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(generated from captions) You know that you've taken me out
and I haven't caught anything now

that I'm going to be bugging you
to take me out every day.

Oh, man, seeing this cooked,
yeah, yeah.

What are you doing tomorrow?

Do think this is a fair exchange?
Oh, for sure.

You catch the fish,
I'll do the cooking.

I'll catch the fish if you'll cook
them like this. This is fantastic.

Yeah, it's really good, mate.
It's a credit to you.

You have to show me
how you filleted that too.
Yeah.

Yeah, yeah.
Next time.

Next time, when I catch one,
I'll show you how I filleted it.

Tomorrow afternoon.
Yeah, tomorrow arvo.

Cheers.

Well, boys, thank you for introducing
me to the world of spearfishing.

Thank you.

Thank you for the intro to
the world of gourmet food.

(SEAL BARKS)

Next time, I whip up a cheeky
new twist on an old favourite.

That looks exactly like Chiko Roll.

Does Digger have what it takes
to be a true working dog?

MAN: And this is good. This shows me
that he's got an instinct there.

But will plans to expand my brood
pay off?

Any signs of life there, Doc?

MAN: Oh, nothing yet.

Captions by Ericsson Access Services
(c) SBS Australia 2017

This program is captioned live. The growing dual citizenship
confusion hits the government. A Senator quits the cabinet. I will stand aside until the matter is finally resolved. Claims Russia is supplying arms to the Taliban in Afghanistan. And the heartbreaking decision:
Parents agree it's too late to save Charlie Gard. His body, heart and soul may soon be
gone, but his spirit will live on for eternity. Good evening. We begin tonight with breaking news: The growing political confusion over
dual citizenship has hit the government just days
after Malcolm Turnbull accused the Greens of "sloppiness"
for losing two senators. Political reporter Marija Zivic
joins me live from Canberra. Marija, a cabinet member
is the latest to be caught up. But he's not quitting yet? No. Matthew Canavan said he would be quitting as a senator altogether just yet, but he will be resigning from his cabinet role as resources Minister. He is now the latest person or federal politician to be caught up in this unusual constitutional rule that we have heard so much about in the past two weeks. It precludes dual citizens from sitting in Parliament. It is already affected to Greens senators. But in Matthew Canavan' case, there are doubts about his mother's Italian ancestry. He said he was only aware of this were about a week. In 2006, she did lodge documents with the Italian Consulate to become an Italian citizen. But she made an application to him as well. And Senator Matthew Canavan says he did not authorise her to do that, and did not know that she was doing it on his behalf. He spoke alongside the Attorney General about half an arrogant. That's have a listen.According to the Italian government, I am a citizen of Italy. I was not born in Italy. I have never been to Italy. And to my knowledge, I have never set foot in an Italian concert or embassy. Until last week, I had no suspicion I could possibly be an Italian citizen.It is the government's preliminary view that because the registration was obtained without Senator Matthew Canavan's knowledge or consent, that he is not in breach of section 44 of the Constitution. Despite being quite critical of the Greens when this happened to the two Greens senators, the Primus calling it incredibly sloppy, we can hear it, that the Attorney General believes that this case is different. -- Prime Minister calling. Become it is taking this to the High Court. In the meantime, Matthew Canavan will be standing aside, not quitting as a senator, but standing aside and getting more legal advice in the meantime, as well.Thank you so much. We were just joined live from Canberra on some citizenship confusion in government ranks. The US President's son-in-law
and senior advisor Jared Kushner will tonight face further
questioning from the House Intelligence Committee over alleged
Russian meddling in last year's presidential election. Mr Kushner has already appeared behind closed doors at a Senate Intelligence Committee, when he said he did not collude with Russia. A smiling Jared Kushner arriving
at Capitol Hill to give evidence, the first member of the US
President's inner circle to be questioned by the Senate
Intelligence Committee about Russian meddling in last year's
presidential campaign. Donald Trump's son-in-law and senior
adviser thrust into the limelight. Did you answer all the questions, sir? The closed meeting lasting
two-and-a-half-hours. Back at the White House,
he made a rare appearance before the cameras. Let me be very clear. I did not collude with Russia. Nor do I know of anyone else in the campaign who did so. I had no improper contacts. I have not relied on Russian funds for my businesses. Before he spoke to the senate
investigators, Mr Kushner released an 11-page statement saying he had
perhaps four meetings with people who had links to Russia. The first one on April 27,
last year, when he briefly met Russian ambassador Sergey Kislyak. The second was on June 9,
when Mr Kushner joined Donald Trump Junior and campaign
manager Paul Manafort to meet Russian attorney Natalia
Veselnitskaya who has alleged links to the Kremlin. He said he never read the email
chain setting up the meeting, despite the subject being "Russia -
Clinton - private and confidential". Then after the election on December
1, Mr Kushner met the Russian ambassador again with former
National Security Advisor, Michael Flynn. 13, who is said to have direct
links to Vladimir Putin. But Mr Kushner said the meetings
made zero difference to the campaign. Donald Trump had a better message and ran a smarter campaign. And that is why he won. But surrounded by White House
interns, some messages are better downplayed. Mr President, should
Jeff Sessions resign? LAUGHTER. President Trump's focus
squarely on healthcare, making a last-ditch appeal
to Republicans to repeal Obamacare. So far, Senate Republicans have not
done their job in ending the Obamacare nightmare. They now have a chance,
however, to hopefully - hopefully - fix what has been
so badly broken for such a long time. Republicans can only
afford to lose two votes - Senator John Mccain,
who was recently diagnosed with an agressive form
of brain cancer, is expected to make a dramatic return
for the vote tonight. Kirsty Johansen, SBS World News. Israel has begun removing
controversial metal detectors from entrances to the
most contested site in Jerusalem's Old City. The security measures have
sparked ongoing protests, and today the UN warned the crisis
could have a catastrophic impact globally. Night-time at the al-Aqsa Mosque
compound brought a significant shift in battlelines - recently installed metal detectors
dismantled by Israeli police. Israel said they were about safety. Palestinians insisted
it was about control. Don't touch al-Aqsa. For a week-and-a-half, now,
since the fatal shooting of two Israeli police officers,
Muslims have both protested and prayed outside. TRANSLATION:It's going to depend
on who lasts the longest. We have that stamina. InShaAllah we will achieve our goals
and enter al-Aqsa in the way that we want: No gates, no cameras - no anything. And that's the sticking point -
while the metal detectors are being removed, Israel says more-advanced,
less-obtrusive measures will be used. We will make sure that Muslims
will be able to pray on the Temple Mount,
but at the same time, we don't want to see another
incident where people are bringing explosives or weapons
to this holy place. The United Nations is warning
of widespread ramifications if there's no resolution. They have the potential to have catastrophic costs well beyond the walls of the Old City. The Israeli ambassador also
focussed on Friday's deadly stabbing at a West Bank home. These terrorists are brainwashed
with the same hateful teachings. From the Palestinian
representative... You see that when you
have an occupation with its ruthlessness,
as we see it, don't expect all Palestinians to be angels,
and not to react to it. The reaction to the al-Aqsa security
has already caused protest, bloodshed, and a diplomatic
crisis with Jordan. The UN's warning a resolution must
be reached by Friday Prayers to avoid further escalation. Helen Isbister, SBS World News. A suicide bomber has
killed at least 26 people in Pakistan's eastern
city of Lahore. Another 54 people were injured,
including police officers. Authorities said a motor cycle
attacker deliberately targeted police guarding a demolition site. The Pakistan Taliban,
known as Tehrik-i-Taliban, claimed responsibility. And the Taliban has claimed
responsibility for yesterday's suicide bombing in Kabul. The blast killed more than 30 people
and wounded a further 42.

