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Jacinda Ardern calls for ‘ethical algorithms’ to help stop online radicalisation | New Zealand From “World news | The Guardian”



Tech companies need to make more progress on algorithms that can drive social media users to become radicalised, New Zealand’s prime minister, Jacinda Ardern, has said.Along with France, New Zealand is leading a push to rid the world of extremist and terrorist content online – known as the Christchurch Call.The initiative was launched after the deadly mosque attacks in Christchurch in March 2019 that killed 51 people and wounded dozens more, which was livestreamed by the attacker and stored online.Ardern and her co-chair, France’s President Emmanuel Macron, hosted world leaders, tech company executives and affected communities – including Kiwi Muslim leaders – in a virtual Christchurch Call summit early on Saturday.The US secretary of state, Antony Blinken, and Canadian prime minister, Justin Trudeau, were among those attending.Ardern said the agreement, which brings together countries and tech companies to try to de-radicalise online spaces, had “such momentum”.“We will not … prevent future atrocities such as what we experienced here on 15 March unless we work together,” she said.The group has devised a new work programme for the next year and among its goals is changing how online content is delivered by tech companies.A key finding of the royal commission into the Christchurch mosque attacks was that the man who carried them out, Australian Brenton Tarrant, who has since been jailed for life without parole, was radicalised on YouTube and other online spaces while viewing white-supremacist material.YouTube’s algorithms link users to videos similar to those they are already watching, meaning viewers are recommended further extreme content. After her country’s experience, Ardern wants to see this change – and believes that it is happening.“That is probably the biggest focus for the Call community over the next year,” she said.“Let’s have that conversation around the ethical use of algorithms, and how they can use be used in a positive way and for positive interventions.“When we look at the environment in which the terrorist for 15 March was radicalised, even in that period in those two years there has been significant change by many of the platforms.“Algorithms are where many of us are looking to.”YouTube chief executive, Susan Wojcicki, said on Twitter her company was continuing “to strengthen our policies, improve transparency, and restrict borderline content”.After holding out on membership for two years, the US joined up as a supporter of the Call this week. China and Russia are not members.The Christchurch Call has also developed a protocol which can intervene to stop the livestreaming of similar attacks.This has occurred on two other occasions, during a 2019 shooting in Halle, Germany and a 2020 attack in Glendale, Arizona.







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New Zealand sets out plans to re-connect with post-pandemic world | Coronavirus pandemic News From “Al Jazeera – Breaking News, World News and Video from Al Jazeera”



Jacinda Ardern says New Zealand will consider new travel bubbles as more people get vaccinated against COVID-19.New Zealand’s Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern has said her government will explore more travel “bubbles” and lead trade delegations later this year to reconnect with a post-pandemic world.
With a majority of New Zealand’s essential workers vaccinated against COVID-19, and inoculation for the wider population set to start in July, Ardern said on Thursday that her government was now ready to rebuild contact with the rest of the world.
Ardern’s plan for a partial and phased re-opening comes after more than a year of a tough border closure, which has helped New Zealand – a Pacific nation of five million people – eliminate the coronavirus within its borders.
The first step in New Zealand’s re-opening was a “travel bubble” with Australia, which began last month.
Ardern said her government will also allow quarantine free travel with South Pacific’s Cook Islands on Monday.
“In this phase, where vaccine roll out in New Zealand is incomplete, the number of countries we can safely open up to is limited,” the prime minister said in a pre-budget speech in Auckland.
“That’s because they need to hold the same status as us, or pose the same low risk of bringing COVID into the country.
“Niue is the natural next addition. Beyond that we are relatively open-minded, and I do anticipate there will be other countries we can explore opportunities with,” she said.
More than 70,000 people have landed in New Zealand from Australia since the travel bubble opened last month, and more than 57,000 have travelled the other way, Ardern said.
However, she noted the vaccine roll out in New Zealand was incomplete and the number of countries it could safely open up to limited.
The government intends to administer more than 1 million doses of the COVID-19 jab by June, Ardern said, and expand the inoculation programme to every New Zealander over the age of 16 by July.
The prime minister also said she will lead a trade and promotional delegation to Australia in early July, her first since the emergence of COVID-19, and will also look to lead delegations into Europe, the United States, China and the wider Asia-Pacific.
“These trips may not have been overly notable pre-COVID, but they are hugely significant in light of the domestic realities we’ve been experiencing, and the global ones that still persist,” Ardern said.







