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SBS World News -

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Yes! Look at that bee for you.
Look at that

(COOS)
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Mmm!

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Oh, no, Mimi.

(CHILDREN LAUGH)

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A Royal Commission to investigate
horrific claims of abuse in a Darwin detention centre. It must be a wake up call
for everyone in Australia that's something got to be done. Michelle Obama saves the day
at the Democratic National Convention. Because this right now
is the greatest country on Earth. And Japan mourns a mass killing
in a home for the disabled.

Good evening. The Prime Minister has called
an urgent Royal Commission into the abuse of boys
at the Don Dale Juvenile Detention Centre. Video of the inmates
being stripped, gassed and hooded was broadcast yesterday,
and a horrified Malcolm Turnbull announced the inquiry
first thing this morning. The Northern Territory Corrections
Minister has been sacked and there have been calls
for the dismissal of the entire Territory government. The detention centre has
long been controversial. In August 2014 correction officers
used tear gas to subdue six teens after one left his unlocked cell. The centre was closed for several
months and an investigation was launched into the
mistreatment of the children. The August 2015 report
by the Territory's Children's Commissioner revealed
the use of restraints, spit hoods and a mechanical chair. But it was not until the graphic
security video aired yesterday that governments acted and a Royal
Commission was ordered. Barely ten hours after these images
went to air, the Prime Minister had announced his response. The events at the Don Dale Centre
that were set out on Four Corners came as a shock, and appalled
Australians, and we are dealing with it with a Royal Commission. Malcolm Turnbull has the power
to intervene and hold

a Royal Commission
in the Territory. I think there's been
a culture of cover up. I think there's been a culture
of cover up going on for many a long year. Within hours, Mr Giles stripped
Corrections Minister John Elferink of the portfolio
and took it himself. A police task force is investigating if there will be further charges. He promised new youth
detention facilities. But the politician who prides
himself on a tough youth crime policy was questioned for almost
an hour on how it was possible he was shocked by the video. I can tell you that this
vision was new to me. I have never seen that vision
that was on television last night. One report by the Northern
Territory Children's commissioner was handed to the
government last August. It investigated an incident
in which guards with dogs blasted six boys in their cells with tear
gas, describing inhumane conditions, no water
for drinking or washing hands, 23-hour-a-day solitary
confinement and the use of so-called spit hoods. That Royal Commission may well
throw up evidence about the extent it to which the Government
was aware of these events or not. I didn't know. I'd never seen the vision. It hadn't come to my attention. It hadn't piqued my
interest sufficiently. The Opposition supports
the Royal Commission but these images don't shock
Labor Senator Pat Dodson, who led the inquiry
into Aboriginal Deaths in Custody a generation ago. It needs to be broader
than Don Dale, it needs to look at the institutes across Australia
where these matters are so common and leading to the high
levels of incarceration. He's not alone in his frustration. It's a hard day for me,
it's a hard day for Aboriginal and Torres Straight Islander people
and I think it's a hard day for all Australians to come
to terms with this. That happens everywhere,
it's happened for years, it's no surprise to us and it'll be
no surprise to no Indiginous person that's been in the prison system. Cabinet will decide Thursday
on the Commissioner and the terms of reference, with hearings
expected as soon as September.

The people of the Northern
Territory will cast judgement earlier, at their
election next month. Daniela Ritorto, SBS World News. The opening day of the US
Democratic convention threatened to turn ugly before Michelle Obama
helped unite the party. The First Lady threw her
impassioned support behind Hillary Clinton and in turn
scorched the Republican nominee, Donald Trump. Kathy Novak is at the convention
in Philadelphia for SBS and joins us live. Kathy, the Michelle Obama speech
really saved the day for the Democrats?

Well, it was a very powerful speech, talking about the future that Michelle Obama wanted for her daughters and why she thinks that Hillary Clinton would be the President to deliver it. And of course the First Lady is very well liked especially among young people and that was the demographic that strongly backed Bernie Sanders, so the speech should help Hillary Clinton but there are plenty of Bernie Sanders supporters here in Philadelphia who are not so easily convinced. It was 36 degrees outside today
and the streets were Berning. As delegates entered
the convention centre, screams from the other
side of the gates. Hell no, DNC, we won't
vote for Hillary. Inside, boos when Hillary Clinton's
name was mentioned. Hillary Clinton and Tim Kaine want an America where there are no barriers to opportunity, a quality or justice. Excuse me. BOOING. Bernie Sanders texted supporters
asking them not to protest on the floor as a personal
courtesy to him. But the feeling among
the die-hards was clear. One celebrity who backed Sanders
throughout the campaign, unimpressed. Can I just say to the Bernie
or Bust people, you're being ridiculous.