A suicide bomber rammed his car
loaded with explosives into a mini-bus carrying
government employees. The Taliban claims it was targeting
intelligence services, but Kabul police say bus passengers
were miners and petroleum staff.

-- And there are claims tonight
the Russian government is helping arm the Taliban in Afghanistan. Decades of war in Afghanistan mean that enemies have turned friends and then back again in one new devastating alliance, risking re- drawing the Mafia. Now, Moscow may actually be arming their old enemies, the Taliban, according to American and Afghan officials, bolstered by images and 10 place in an end. This is one a great Taliban group with what they say are Russian weapons that they cease from another group. TRANSLATION:These were given two fighters by the Russians via Iran. The Russians have given them the weapons to fight against Afghanistan. These weapons, too, the masked attacker claims were supplied by the Russians. These pistols have been brought to us recently, he says. They made in Russia and are very good. Small arms experts say there is nothing here tying the guns to the Russian state. They are new or rare, with markings scratched. Even this Chinese made scope is available online. But the American commander here is outspoken on the threat.Russia legitimising belligerents like the attacks to days ago is not the best way forward to a peaceful solution.Afghan officials expect Russian deliveries Bradleys to Mars.Russians have said that they maintain contact with the Taliban. But we have other reports from people that they are arming the people.There is no smoke without fire, is there?Absolutely. We believe that.These pictures are evidence that, if they did this, Russia tried to hide their tracks. But in Afghanistan, the truth is often masked behind Canada's agendas. But these pictures will spark questions. Russia has said claims that they are arming the Taliban are totally false and are made to cover up for a American failure. They talk to the Taliban, they say, to promote as Delic pistols. -- to promote peace talks. No contacts will be made with these groups.More fuel to Afghanistan's fire. The parents of terminally ill
British baby Charlie Gard have dropped their legal battle
to take him to the US for experimental treatment. Their lawyer said the latest scan showed that time had run out for the treatment to work. CROWD CHANT:Shame on GOSH! Raw commotion outside the High Court, while inside, Charlie Gard's parents were accepting that their fight is over, and they're desperately ill son should be allowed to die. -- their. They emerged from a highly emotional
hearing to pay tribute to Charlie. Our son is an absolute warrior, and we could not be more proud of him, and we will miss him terribly. His body, heart, and sold may soon be gone, but his spirit will live on for eternity, and he will make a difference to people's lives for years to come. We will make sure of that. We are now go to spend our last precious moments with our son, Charlie. Unfortunately, he won't make his first birthday, which is in just under two weeks' time. Charlie has been in intensive care
in Great Ormond Street Hospital since October. He has a rare inherited condition: Mitochondrial depletion syndrome. He cannot move, feed
or breathe unaided. The central question
was whether this powder, nucleoside therapy,
which is added to food, could boost his muscle function. It's never been tried on animals
or humans with his condition. His parents raised
£1.3 million for the treatment in the United States. That money will now
go to a foundation