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New Zealand: Maori MP thrown out of debate after haka From “BBC News – World”



New Zealand MP Rawiri Waititi was thrown out of a debate in parliament for performing the haka in protest against opposition leaders. The protest came in response to what the Maori politician said was a “constant barrage of insults”.Mr Waititi was ejected from the chamber in February for not wearing a tie.







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Maori Party co-leader kicked out of New Zealand parliament after performing HAKA in protest over ‘racist propaganda’ — RT World News From “RT World News”



Maori Party co-leader Rawiri Waititi was ejected from New Zealand’s parliamentary chambers after accusing a fellow MP of engaging in racist rhetoric, and then performing a ceremonial dance to express his displeasure.

Waititi took offense after National Party leader Judith Collins pressed Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern about the government’s plan to introduce a separate health service for indigenous people. The initiative has been billed as an attempt to improve the quality of medical care for the Maori community. Debate over the controversial changes has raged for several weeks, with Collins accusing the government of promoting a “separatist agenda” that was being introduced “by stealth.”The Maori politician interrupted Collins as she questioned the prime minister, asking House Speaker Trevor Mallard to note the “racist propaganda and rhetoric” aimed at indigenous people. He argued that views on indigenous rights should only come from members of the Maori community, adding that non-indigenous people should stay in their lane. “If we find this attitude acceptable in this House, the constant barrage of insults to tangata whenua, then I find this House in disrepute,” he said, using the Maori term for indigenous people. Mallard then called for order, adding that Waititi’s microphone had been turned off. It was then that Waititi launched into a Haka, a ceremonial dance of the Maori that can be used to issue a challenge. Dressed in a pink blazer and wearing a cowboy hat, the politician planted himself in front of his desk as he began to loudly chant.  The frustrated House speaker then ordered the MP to leave the chamber. Waititi later told the media that Collins was “bashing” the Maori in order to gain the votes of her non-indigenous constituents. This isn’t the first time that Waititi has caused a ruckus in parliament. He was ejected from the House in February for not wearing a necktie. He defended his decision by claiming that the garment was a “colonial noose,” choosing instead to wear a traditional Maori necklace. New Zealand’s parliament later scrubbed the tie requirement from its dress code. 

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Māori party co-leader ejected from parliament after performing haka in racism row | New Zealand From “World news | The Guardian”



Māori party co-leader Rawiri Waititi has been thrown out of New Zealand’s parliament after denouncing rhetoric from the opposition as racist and performing a haka.Waititi said the opposition was inciting racism across New Zealand through its stance on Māori healthcare. The haka is a ceremonial dance for Māori, the indigenous people of New Zealand – it can represent a challenge, and is sometimes performed in moments of conflict.The altercation comes after weeks of escalating debate, in which the opposition National party has accused the government of a “separatist agenda” and creating “two systems by stealth”. Their arguments began after the government announced expanded, independent health services for Māori, who typically have far worse health outcomes than other ethnic groups.“This has incited racism with venom towards Māori, because of this type of propaganda and rhetoric – we won’t stand for it any more,” Waititi said, speaking to reporters outside. “The opposition leader has been constantly bashing Māori to gain the votes of her Pākehā [non-Māori New Zealander] constituents. That’s all it is.”Waititi was ejected from the House by speaker Trevor Mallard, after making a series of points of order. “Over the past two weeks there has been racist propaganda and rhetoric towards tangata whenua [indigenous people]. That not only is insulting to tangata whenua, but diminishes the mana [dignity] of this House,” Waititi said.“When it comes to the rights and views of indigenous peoples – those views must be from those indigenous people,” he said, in a second point of order.When asked to sit down by Mallard, he instead stepped into the centre of parliament to perform a haka, and was subsequently thrown out.“There are various worlds here, and they are colliding,” Labour MP Aupito William Sio said, as members of parliament continued to debate. “Because the system here is not an indigenous system … there’s a duty of care in how we approach it – how it’s handled in this House has ripple effects for the wider community.” He said some of the discussion of race and policy in the House was “painful” for minority groups. “There’s a line that’s often crossed here”.“Tangata whenua are a minority in this House, and are unable to express their offence [under the current rules],” said Green party co-leader James Shaw. Co-leader Marama Davidson said via Twitter that she applauded Waititi and co-leader Debbie Ngarewa-Packer Ngarewa-Packer for “calling out the absolute ongoing racist comments from Judith Collins in the House just now”.“This House absolutely deserves better,” she said.Speakers for ACT and National said the House needed to allow for free and open debate.Mallard made a ruling “asking people to take care as they express themselves, to think of the wider consequences as they do”. He said he would not rule against MPs saying that policy was race-based or racist, or that the views of other members were racist.In February, Waititi was ejected from the House for not wearing a tie. He said he had chosen to wear cultural dress in defiance of dress code: Waititi has dubbed ties a “colonial noose” and wore a pounamu, or greenstone, necklace in place of a necktie. House rules were subsequently revised to remove the necktie requirement.