It fell to the man himself
to deliver a strong message of unity, which he did
with conviction. Any objective observer
will conclude that, based on her ideas and her leadership,
Hillary Clinton must become the next president
of the United States. (CHEERING). The extremely popular First Lady
joining the cheer squad. An emotional Michelle reflecting
on the historic nature of Hillary Clinton's candidature. And because of Hillary Clinton my
daughters and all our sons and daughters now take for granted
that a woman can be president of the US. Rebuking Donald Trump
without mentioning his name. Don't let anyone ever tell
you that this country isn't great. That somehow we need
to make it great again. Because this right now
is the greatest country on earth. It wasn't the outcome Bernie
sanders supporters had wanted but he told his supporters to take
comfort at producing what he called the most progressive platform
in the party's history. That's what democracy is about. Including strong opposition
to the Trans-Pacific Partnership, the one thing he and
Trump agree on. But not much else. If you don't believe this
election is important, if you think you can sit it out,
take a moment to think about the Supreme Court justices
that Donald Trump would nominate, and what that would mean to civil
liberties, equal rights and the future of our country.

The big question -
was it enough to convince these people to vote for Hillary
Clinton in November? Kathy, do you think those Obama
and Sanders speeches mean that latest email scandal
has been forgotten?

Not completely. The controversy over those leaked emails are fake and we suggesting that people inside the Democratic Party were seeking to undermine Bernie Sanders were continuing even as the convention was opening. The head of the democratic national committee had already resigned over the scandal and she was booed as she was trying to give a speech to delegates from her own state as the convention was preparing to open, and the DNC issued a deep and sincere apology to Bernie Sanders over what it called inexcusable remarks. It said that kind of language would not be tolerated and that action is being taken to ensure it never happens again. One question that remains for Hillary Clinton is, will there be more leaks? The founder of Wikileaks, Julian Assange, has warned that there will be. Thank you. And join us this week for special
coverage of the Democratic Convention. Each day we're live streaming
on our website from 10am Eastern Standard Time. And catch the highlights daily
in the afternoon at four on SBS. At least 19 people died and nearly
30 injured inr a knife attack at a disability care facility
in Japanm, the worst mass killing there since World War II. The attack happened in the city
of Sagamihara, an hour south-west of the capital, Tokyo. It was once a place of respite
for residents with disabilities. Now, the Tsukui Yamayuri Garden
facility is a crime scene. A man armed with knives entered
the centre in the early hours of Tuesday morning,
stabbing his victims as they slept. 19 people confirmed dead,
their ages ranging from 18 to 70, all of them residents
of the centre.

The alleged killer has been named
as 26-year-old Satoshi Uematsu, a former employee of the care home. Carrying a bag of bloodied knives,
he handed himself in not long after the rampage, reportedly
telling police, "It's better that disabled people disappear." This isn't the first time Uematsu
has made such a claim. Earlier this year, he submitted
a letter to Japan's parliament calling for the euthanasia
of people with disabilities, saying he would be willing to carry
out such killings himself. Today, neighbours gathered
outside the killers' house, shocked by his crimes.

Attacks of this sort are rare
in Japan, which has one of the lowest crime
rates in the world. In 1995, doomsday cult
Aum Shinrikyo staged a sarin gas attack on the Tokyo subway,
killing 12 people and injuring more than 6,000. A suicide bomber who blew himself
up outside a German music festival has been linked with IS. The group has released a video
purporting to show the failed Syrian asylum-seeker claiming
responsibility before carrying out the attack. On the IS news agency website,
a man identified as Mohammed Daleel announces what he describes
as a "martyrdom-seeking operation" in Ansbach.

The failed Syrian asylum-seeker
detonated his bomb after being turned away from an open-air music
festival in the southern German town. The explosion injuring 15
and sparking panic in the crowd. I saw a man on the floor,
his head, there was blood. We were so scared. A search of the hotel
where the 27-year-old had been staying uncovered more
bomb-making material.

German investigators are examining
the bomber's past life in Syria.

It was the fourth attack to shake
Germany in a week with three of them carried out
by recently-arrived migrants. And it's raising questions
about the welcome mat the country has thrown out to
those seeking refuge. More things happen like this then,
sorry to say this, but it needs to stop. Fears shared even
among fellow migrants. In the future you will have to be
careful when you welcome everybody because some are messed up. The German government seeking
to ease people's fears.