in Charlie's name. But every neurologist
examined him said the treatment was futile
because by January he had suffered catastrophic
and irreversible brain damage. The High Court had
to intervene, and in April backed the doctors, saying
Charlie's suffering should end. His life support be withdrawn. Every legal appeal
by the parents failed. But they had powerful supporters,
including the Pope and Donald Trump, the latter tweeting
an offer of help. This has been an extraordinary case,
a battle over the fate of a baby boy fought out not just
here in court, but internationally. The judge said it was
one of the pitfalls of social media that the watching
world felt it right to have

opinions without knowing
the facts of the case. He said the court's paramount
consideration had been Charlie's best
interests at all times. The case came back to court
when this American neurologist, Doug Hirano, claimed
there was new evidence his therapy could help.

Last week, he and a doctor
from the Vatican flew over to examine Charlie for the first time. New MRI body scans were ordered. On Friday night, Charlie's
parents accepted these showed his muscle wasting
was so severe he was beyond help. There was bitterness he did not get the chance of treatment sooner.A whole lot of time has been wasted. We are now in July, and our poor boy has been left to just lie in hospital for months. Had he been given the treatment sooner, he would have had the potential to be a normal, healthy little boy. In court, Connie Yates said
they would be haunted by the what ifs for
the rest of their lives. But now they had to let Charlie go. It is an incredibly brave decision by Charlie's parents. They have thought through for themselves what the new evidence shows, and have reached a conclusion. Probably, the judge would have reached the same. It is very brave for them to do it without waiting to hear what he had to say. Great Ormond Street Hospital
said this had been a bruising court case,
adding "The agony, desolation and bravery
of the parents decision humbled all who worked there." They are now supporting
the family in their final time together. Coming up shortly, the brain breakthrough that could help stop Alzheimer's. Also fears the Greenland ice sheet is melting at a rapid rate. And later, Spanish islands vote to end a centuries old tradition.

