading across the Atlantic it's been
almost 2 years and two months since the
United Kingdom officially started the
process of breaking off from the
European Union it was supposed to be
done within two years but there been
hang-ups and extensions along the way
and it's still not clear what's gonna
happen regarding the brexit the British
exit from the EU here's why it's
complicated no member of the European
Union has left the group since it was
established in 1993 but in June of 2016
Britons voted 51.9% to 48.1"00:00:55,180 --> 00:00:59,739
to leave the Union their disagreements

with the EU over economics immigration
and laws were some reasons why
before Britain can officially leave
though both its government and the
European Union want to agree on the
terms the new rules concerning trade
immigration and borders between Britain
and the EU separating without an
agreement would create a lot of
uncertainty across Europe and possibly
impact international economies at least
for a while a deal has been reached
between British prime minister Theresa
May and the leaders of the European
Union but it has not gotten the approval
of Britain's Parliament lawmakers have
held three votes on it so far and the
deal has failed to pass some lawmakers
want significant changes to the
agreement before they support it others
want Britain to hold a new vote on
brexit altogether Prime Minister may
plans to seek a fourth parliamentary
vote on the latest version of the deal
in early June but no one knows yet if it
will pass on the EU side European
Commission President jean-claude Juncker
says he's a little fed up because there
have been multiple extensions to the
brexit and people are losing patience so
far though there hasn't been any
solution that enough officials agree on
for Britain to leave the Union the
European Union is a group of countries
that among other things work together to
create a single market this allows goods
services and people to move between the
Member States as long as they follow the
rules and pay the membership fee broadly
speaking it works like this
you counsel sets the agenda led by a
president heads of state from all member
countries decide on the EU political
direction discuss sensitive issues as
well as foreign policy after that three
main lawmaking institutions run the
Union the European Commission the
Council of the European Union and the
European Parliament the Commission which
manages the day-to-day running of the EU
proposes new laws and ensures they're
implemented once passed it's composed of
a president and commissioners from all
Member States each heading departments
with different policy priorities then
the Council and Parliament votes on the
proposed laws in a process known as
co-decision in other words they both
have to agree to pass any legislation
proposed by the Commission the council
is made up of Ministers from each Member
States governments who also help to
coordinate each nations policies the
parliament has 751 m eps elected every
five years by european citizens from all
Member States its main role is to
supervise the work of the Commission
debating and approving laws and also
voting on candidates for the EU stop job
president of the European Commission
founded in 1957 the European Union now
represents more than half a billion
people across 28 countries and generates
an estimated 15 trillion in GDP per year
the promised countries that are
economically linked are less likely to
have conflicts
now EU citizens can live work and do
business in any of the Member States
nearly all of whom can travel and trade
without passports or taxes but despite a
shared flag anthem institutions and
currency the EU isn't a totally happy
marriage for many countries some have
been affected differently by world
events there have been arguments over
financial regulations bailouts in
different approaches to migration
anti-eu parties have sprouted across
europe some calling for their countries
to withdraw from the union many of them
fear the EU is taking away their
national sovereignty and individual
but more than 60 years after it was
founded so far only the United Kingdom
has voted to leave one of the world's
most powerful unions ten-second trivia
what is the driest inhabited continent
on earth Asia Antarctica Australia or
Africa this is a little tricky
Antarctica is the driest overall but
Australia holds the title for driest
inhabited continent
it might seem shocking that new laws
concerning the issue of slavery are
taking effect now in countries like
Australia but there are an estimated 40
million people who live in slavery today
and part of the mission of CNN's freedom
project is to get the word out that
slavery is not just a thing of the past
exposing the criminals who traded human
lives encouraging businesses to make
sure their supply chains don't involve
forced labor urging governments to root
out and prevent slavery and helping
people who've survived slavery to get
their stories out into the world these
are all freedom project goals and the
account of a woman who reportedly
emerged from slavery in Australia as
well as the efforts of those who helped
former slaves are the subjects of our
next report on CNN 10
sandra came to Australia from Fiji in
2006 to work as a housekeeper a week
after she arrived she says the family
she was working for took her passport
despite their initial promises of a wage
and health obtaining permanent residency
Sandra says she was forced to work for
them unpaid for three years the issue of
forced labor is at the forefront of
Australia's fight to end modern-day
I was dreaming older husband late
washing cooking pining looking after the
two dogs and little bit of gardening and
even massaging the lady of the house
when I asked them for money they would
just outed me years later after
suspected tip-off from someone who the
family she says the Department of
Immigration arrived at her door and were
able to get her out once freed she
changed her name to Sandra for her
safety soon after she met Sally Irwin
who started the freedom hub with an
on-site cafe to raise funds and
awareness the freedom heart primarily
runs a survivor school for people
affected by slavery in Australia there's
a long long wait four to five year wait
for corporates to come around and what I
was seeing was that these lot of these
women are being in bedrooms too scared
to go out there was no aftercare all
right a lot of courses everything from
personal care right through to language
skills right through to computer classes
being Australian culture I mean yeah the
really basic ones might even be just how
to get a bus to the beach you know buy
an ice cream and bit by bit they start
to build their own confidence so that
they feel that I can go out themselves
they're sucking it together as a little
group in 2019 Australia's first modern
slavery act has come into effect
Australian businesses that a revenue of
more than one hundred million dollars
are required to report annually on the
risks of modern slavery in their
operations and supply chains and how
they've addressed those risks
what I love about it in Australia is
that it will actually raise the
awareness so I think the main impact net
will be that people will have a lot more
identification of victims today Sandra
stands as a beacon of hope what can be
achieved in Australia's mission to end
slavery well I'm a skin is I have free
time job I have my own life I have
freedom I can drive and I'm living on my
own I have so many family and friends
I'm happy rising more than 1800 feet
above the capital of Seoul Lotte World
Tower is the tallest building in South
Korea this is what it looks like all lit
up 30,000 firecrackers launched from 370
different locations made this giant
candle burn it took dozens of expert
climbers about a month to set it all up
and it's the latest in a series of
projects from Group F a company that
specializes in pyrotechnics displays the
theme of the project was peace to
reflect recent peace talks on the Korean
Peninsula over the course of the 11
minute light show six million dollars
worth of fireworks went up in smoke
so they literally had money to burn and
even if you don't want to be pyro
technical about it it was a towering
achievement a delightful accomplishment
they gave the fire the works they had a
blast it was lit and if you wanted to
shine a spotlight on the event you could
say it took a look T lights camera and
action I'm Carl azuz for CNN ten


[CNN 10] May 23, 2019

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Taiki 2019 年 5 月 31 日 に公開


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