Much needed words of reassurance
for a country on edge. Gareth Boreham, SBS World News. A boy has been pulled
from the rubble of a building destroyed by barrel bombs
in the rebel-held neighbourhood in the Syrian city of Aleppo. The Aleppo Media Centre released
video showing civil defence volunteers carrying the boy away
from the badly-damaged building. Syrian opposition activists says
government helicopter gunships bombed several neighbourhoods. France has likened the attacks
on Aleppo to the siege of Sarajevo in the Bosnian war. It's called for an immediate
humanitarian truce after four hospitals were bombed. Turkey's government has stepped
up its crackdown on people it says are suspected to have links
to the coup plotters. The government has issued arrest
warrants for 42 journalists. An estimated 13,000 people
have been detained since the attempted coup. It also stopped the distribution
of a satirical magazine that contained coup coverage. Coming up next: The tragic mistake
that left a one newborn dead and another critically ill. Shortly, the innocent
victims of a civil war. Ongoing fighting leaves
children starving. And later, Prince Harry's greatest
regret - not talking more about his mother.

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A woman has spoken of her grief
at losing her newborn son after he was mistakenly given
nitrous oxide instead of oxygen at a Sydney hospital. The death has prompted a sweeping
review of NSW hospital theatres by the NSW government. A tragic hospital mix-up resulting
in the death of baby John. Me walking coming out
of the hospital, holding a capsule, I held nothing in my hand. I came empty handed,
thinking I would hold my new born, but no. The baby's father
sharing his wife's grief. I lost my baby, that's
very hard for me. Born on July 13, baby John died
a short time later when the wrong gas was dispensed at
Bankstown-Lidcombe Hospital. Another baby was left severely
disabled after also being given the wrong gas. The Coroner will be investigating. An independent investigation. I've asked for a further
investigation involving south-west Sydney, where this incident
occurred but chaired by an independent obstetrician. The Minister says an oxygen outlet
in one of the hospital's theatres was incorrectly installed
and certified by BOC Limited in July 2015. The error was discovered last week
when a paediatrician raised concerns about the unexpected death
of the newborn baby. Testing of the gas outlets found
one oxygen outlet was emitting nitrous oxide instead of oxygen. The hospital says the faulty outlet
has been corrected by the operating theatre will remain closed. A review of the hospital's records
show no other babies received the incorrect gas. -- but. The hospital's seven other theatres
have been checked and deemed safe. In a statement, BOC
says it is cooperating with the investigations. BOC is also conducting a full
internal inquiry and has appointed a special investigation team
to ensure that the cause is clearly identified. Local health services
are investigating whether hospital staff followed protocols
which may have detected the installation error earlier. Peggy Giakoumelos,
SBS World News Radio. A police officer who stormed
Sydney's Lindt cafe says he never took his eyes off Man Monis
as he opened fire on the gunman,

shooting him 17 times. The officer gave the graphic
evidence to a coronial inquest as it was confirmed New South Wales
police commissioner Andrew Scipione and Catherine Burn will be
called to take the stand. Identified only as "Officer A,"
he moved forward and shot back, never taking his eyes
off the gunman.

When the officer heard the gunshot go off, he told his men... He said it was his job to go in. He could never have chosen not to. After that, he saw Monis.

He shot the gunman five times. Monis returned fire. The second officer received shrapnel later found to be from a police bullet. He slipped backwards, thinking he was punched.

Monis was dead. Officer B said the events were surreal, he was in shock. He was taken to hospital and the inquest heard all the way he told an ambulance officer... Officer B said he didn't remember saying that but perhaps the situation was, and he didn't remember telling investigators he couldn't remember pulling the trigger five times. His memory of events in cybercafe in today's evidence was cleared -- in cybercafe. Hostage Katrina Dawson was killed by shrapnel fragments. Officer B said the past 18 months had been hard. The inquest continues. The family of one punch victim
Thomas Kelly has suffered another tragic loss. Thomas's younger brother Stuart has been found dead on Sydney's
Northern Beaches. Stuart was just 14 when his older
brother 18-year-old Thomas died after being randomly
punched in Kings Cross. Police say there are no suspicious
circumstances over Stuart's death.