The Turnbull government remains
adamant asylum seekers in offshore detention will never resettle
here despite a rare intervention by the UN's refugee agency. The UNHCR says it had a secret
understanding that the minister would consider allowing in dozens
of people with close family links here. For the 2000 people
on Manus Island and Nauru, the waiting game continues. Those who pass strict
checks are expected to go to the United States in a deal
signed under the Obama Administration. The rest will be given an ultimatum
to settle in Papua New Guinea or return to their
country of origin. Coming to Australia has long been
out of the question. If people seek to arrive illegally, all paid criminal people smuggling networks, and they are transferred to a regional processing centre, they will not be resettled in Australia. But the UN's refugee agency says
despite the government's strong public stand, behind closed doors
there was a different understanding during talks with immigration
officials including the Minister himself. It says it agreed to be involved
in the US deal on the basis that a small group - fewer than 50 -
with close family links in Australia would be considered
for resettlement here instead. We are talking about parents and their children, stars as being separated...I mean, I think it is quite widely known that the UNHCR has two very often deal on a confidential basis on matters of resettlement. The UNHCR claims it's recently been
informed transfers for a select few will no longer be possible. It says that'll prolong family
separation, including for one man who arrived by boat
with his four brothers. They've all been relocated
to Australia, except for him. What we have now is the youngest brother, who was a child when he arrived, 17 year as old. And he is stuck alone. And he is stuck in Perth. -- 17 years old. My understanding is that
the Australian government's position has been clear
and consistent throughout. The UNHCR says one thing,
the government says another thing, and there is a clear
disparity between those things. In many ways, the US resettlement
deal is uncertain. The assessment process has been slow
to date and the US recently hit its yearly cap
for accepting refugees. That's stalled any prospect
of transfers until at least October. Marija Zivic, SBS World News. The Foreign Minister says she's not
alarmed that a Chinese spy ship entered Australian waters
during a military exercise. The intelligence vessel was seen
in Australia's Exclusive Economic Zone, off the Queensland
coast during war games with the US military. Julie Bishop says it wasn't
a provocative act and China is entitled to do it. We respect the right of countries to exercise freedom of navigation and freedom of oversight in international waters. And they make the point that the ship did not enter Australia's territorial waters and it had no impact at all on our naval exercises. The Talisman Sabre exercises
which featured more than 30,000 personnel from five
nations ended today. There's fury over serious
allegations of corruption and water theft in Australia's
biggest river system. Some states are calling
for an official inquiry after accusations farmers
in New South Wales are ripping off others interstate in
the Murray Darling Basin. The longest rivers in Australia
and 22 catchments make up the Murray-Darling Basin,
which covers four states. The $13 billion Murray-Darling
Basin Plan is meant to balance agricultural use of
the water and conservation efforts. But residents along the rivers say
they've long complained of something not being right. We always knew that the water wasn't coming down the Darling that should come down the Darling. The ABC's Four Corners
alleges some irrigators in the Barwon-Darling Region of the basin are tampering with meters to take billions
of litres of taxpayer-funded water out of the system that they're not
entitled to so they can grow cotton. If true, critics say it leaves
irrigators at the other end of the Basin in South
Australia short. It seems, on the basis of the allegations, they were trying to turn a blind eye to rampant water theft of colossal proportions. It's probably not appropriate
to say those farmers are greedy or guzzlers. The question is whether the water arrangements currently in place are fair. The ABC also alleges a senior NSW
water bureaucrat planned to secretly share information to help
irrigators fight the plan as well as floating the idea his
government may pull out of it altogether. The body representing irrigators
says the allegations are serious but not its responsibility. It's up to government officials
to ensure they comply with their own regulations. The NSW government has publicly
reinstated its support for the Basin Plan as it announced
a review into the allegations. The Federal Government says that's
the appropriate step

but there are calls
for stronger action like a Royal Commission
or judicial inquiry. There is no Murray-Darling Basin
Plan if NSW is allowed to get away with this. The sabotaging appears to be happening at the highest levels of the State Government. This must be dealt with as a matter of urgency. And with two years left
in the rollout of the plan, there's concern support
for it will dry up. A controversial proposed mosque
in regional Victoria has been approved after years of protests
and legal action. Bendigo Council has approved
the regional Victorian city's first mosque after years
of protests, planning and legal hurdles. Work was expected to start
within weeks on the place of worship, the council said
in a statement on Tuesday. The mosque was considered under
planning legislation and met all requirements, Mayor
Margaret O'Rourke said. Plans for the mosque
were granted a permit in 2014 but the decision was appealed
to VCAT by residents and the Victorian Court of Appeal,
which both dismissed objections. Police are investigating after a man
was seen punching a woman in the head during a road rage
incident on the New South Wales Central Coast. The attack happened yesterday and police have taken a statement
from the woman and witnesses but are yet to speak with the man. Researchers hope a new therapy
will slow and possibly stop the progression of Alzheimer's. The scientists say their studies
have identified a link between elevated iron levels
in the brain and the likelihood of developing the disease. For 74-year old Baz Telfer,
family photos are a welcome test of his short and longer
term memory. Oh, right. Yeah, I do remember that. Mr Telfer has been
living with Alzheimer's for almost two years. He says it's the older shots he's
able to reflect on most fondly. Fortunately, as I have said, they have stayed with me. But if you asked me what they had for breakfast, I probably cannot answer it. So that is very, very frustrating. It's frustrating too
for wife of 51 years, Rae, as she observed her husband's
memory gradually fail and his behaviour change. He'd always been a very methodical
and organised person, and he'd have
papers all over the table and not be able to sort them through. We sort of knew that something was not quite right, but when you get a diagnosis, it is full on. Scientists from Melbourne's Florey
Institute and the CSIRO have monitored brain scans since 2006. The accumulation of iron that occurs with ageing sets up some kind
of reaction that leads to the actual death of cells and the
deterioration of the brain. It's hoped the finding will now lead
to a simple scan demonstrating iron levels, and the clinical
trial of medication. We're looking for people
with early stage Alzheimer's disease -
so people who have been recently diagnosed. And we want to to recruit these
people to see if we can see if this slows the progression
of the disease. Dr Kaele Stokes from Alzheimers Australia says
the peak body is cautiously optimistic about the research -
and the possibility of cutting current $14 billion
annual disease burden. If we don't have any significant
changes to the trajectory