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‘It never goes away’: New Zealand survivors of abuse in care hope testimony will herald change | New Zealand From “World news | The Guardian”



“For me, healing is not possible, because of what has happened,” Tyrone Marks told New Zealand’s royal commission into abuse in care on Monday. “I still carry on however, as normally as possible.”Over the last two weeks, the commission has held hearings, gathering testimony from those held as children in residential state care. A sprawling independent investigation put in motion by the Labour government in 2018, it is tasked with revealing the extent of abuse in state care and its ongoing effects.In total, 16 men and women took to the stand to testify, each speaking for about three hours. Their testimonies revealed a litany of horrors. They spoke in detail about extreme physical abuse, beatings, sexual assault, psychological torment and repeated rape. Many experience ongoing health conditions as a result, including severe injuries from physical beatings, the aftermath of sexually transmitted disease, psychological distress and post-traumatic stress disorder.Those speaking made up only a tiny fraction of the total estimated number of survivors, and are a small representative group of the thousands spoken to by investigators. The commission estimates about 655,000 people have been in care settings in New Zealand since the 1950s, and up to 256,000 may have been abused. Their testimony was livestreamed, and transcripts will be published on the commission’s website.Marks, 60, spent time in up to eight state institutions, where he experienced physical, psychological and sexual abuse. Speaking to the Guardian after the panel, Marks said he tried to compress all those years into the two hours and 50 minutes allotted to him. “You don’t get a lot of time. That’s years and years … It kind of doesn’t do it justice,” he says. The hearing scheduled a 10-minute break during his testimony. In hindsight, he says, he wished he had those minutes back.“There are thousands and thousands of similar stories. Those other survivors don’t get the opportunity we had. I want to punch it out as much as I can, to tell the stories of others too.”The commission will make recommendations to government in 2023 on how the country can improve its care system – but those recommendations are not binding, and the commission itself cannot prosecute offenders or offer compensation. For some survivors, it is an opportunity to be heard; to hold the state publicly accountable for abuse and neglect, and to try to trace social problems to their roots.‘All you can hear is screams’Some testified anonymously. Mr X, a 61-year-old Samoan man from Christchurch, began running away from home after experiencing physical and sexual abuse from family members. He was first sent to the state boys’ home at around 11 years old.There, he was physically assaulted, abused, and repeatedly raped by several staff members.In the secure unit of Ōwairaka Boy’s Home, his cell was next to the shower block. “When they used to take the boys in there you could – I’d sit on my bed, you imagine that, you’re a kid and you’re sitting on the cell bed and all you can hear is screams from the boys being sexually abused, being beaten.”Daniel Rei reeled off account after account of violence and assault: of being thrown into a forestry ravine in a hazing ritual, of the teeth that came loose in his beatings. The 47-year-old spoke in plain, clear language and short sentences, looking directly at the panel.But when legal counsel asked him to recount a sexual attack – an assault by a resident on another boy, involving a broomstick – he paused, screwing his eyes shut. “If it needs to be said, I’ll say it, I’ll talk about it,” he said. The chair stopped him: “Daniel, just to let you know we’ve got your account here, we can read it, and so we respect your choice not to say.” He nodded. “Things blur,” he said. “You try to let certain things go, and they stick around, they change format, and they change shape. You have to recall them, horribly, just to make sure what you thought was correct.”Asked about his feelings of fear and hopelessness, he responded: “It’s stuck on. You can’t get it off. It never, ever, ever goes away. And it never will.” He describes those years in state care as being “like a tear” in his life.People need to recognise the scale of it and they need to recognise the damage. It’s done not just to individuals, but to successive generationsAaron SmaleMany survivors hoped that their testimony would help reveal the roots of some of New Zealand’s enduring social problems, including persistently high suicide rates, high rates of domestic violence, and disproportionate incarceration of Māori, New Zealand’s indigenous population. In the 1970s, the majority of children taken into state care were Māori, and over-representation of Māori children in care has continued. According to the royal commission’s report, Māori today make up 69% of children in care and 81% of the children abused in care, despite making up only about 16% of the overall population.