The daughter of former
New South Wales premier Neville Wran could be released
from jail next month after being sentenced
to a minimum two years jail for being an accessory to murder. Harriet Wran was sentenced to four
years over the death of ice dealer Daniel McNulty. But with time already served
she could be released in less than three weeks. I really just want to thank all the people who have been on this journey with us, and especially our legal team who have been so genuinely with Harriet at every twist and turn, and especially other mothers, all of them. Melbourne police have smashed the windows of a woman's car and pepper sprayed her after she failed to stop for officers. The woman got out of the car and tried to run off before an officer tripped her. Police claimed they had tried to stop the car because it was being driven erratically and went through a red light. Imagine turning a $20,000
investment into a $10 million business. That's what two young adults have
done in the space of 18 months, all with the help of social media. That story shortly
on SBS World News. John Kerry believes progress has been made on a possible military partnership with Russia. He hopes the deal could bolster the failing truce in Syria. He met the Russian Foreign Minister Sergei Avenue rob on the sidelines of the ASEAN conference in Laos -- Sergei Lavrov. About 150 people trying to enter
the European Union have started on a hunger strike. The migrants, mainly
from Afghanistan and Pakistan, are in a field in Serbia,
near the Hungarian border. They're demanding
entry into the EU. But Hungary refuses to open
its wire-fenced border with Serbia. Last month, Hungary limited
the daily entries to its country to 30 people, creating a bottleneck
at the border with Serbia. A growing number of babies
and children are dying of malnutrition in war-torn Yemen. The nation is tettering
on the edge of famine, and aid agencies warn there will be
catastophic consequences for the very young. Critically ill babies
fighting for life. Their bodies wasted
by malnutrition. In conflict-hit Yemen,
one in three children under the age of five is suffering
from acute malnutrition. Few families make it
to a functioning hospital safely. Even when they do the problems
don't end there - power cuts causing chaos. Often they don't have
enough fuel to simply run their backup generators. And what that means is life-saving
equipment like incubators doesn't always function properly. Nationwide, more than 14 million
people are in desperate need of food. As supplies dwindle and prices
skyrocket more people are moving perilously close to
acute malnutrition. The 16-month conflict
between Houthi rebels and the Yemeni government,
backed by a Saudi-led military coalition, has displaced over 2.7
million people and killed more than 8,000. It's had a devastating impact
on the country's children.

The Australian government
is being asked to commit additional funds to the humanitarian effort. We also need to ensure
that the Australian government is putting pressure on all sides
of the conflict to abide by international humanitarian law. Yemen's president who has fled
the country using a meeting of the Arab League to call
on the Houthi fighters

to surrender their weapons. Phillippa Carisbrooke,
SBS World News. Thousands of people in California
have returned home for the first time in days after they were driven
out by raging busfires. The blazes have destroyed
about 9,000 hectares of forest and destroyed at least 18 homes. Enders raining down on firefighters. 3000 of them at in force, the all-out assault on the fire -- embers. Now burning 33,000 acres north of LA.That fire came through like if freight train.A wall of fire nearly 70 feet high with helicopters making rare night-time water drops. The relentless fire in golfing utility lines and turning deadly -- engulfing. These firefighters both lost homes in the blaze.The list of things... We can replace them, but you can't replace family.Up the coast, 1400 more firefighters with 20 structures already destroyed. Because it is burning 10,000 acres per day they are relying on aerial attacks, as you see the helicopter dropping water. Firefighters have been forced to wait until flames moved together before they get water on it. Two men have been arrested
in northern India over the rape of an Israeli tourist. The woman is said to have been
picked up by six men in a car. Police claim they took
her to a deserted spot, where she was sexually assaulted. Police are still looking
for another four men. Prince Harry regrets not talking
about the death of his mother until three years ago. Diana died in a car crash
when he was just 12. He made the comments as he hosted
an event for a British mental health charity. On display at this royal barbecue, questionable cooking skills and high proof are guests who have done amazing thing on the sports field. For Rio Ferdinand, after his wife's death, one of his challenges is helping his children grow up without their mother.Everything can be OK. I really regret not ever talking about it. For the first 28 years of my life I never talked about it.Harry's mother, Diana, who he wants it had more guts than anyone else, died when the prince was 12 years old. -- who he once said.Everyone can suffer from mental health, you know, whether you are a member of the Royal family, a soldier, team or individual sport, if you drive a van, a mother, father or child, it doesn't matter - everyone can suffer.One of those who have suffered is former European sprint champion Iwan Thomas who experienced depression when injury threatened his career.I felt mentally weak because I went from someone who was mentally and physically strong to someone who felt vulnerable and weak. You are not weak, you are just going through a time in your life where if you talk to someone hopefully they can help you through.Kelly Holmes is another staff happy to talk about her past now, one that has included Olympic gold, depression and self harming.It is you that losers and you that wins, you have the highs and lows, the same as with everyday life. And for me I believe I have really helped myself by being far more open about it.Coming together, communicating, helping each other, the aims of Harry, William and Kate's campaign, Heads Together, which wants to end the stigma around mental health. And breaking news, armed men have taken hostages at a church in northern France. Police have told local media between four and six people are being held. The front Three networks at a priest and three sisters are among those being held.