of the disease it will cost more
than $36 billion by 2036. And for the Telfers and 400,000 other Australians
living with Alzheimers the positive outcomes
can't come soon enough. All I want is getting to a point
where suddenly we've really come to grips with the problem
and they're going to overcome it. Luke Waters, SBS World News. Australian scientists are warning
even the slightest rise in global temperatures could prove dangerous. New CSIRO research reveals extreme
El Nino weather patterns, associated with droughts,
floods and cyclones, will become more common
in the coming decades. Limiting global warming to 1.5
degrees - the target of the Paris Climate Agreement -
was widely seen as an ambitious goal. But new CSIRO research reveals
even if it's reached, a minor rise in temperature
could have a large impact. The frequency of extreme
El Nino events, actually is going to increase
linearly with the global temperature rises. When El Nino occurs,
there is a change in the conditions of the pacific ocean. Normally, trade winds blow
from the eastern Pacific toward the west, pulling the warmer
ocean surface temperatures with it. El Nino reverses these conditions - meaning cool water in the west and warm water in the east. As the warm water moves east so do the conditions that produce
rainfall, meaning a dry period for Australia. Severe drought,
more heat waves and even a higher risk of bushfires. Currently, there are about
five extreme El Nino events per century. But that would double by 2050 based
on CSIRO modelling that presumes warming peaks at 1.5 degrees. And the risk increases,
reaching 14 events per century by 2150. Rural fire services say
they're already noticing an increase in severe conditions,
and though in recent years they've their resources have
expanded, they say a rise in the frequency of El Nino
could mean they need to be expanded further. If that means that fires behave even
worse than they have before, then, of course, we'd have
to consider that. And it's not just
Australia that's affected. Low-lying island nations
in the Pacific are perhaps at the greatest risk. Extreme tropical cyclones to those South Pacific countries. But the message is not
that the Paris Agreement won't make a difference. Our results show that the ultimate risk is actually
lower when it stabilises at 1.5 degrees. Even more reason,
scientists say, to push ahead with it. And there are major concerns
about Greenland, too. Scientists are worried
the territory's ice sheet is melting at a rate that could see ocean
levels rise faster than expected - flooding low-lying towns. A vivid blue snakes
across the Greenland ice sheets. A beautiful sight, but when the ice
here melts the oceans rise around the world.

On the horizon, the ice
sheet looms ahead of us. We've joined a team
of British scientists. They're trying to understand how
the ice is changing. People are very worried
about the possibility that the ice sheet might be melting faster
and faster in the future. We touch down in one of the remotest
corners of the planet. The first task is to set up camp -
a home in an utterly barren wilderness. From the air, all you can really see
is what looks like a vast expanse of endless white,
but that isn't the whole story. Because what's hard to grasp
as I stand here is that this is just the surface of a vast mass of ice
that's unbelievably thick. So, let's imagine cutting it away
right in front of me. The ice sheet stretches
for as much as two miles, three kilometres,
from the surface here, right down to the rock below. In fact it's so thick you could take
the world's tallest building, the Burj Khalifa in Dubai,
and fit four of them, end to end, inside. But as we walk around,
there's a real surprise, white ice is turning dark -
and the darker a surface, the more it absorbs the sun's rays. And, like wearing a black
T-shirt on a hot day, the more it warms up. You've got this dark ice here. Yeah, so we've got a dark surface... Martin Tranter, the chief
scientist here, says one reason for the dark ice
is algae, tiny plants. Algae have always been here but,
with higher temperatures and more meltwater, they can flourish. The algae are microscopically small,
but they may be having a big impact. It might well be that they will
cause more melting, and an acceleration
of sea-level rise. Drones are used to scan the dark areas of the ice sheet,
so the scientists can work out how rising temperatures
could encourage the algae and lead to even more melting. In the evening light,
the shimmer of gentle streams, thousands of them. Until recently, the amount of ice
melting in summer was balanced by snowfall in winter. But in the last 20 years the flows
of water have multiplied, each one eventually adding
to the level of the oceans. No-one's saying that this whole
thing is going to melt in the next decade, or even
in the next hundred, or even the next thousand years,
but it doesn't all have to melt for more people to be in danger. Only a small amount,
a very small portion of this ice sheet has to melt to raise the sea
levels, and then threaten millions of people in coastal
communities around the world. What's striking is that this massive
block of ice may be vulnerable Down at the edge of the ice sheet,
the streams become a torrent. We already know that meltwater
is raising the level of the sea bit by bit,
but the researchers here want to find out whether that
rise will accelerate. And for people in low-lying areas
of Florida, Bangladesh, parts of Britain, getting
an accurate forecast really matters. Police are hunting for a man
who attacked five people with a chainsaw at a health
insurance office in Switzerland. Security is being stepped up
at all offices of the company in the region of the small
city of Schaffhausen, in case
he attacks again. Police swarm the offices of health
insurance company CSS as a victim is rushed out on a stretcher
and taken to hospital. The police came just
and sent the people into the houses, into the restaurant also,
from outside to inside. Because of the dangers. They didn't know really
what happened, they knew only that it was very dangerous. Just moments before
51-year-old Franz Wrousis, seen here, walked into the insurance
company in Schaffhausen, pulled out a chainsaw
from his black duffle bag and starting attacking people.