Tonight SBS Dateline reveals a dark
secret of one of the most progressive countries in the world. The government of Norway is accused
of taking children away from their parents, often
without a good reason. Just four hours after
Natasha Myra Olsen gave birth to twins nine months ago,
Norway's child protection service, known as Barnevernet,
showed up at the hospital to take them into foster care.

The official reason was that
Natasha had been diagnosed with a mental illness as a child
which she was able to disprove with the help of a lawyer. The twins were returned
after seven months.

Every year about 1,500
Norwegian children are taken from their parents. But a growing number
claim they are removed for flimsy reasons. One family had five children
removed in November because of claims of spanking,
which sparked protests against Barnevernet around
the world, including in Brisbane.

Norway's government insists it
only removes children who are at immediate risk
of violence and abuse.

I do believe, ah, after so many
years in this field that, that the worst mistake
that the child welfare does is sometimes we wait too long
to take a child out. A psychologist who has worked
for Barnevernet claims the system is flawed. I have had myself personal cases
where I see that the government have taken the child away
without good reason. It is traumatising for the children
and traumatising for the family. Since the protests, Barnevernet
announced it will review 200 cases. Georgina Davis, SBS World News. Are Norway's Children
Being Stolen or Saved? You can see the full story tonight
on Dateline at 9:30pm on SBS. Also tonight, SBS Insight explores
the exploitation of foreign workers in Australia. How widespread is it,
and is anyone being held accountable three years
after the government passed laws against slavery, forced labour
and human trafficking?

What were you paid for that three years' work?Nothing.At all?No. Whenever I ask them for my money or my boss Bert, they say, we brought you here, we paid for your plane ticket and your visa, you have to stay with us -- passport. That's SBS Insight tonight
at 8:30pm and On Demand. Small business are harnessing
the power of social media - using various platforms
to build sales. And many are spending
all of their marketing spend on sites like Facebook
and Snapchat. SBS finance editor
Ricardo Goncalves explains. SBS finance editor
Ricardo Goncalves explains. Social media has become an important strategy to pull customers and sell products. Census as the number of enterprises with a social media presence has risen from 31% to 48% but knowing which platform to use is critical. from 31% to 48% but knowing which
platform to use is critical. Some things just photograph better.Any type of sweets.The fact that this company only uses Facebook for events, but it is not only searching for like.Comments and shares.And customers.We might have a large fan base but it might reach only a small percentage of people.That is when the business will pay to promote the business. A way to differentiate the cafe from growing competition. While the team used traditional forms of social media like Facebook and Instagram, others are using new platforms. These men focus on Snapchat to drive sales of their teeth whitening product.There is so much potential. There is so much attention, 14 to 24-year-old females especially.They pay influences, models or ex- reality TV personalities to take over their account to post entertaining content.We have to have good content on the social media platform, so it was the right move to get someone full-time to manage and put this content.It can be hard to measure the success of a social media strategy, they do say that it has helped to grow the business after they started investing $10,000 each 18 months ago.As of May this year we turned over $10 million.Experts say posting timely content is key and engagement is essential.Using competitions, discounts or other incentives to bring people onto your social platforms.It is about playing back to their comments and making sure they know it is more personal.If you send us a snap, we will send one back, spoken or message response.Negative feedback can be uncomfortable to engage with, but business is often better off on social media than not.52% of consumers that have a positive experience with a brand online are likely to go and purchase products or services from that brand. Snapping and smiling their way to the bank. And for more success stories, tune into Small Business Secrets at five p.m.. stories, tune into Small Business
Secrets at five p.m.. stories, tune into Small Business
Secrets at five p.m.. Investors took profits on Woolworths yesterday. Insurers like Medibank have done well. One Australian dollar is buying more than 75 US cents in the lead up to tomorrow's official inflation report, and that is the day in finance. Coming up next, what
makes teenagers tick? The secrets found in
young people's brains. Also, the suburban plumber shaping
up for a shake at the national title.

It's a mystery that has perplexed
parents since time immemorial - why do teenagers behave
the way they do? Now scientists in England have
gained some insight into the huge personality and behavioural
changes teenagers undergo, using brain scanning
techniques and genetics. And they are also gaining clues
about why some develop mental illnesses in late teens
and early adulthood. The human brain, it changes so much as we grow, shaping how we think and feel. Most profoundly during the teenage years. Ruby is 22 now. Like many of us she had powerful feelings in her adolescence.When I was younger I was horrible. I was mean and shouting and as I developed into an adult and came out of that stage I have more thought processes and I take time to think about my actions before I do it. I think that is lost when I was an adolescent. It was reactionary.To understand these changes, scientists scanned the brains of 300 healthy volunteers between the ages of 14 and 24, looking at the network of nerve centres that direct messages from one part of the brain to another. You can think of this like the global airline network, that is made up of small infrequently used airports and huge hubs like Heathrow with high traffic. The brain uses a similar set up to co-ordinate thoughts and actions. We found that during adolescence at the bigger hubs are consolidated and strengthened, like how Heathrow or JFK had expanded over the years. These are the nodes in the brain network.The real prize for the team is to understand how mental illness developed. Some like schizophrenia, with patients who are adolescence, are often developed in the stages.As we understand more about what puts people at risk with schizophrenia, it gives us the opportunity to try and identify individuals that are at risk of becoming schizophrenic in the foreseeable future, the next two or three years, perhaps offering some treatment then. So it can be helpful in preventing the onset of these symptoms.Alice has lived with a condition similar to schizophrenia ever since she was 18. She is a photographer and teaches art at university. She still has occasional delusional episodes.To describe it, it is like being a wait while you are in a nightmare. I would ride a bus and it would seem as if everyone on the boss was talking directly to me and saying nasty things about me. -- on a bus. That was frightening. Research shows just how fragile the developing brain is. At its most honorable during the crucial teenage years. -- vulnerable. Arguably Australia's most
sought-after boxing re-match is set to take place, with Danny Green
and Anthony Mundine agreeing to re-enter the ring for what some
are tipping as a monster pay-day for the pair. But a little known Melbourne
plumber stands to spoil their party with a prearranged bout
against Green scheduled for next week. At a specially-convened media event
at Crown Casino Danny Green paid due respect to his next
opponent, but references to Mundine were unavoidable. It's very exciting news
about what's coming up but Kane Watts is now standing
in the way of me giving Australia what they want. As Green graced the Crown carpet,
"Sugar" Kane Watts prepared for next Wednesday's
bout at a modest gym on Melbourne's city fringe. Catch that arm when the arm comes
through - that's the one. Again. Kane Watts is no mug. The 34-year old holds
an Australian Cruiser weight title. He's 19-and-2 from 21 fights,
and is also a full-time plumber. The Green fight will be the first
occasion he's taken time off the tools to prepare. It's been huge for me just
being able to meal prep properly, being able to fit extra training
sessions in, recovery sessions. In his corner, as always,
veteran trainer Ray Giles, who says he sniffs an upset. Odds on favourites get beat
every week at the races - ask every punter in Melbourne,
they've got the backside out of their pants. Giles says Watts is as ready
as he can be and has nothing to lose. Well, a hungry belly makes
a strong mind, doesn't it? Rather than resenting the timing
of the Mundine announcement,

Rather than resenting the timing
of the Mundine announcement, Watts couldn't be happier. I'm worrying about the job,
he's worrying about the future pay cheque, so my mind's on the job
and his is elsewhere. Speed it up, good boy, and again. And Ray Giles warns those
underestimating Watts' punching power do so at their peril. He's not a boxer, he's a fighter,
and he'll come to fight, don't worry about that. Green will know he's in a fight. Luke Waters, SBS World News. Australian athletes have arrived
at the Olympic village in Rio, but they won't be moving
in until tomorrow at the earliest. Team members are currently staying
in temporary accomodation. It comes a day after
Australia's Chef de Mission slammed local organisers. However, Kitty Chiller says
progress is being made on extensive plumbing, electricity
and gas faults. We expect three more force to be handed to the cleaners tonight and then this time tomorrow we expect the entire building to be complete. Meanwhile, swimming's world
governing body has banned seven Russian's from Rio
for doping offences. 100m breastroke world
champion Yulia Efimova is among those suspended. The move is expected to improve
Australia's medal chances in both the individual and 100m
freestyle relay events. Australian Paralympic officials
have defended Rio organisers, following the recent problems
surrounding the Olympic village. Australia's Paralympians
were officially farewelled today at a ceremony in Sydney. They'll be part of more than 4000
athletes competing in September. Australia's paralympic chief says
she remains confident Rio will succesfully meet
the logistical challenges of hosting both the Olympics
and Paralympics.