5 people were wounded. The city was immediately put
into lockdown as officers searched for the attacker.

Police say Wrousis is aggressive
and psychologically unstable and he singled out the company
for an unknown reason. He does have a policy with CSS.

The 51-year-old lives
in his car near some woods. The vehicle was found abandoned.

CSS have been posting security
guards at all offices in the region in case Wrousis is
planning another attack. The city of San Antonio
is still reeling after ten migrants sweltered to death in
the back of a truck. The truck driver has been accused
of knowingly transporting at least 100 migrants. One survivor has been
describing the ordeal. Survivor Adan Laravegas
says he knew the risks, but like so many others he rolled the dice to get a job
in the United States.

It's estimated more than 100 people
were trapped in the trailer, sweltering at 60 degrees Celcius. They took turns drawing air
from a hole in the side of the truck, but with no water, Adan passed out.

Another man was strong enough
to escape, but didn't get far. He was found in a wooded area nearby
and taken to hospital. Ten adult males have now
been confirmed dead. 29 of the 40 survivors
are either still unconscious or gravely ill, officials warning they could be
suffering irreversible brain damage. Most were Mexicans,
and their government is conducting its own investigation. I can tell that there
are several people in the morgue that have
not been identified. They could be of any nationality,
and several others in the hospitals, many of them have not been able
to express their nationality or their names because
they are unconscious. For many in San Antonio, the grim
discovery behind their Walmart is too close to home. This is a city of immigrants,
people who have come here, their families, from different
parts of the globe, and who are compassionate
towards the suffering of others. The City mayor says
the dead are victims

We hope the full weight
of the law falls on the driver and those involved. The truck driver entered court
to hear he could face the death penalty if convicted. James Bradley says he only
discovered his human cargo on arrival at the Walmart. He says he opened the trailer doors
and noticed bodies lying on the floor like meat. Do you have anything
to say to the victims? Another question -
why didn't he call 911? 19 journalists and staff of the last
prominent independent newspaper in Turkey are on trial - accused of aiding terrorist
organisations under a government crackdown against opponents. The trial is being viewed as a test
case for press freedom in Turkey, with 178 reporters behind bars. (CHANTING IN TURKISH) This Monday was Turkey's
Press Freedom day - but you wouldn't
know it in Istanbul. (CHANTING IN TURKISH) They're chanting "Free
press cannot be silenced" outside a courthouse where 19
journalists and staff from an opposition
newspaper are on trial. 10 have been imprisoned
for almost nine months. The charge: aiding terrorism. TRANSLATION: Our journalist
friends are jailed because of the news stories
that they have written. But of course, the government cannot
admit that they had been jailed because of that. Therefore, they found a cover
for their accusations that can convince anyone - Fethullah Gulen's
terrorist organisation. The newspaper promising
it won't be silenced.

TRANSLATION: The Cumhuriyet
newspaper is like a young man who is 93 years old,
and it has tough staff, to show that the operation aiming to silence the newspaper
is meaningless. Two of the 19 aren't in Turkey,
and are being tried in absentia. One of them is former editor
in chief Can Dundar - exiled, living in Berlin. Well it is a situation in Turkey
that is getting worse day by day, year by year in fact. The whole world is witnessing
what kind of a leader we are dealing with. President Erdogan is in Qatar,
playing the role of peacemaker in the conflict with
its Arab neighbours, cementing his influence
in the region. His influence has been
expanding under a state of emergency imposed
after the failed coup last July. A massive crackdown
with more than 50,000 arrests has followed. The country is, so to say, is slipping away from
the European values. The European Union warning such
behaviour will impact its relationship with Turkey. On Sunday pepper spray and water
cannons in the capital. 47 detained -
demonstrating in support of two teachers, themselves arrested
for going on a hunger strike. Here, human rights groups,
governments and these protesters say, there are multiple
freedoms on trial. Spain's Balearic Islands have voted to ban the slaughter
of bulls at fights. The bill, adopted in
the Balearics parliament, makes it illegal for bulls to be
killed or caused physical or psychological harm in the ring. The new laws seek to ensure
all bulls have a medical check after each fight. It's the second Spanish region
to place restrictions on the centuries-old bloody sport. Let's check the finance figures now,
And the Australian share market closed higher, as bargain hunters
lifted most stocks across the board. The big four banks all firmed,
with CBA leading the way, while the big iron ore miners
all posted solid gains. The Australian dollar is buying just
under 79.5 US cents. Coming up next, the transgender fighter who's
making her mark in the ring. Also, the hipster sikh -
we take a look at the changing face of AFL.