There's no doubt that I think
the reason that Rio took it, one of the big reasons,
is to help facilitate and fast track that
accessability of the city and some of the stories I'm hearing they've
made some really good strides in there, so that's one
of the important legacies of having the Paralympic Games for sure. Australia will be looking to build
on its haul of 32 gold medals at the 2012 London Games. Australia has taken control
of the first test against Sri Lanka despite losing the toss in Kandy.

A short time ago Australia reached tea at 2- 66 in reply. Poor shot selection from Dave Warner and Joe Burns cost them dearly. Both men in the pavilion with just seven runs on the board. Earlier, Josh Hazelwood dominated the Sri Lankan line with three scalps. After the break, Lion took three wickets in just two overs. The NRL's controversial video
referall system is being blamed for ending South Sydney's
finals chances. A Joe Burgess try in the Rabbtohs
loss to Manly was awarded on the field. However, it was overturned
by the Bunker, which claimed he lost the ball over the line. I just don't know how they can get it wrong, I really don't.Those sorts of things in the game are defining moments. Meanwhile, 32-year-old Sharks
hooker Michael Ennis has confirmed today he'll retire at
the end of the season. The AFL is set to make a definitive
call on a Good Friday match later this week. A stand alone game is expected
to be scheduled next season. Meanwhile, Jimmy Bartel will reach
a major milestone on Friday against the Western Bulldogs. The Geelong midfielder
will play his 300th senior game. I have always had people telling me what I can't do in football and so I have had to prove a lot of people wrong. Meanwhile, Corey Enright will set
a new club benchmark. He'll break the Cats'
all-time game's record with his 326th appearance. Nick Kyrgios has come under fire,
after a first round defeat to 370th-ranked Denis Shapovalov
at the Rogers Cup. The Australian posted 18 double
faults, going down in three sets to the 17-year-old. Some of Kyrgios's fans have
blamed his poor form on his self-confessed
obsession with the game, Pokemon Go. Australia's Olympic badminton side
is tonight counting down the hours until the competition
draw gets under way. The squad of five features
a diverse mix of cultural backgrounds. And in tonight's special feature,
we meet the team dreaming of Gold in Rio.

They're the Yin and Yang
of the badminton court. Polar opposites. But Olympic doubles team
Sawan Serasinghe and Matthew Chau say it's their differences that
make them a tough act to beat. Both personality wise
and style on court. He's got the big smash,
I've got the front court control and I think
we complement each other very well. The pair head to Rio next week
for their Olympic debut. Sri Lankan born Serasinghe
on a quest to fulfil a dream 17 years and two continents
in the making. It would be my childhood dream
I think, I always wanted to be in an Olympic final. Australia is fielding a team
of five badminton athletes attempting to take a maiden
Olympic medal in the sport. First they'll need to upstage
the Asian powerhouses of China and South Korea. Hopefully we can really put
some pressure on them, and cause an upset and play
for a semi and play for a medal. The draw for the Olympic
Badminton Competition will be released this week. It's a nervous wait for Australian
players to find out which countries they'll compete against
as they attempt to advance beyond the group stages. To get pool matches where we can
see there's a chance to win one or two matches, that's
what we're hoping for. London Games quarterfinalist
Leanne Choo says achieving more than that would be a dream. It would be insane but it's also
really, really hard. Next week, the insanity
is set to begin. Abby Dinham, SBS World News. And that's the day in sport. Returning to the breaking news. You are seeing live pictures from northern France. Two armed men who took several hostages in a church have now been shot dead white police. France Free television said several shots were heard. Coming up, the weather and... Showcasing the work of artists
from refugee backgrounds.

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Woolies are now
giving away fresh fruit to any kid shopping with an adult, which I think is pretty good. If just one kid gets an extra piece
of fruit because it's free, you gotta be happy with that, right? It's a small gesture,
but I think it shows real commitment to making Aussie kids
Fresh Food Kids. Brilliant.

Free fruit for kids. Come on! That's why I pick Woolies.