A transgender Thai woman is making
a name for herself as a boxer. She's winning the respect of not
only her opponents but also fans. A formidable athlete, recently winning her second fight
in a row at the prestigious Rajadamnern Stadium in Bangkok.

It has taken years of training
for the 21-year-old boxer to make a name for herself as
a Muay Thai fighter.

In between matches she trains
at a camp in north-eastern Thailand.

Like most Muay Thai fighters,
Rose started her career at regional matches where her appearance
shocked her opponents, some of whom even
cancelled the bouts. It took Rose more than 300 fights,
roughly 150 wins and 30 knockouts, before she could earn a spot
to fight in Bangkok.

Thailand is widely seen
as a paradise for gay and transgender people,
but many say they are treated as second-class citizens. While transgender women
figure on television, in beauty pageants and
at cosmetics counters, they can not change their gender
designation on identity papers. That's despite a 2015 law
against gender-based discrimination. Time now for the day in sport
with Robert Grasso and questions still remain over Nathan Buckley's
future at Collingwood? That's right, good evening. The Magpies coach believes
the resignation of CEO Gary Pert won't impact his future at the club. Collingwood has started
a wide-ranging review of its operations. Buckley's contract expires
at the end of this year. He says he's focusing
on this season. Really narrow focus on the next five weeks on and it really doesn't affect that he has made that decision, that is above my pay grade. Collingwood
sit two wins outside the top eight heading into Sunday's clash with the ladder leading
Adelaide Crows. Raiders forward Sia Soliola
is currently facing the NRL judiciary after his controversial
hit on Storm full-back Billy Slater. The New Zealand international
is expected to receive a lengthy ban for the high shot. Cooper Cronk says his Melbourne
team-mate is still suffering headaches. He believes Soliola should
have been sent off. He hit him with everything he's got. Soliola is a good person,
a good player but that does not come into account when you have
incidents like that. the Bulldogs board is currently
meeting to discuss the future of coach Des Hasler. And former Queensland premier
Peter Beattie has been appointed to the ARL Commission. Emma McKeon has claimed her second
silver medal in as many days at the Swimming World
Championships. The 23-year-old stormed home
to finish second in the 100m butterfly in Budapest. She set a new Commonwealth
and Australian record, but was beaten
by Sweden's Sarah Sjostrom. I am just becoming more of resilient athlete, I am just becoming more of resilient
athlete, and each time a race and each time I come to these big meets, I just get mentally stronger each time. That is what I am looking for. Meanwhile, defending champion
Emily Seebohm qualified second fastest for the 100
metre backstroke final. In the men's, title holder
Mitch Larkin progressed through to the decider
in sixth spot. And finally in sport,
the AFL celebrates its Multicultural Round later this week. The initative aims to bring supporters from all backgrounds
together. In tonight's special feaure,
we take at a look at the changing face of the game. The welcome mat was layed out
to every Australian to take part in this weekend's
Multicultural Round. Ambassadors from the two Sydney
clubs on hand to spell out that theirs is a sport for all. Break down those barriers
and stereotypes and welcome in people of all backgrounds. GWS fan and proud Sikh,
Gurpreet Grewal, was chosen to tell his story about how
he came to love AFL. I consider myself as an Australian
that just loves AFL. His turban makes him stand
out, but when it comes to the colour, for both
himself and his brother, its all about the Giants. We tend to both go with
orange turbans to try and represent the Giants. Gurpreet's parents arrived
in Australia 17 years ago with PhDs, but struggled in the early years
before making their growing family more comfortable. He's kept the Sikh faith,
but beneath the turban, it's a different story. Underneath that sits
basically a hipster look. I've got the open beard
and I've got the man bun, and we tie a turban over that. Today's launch celebrates
Australia's multicultural diversity, but it also wants to challenge
stereotypes about what living in an area such as
Western Sydney is like. A lot of people think
that most of the people in Western Sydney, a lot
of them are refugees, but in reality most of the migrants
in Australia are skilled migrants. You can get the wrong picture
about the strength and the amazing contribution that people who haven't
always been in this country do make to the fabric of our
society, to our economy. The Giants play the Fremantle
Dockers on Saturday afternoon. And rest assured -
Gurpeet will be among the culturally Gurpreet will be among the culturally diverse fanbase cheering
GWS to victory. And that's the day in sport. Coming up, the weather,
and why the White House is a labour of love for Donald Trump's
new communications man. I love the President, I love the President.