To the forecast, and there are two
fast moving cold fronts, one over the Tasman Sea
and the other over South Australia one over the Tasman Sea
and the other over South Australia and Victoria. In the major centres,
there will be early showers in Canberra, Melbourne, and Hobart,
cloud in Cairns and Brisbane and wind to go with
the sunshine in Sydney. Looking further afield,
lots of rain in the Pacific, showers on the north
island of New Zealand, while in Christchurch,
in the south, it will be cloudy. Fine in Nadi. In south-east Asia, some degree
of rain almost everywhere. Thunder to go with the heat
in Bangkok, Kuala Lumpur, and Singapore. Further north, thunder
with the heat too in Shanghai, cloud in Beijing and Tokyo. Drizzle in Taipei. Heading West, less rain,
another very hot day in Baghdad and also in Tehran. Rain in Delhi,
Islamabad and Mumbai. To Europe, fine and hot
in Madrid and Athens. Rain to go with the summer
heat in Rome and Moscow. Once again, cooler
and rainy in London. In Africa, fine and very warm
in Algiers and Cairo, partly cloudy in Nairobi. But rain is forecast
for Addis Ababa, In South America, cloudy
in Asuncion, and Rio De Janeiro, cold and cloudy in Buenos Aires,
warmer but with rain in Caracas and Panama City. And for North America,
fine and hot in New York, Denver, and Los Angeles,
but rain to go with the heat in Washington and Toronto. A new exhibition is showcasing
the work of artists from refugee backgrounds. They are seeking to humanise
the political debate around refugees. Guo Jian grew up during
Mao's Cultural Revolution in China during the 1960s and 70s,
honing his painting skills as an army propaganda artist. My job was painting the posters
which encouraged soldiers to join the war, encouraged people
to sacrifice themselves to the war.

He joined the student
protest movement in China, but after coming under
pressure from authorities, Jian migrated to Australia in 1992. His current work subverts
and mocks the propaganda art he produced in China. It's about how we were literally
being joined to the violence by these propaganda posters,
especially for young kids like me at the time. These paintings are on display
at a new exhibition called Refugees, which brings together
work from 22 artists with refugee backgrounds. It's putting faces and names
to these people who share a refugee background, I think
that's what's often lost. Another artist Anne Zahalka,
draws from her parent's experience fleeing Communist Czechoslovakia. I have looked at the idea
of the foreigner, a person of difference, but looking at it
within an Australian context, looking at how we represent
ourselves, the nation.

And try to inject faces that
aren't more commonly seen. The artists at this exhibition each
have their own unique experiences of migration and how it
affected their lives. These range from life
in Communist China to the Indian Partition,
and show the personal side of the refugee experience. You have the voice as a refugee
as well, as an artist, as a human being. Once you have that voice and spread
it out, I think you really do change things. A voice helping to bring
about social change. Will Mumford, SBS World News. A positive note to end the news tonight on this Tuesday. That's the world this Tuesday. We'll have news updates throughout
the evening and another bulletin at 10:30pm on SBS. And you can get all tonight's
stories online, and news around the clock, at our website
and follow us on Twitter. Good night. Captions by Ericsson
Access Services. (C) SBS Australia 2016.

MICHAEL PORTILLO: I'm embarking on
a new railway adventure

that will take me beyond Europe.

I'll be using this,

my Bradshaw's Continental
Railway Guide, dated 1913,

which opened up an exotic world
of foreign travel

for the British tourist.

It told travellers where to go,
what to see

and how to navigate
the thousands of miles of tracks

criss-crossing the Continent.

Now, a century later,
I'm using my copy

to understand how the great powers
of Europe shaped lives and lands

outside their continent.

I want to rediscover
those places and people

before their way of life
was transformed forever

by the advent of war.

My journey begins
in modern-day Israel.

This, a hundred years ago, was
known as Palestine, or the Holy Land.

It was home to the prophet Abraham
and to Jesus Christ,

and the city of Jerusalem,
in particular,

is revered by Jews
and Christians and Muslims.

And whether you live in
the Americas or Europe,

vast swathes of Africa,
the Middle East or even Australasia,

here you may find
your cultural roots.

And like the traveller
of a century ago,

I feel the thrill of arriving
at a spiritual home.

I'll be following my Bradshaw's
to the port of Haifa

before heading south to Tel Aviv
and Jaffa.

From there, I'll travel to Jerusalem

where I'll cross the barrier
which now separates Israel

from the Palestinian territory
of the West Bank,

on my way to Bethlehem.

I'll then follow my guide
to the Dead Sea

before heading south to Be'er Sheva

and the Negev Desert,
where my journey ends.

In Jerusalem,
I'll visit the holy sites...

..discover how the Holy Land
left a mark on British royals...

You're telling me
that British kings were tattooed?

Yes.

..and follow in the footsteps
of a celebrated British hero.

And up we go.

Wow.

What sort of targets
does T.E. Lawrence select?

He blows up substantial sort of
sections of the Hejaz Railway.