the dull dinners!
Amigos, it's time to ditch

(ALL CHEER)
Tonight, we Stand 'N Stuff.

with heart and soul.
Fill your little boat-shaped tortilla make it famous.
Make it easy, make it fancy, Nice shot.
(PHONE CAMERA CLICKS)

Stand 'N Stuff.
Old El Paso

To the forecast, Cloud bands linked
to a trough moving across Tasmania will produce showers
in the south-east. While a cold front passing
across the south-west also triggers patchy rain.

Love is in the air
at the White House. President Trump's new communications
director, Anthony Scaramucci, can't stop talking about his love
for the President, and just about everyone else. If there's one thing the new White House communications dirt knows how to communicate, it is this.I love the President. to communicate, it is this.I love
the President. I love the President. I love the guy. And Anthony Scaramucci was just getting warmed up.The way I know him and the way I love him.Let us count the ways.How much we love the President.I love the President. Even if he did once called him the age word. -- H. Here is a hack. But Scaramucci is not saving all his lover the President. He has love leftover on Spicer. I love the guy. The other White House staffers.I love their hair and make-up person that we had.One critic tweeted: next thing you know, he will say he loves the fandango. Actually, Scaramouche is a clown character, of Italian theatre, and the fandango has not been debts at the White House -- White House. Scaramucci may not be a bohemian, but he rhapsodises about love. Even in a tweet on New Year 's eve. And when he merely like someone? Sometimes his feelings grow even as he speaks.I like the team, let me rephrase that, I love the team. Anthony Scaramucci is the Barry White of the White House. # Can't get enough of your love... # Right down to blowing the press a kiss. Recapping our top stories now: The growing political confusion
over dual citizenship has hit the government. Senator Matt Canavan,
Minister for Resources after Malcolm Turnbull accused
the Greens of "sloppiness" for losing two senators. And the British parents
of terminally ill baby Charlie Gard have dropped their legal battle over
experimental treatment. Their lawyer said the latest scan
showed that "time had run out". That's the world this Tuesday. We'll have news updates throughout
the evening on SBS and another bulletin at 10:00. The SBS News website has the latest
stories as they happen, and you can follow our updates
on Facebook and Twitter. Good evening.

Captions by Ericsson
Access Services. (c) SBS Australia 2017

A hundred and fifty years ago,

Victorian Britain became the world's
first industrial superpower

and as the country thrived

London, the beating heart of empire,
became the world's richest city.

But a city whose streets were riddled
with disease and drought.

This is the story
of one poor community

living in London's East End.

Where a Victorian slum
has been recreated

and a group of 21st-century people
are in residence.

The worst thing is the cleanliness,
it's just got us down.

They'll live through five decades
of turbulent history.

They shut me down.

This week, the 1890s. And for some,
the pressure is taking its toll.

I was rushing to do something
and I didn't check the iron properly

and put it on it and it burnt.
I'm devastated.

Pour the boiling water into here.

While others pull together.

Practise the movement, girls,
together.

This is the slum.

Last time, the slum dwellers
endured the hardship of the 1880s.

As soon as you start getting behind
you're never gonna get back.

When soaring unemployment...

There seems to be
no end to the cycle.

You go out, look for work,
there is no work.

and a growing population...

God, this is so weird.
Not what I necessarily expected.

heaps pressure on the East End.

Slightest thing can push you over
the edge and you've lost everything.

Welcome to the slum.

Slum tourism
brought unwelcome visitors.

Light entertainment.
Zoo animals.

People do suggest that
the poor are thick and stupid

and actually we're not.

I'm going to throw you out,
I'm afraid.

And there was revolution in the air.

The lower classes, the poor, the
have-nots will not be trodden on.

The slum dwellers fought back.

Strikes, publicity and protests.

They have no right
to take our living away from us.

All helped to highlight their plight.

Victory!

The slum dwellers are waking up
to a new decade,

the 1890s.

How was your sleep, Becca?
Awful.

Dad's snoring, mum's shouting
at dad cos he's snoring.

You were kicking me in the face.

Surprisingly I managed to get
a couple of hours' sleep.

Got no one in the dosshouse
at the minute.

Each empty bed means
I don't earn money.