“People need to recognise the scale of it and they need to recognise the damage. It’s done not just to individuals, but to successive generations,” says Aaron Smale, a journalist and researcher who has reported on abuse in state care for many years. He’s now a PhD candidate, studying the experience of Māori children in state care.Many children were sent into care facilities for minor violations: truancy, or petty crime. To the commission, Smale cited one instance where a boy was sent to Epuni Boys’ Home for stealing a pencil.“It sets in motion a train on this whole path of destruction – and not just for that individual, when you’ve got a traumatised kid and they grow up and they have kids, they’re not necessarily going to find it easy to be a good parent.”“If you went through these welfare homes, the state was your parent,” Smale says. “The state was the parent to thousands of children, and what kind of job did they do? What kind of parent was it? What kind of damage did it leave in its wake?”“Until we acknowledge that, until we address it, we’re just going to keep punishing people.”Marks says that many of his peers who went through abusive care environments passed on some of that trauma to their children. “Many people I know [from the homes], they’ve had children like me, and their children have suffered – haven’t been raised with care, because others have been affected by what’s happened to them … A lot of people, they got broken. They broke their spirits,” Marks says.He now has six children and has worked his whole life to try to break that cycle: none of them have ever been placed in state care or in prisons. “I made sure they weren’t statistics in that intergenerational stuff,” he says. “I didn’t want them to go through all that.”Marks’ four adult children all watched the live stream of his testimony, in support of him on Monday.‘The importance of changing the system’Mr X ended his testimony by requesting that New Zealand learn from what happened to him. “There is no redress, no recourse, because they can’t take us back to those days,” he said. But he, along with a number of other survivors, believes the state should pay proper financial compensation to survivors of abuse in state care. Many survivors have already spent decades battling the government for compensation. As of 2020, the average payout to survivors who did manage to win a settlement from the state was NZ$19,000 – less than a fifth the average payout for comparable cases in Australia. In some cases, the state settled for as little as NZ$5,000. In 2020, the ministry of social development revealed more than 60% of the money it spent on settling historical abuse claims went to operational costs and legal fees, not survivors.Mr X asked the commission to focus on “the importance of changing the system, the importance to us that children are not treated like this any more.” Marks too hopes that New Zealanders will watch the videos, and read the testimony of those who spoke.“I’ve been telling stories like this for years and years but it never gets too far. So having that opportunity to tell it feels like something.”“If you don’t address the past, you can’t address the future,” he says: New Zealand must reckon with the legacy of abuse in state care, and begin to understand the impact it has had on future generations.“You don’t start a book halfway through, and then get to the end and expect to have the answers,” he says. “You have to identify where things come from.”







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New Zealand: At least four injured in supermarket stabbing From “BBC News – World”



Police are responding to an incident in central Dunedin.It occurred on Cumberland St at about 2.30pm.Initial information suggests several people have been injured.One person has been taken into custody.Further information will be released when available.— New Zealand Police (@nzpolice) May 10, 2021







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‘Nothing to suggest’ this is a domestic terrorism event, says PM Ardern, after four stabbed in Dunedin supermarket, New Zealand — RT World News From “RT World News”



Four people have been stabbed in a supermarket in Dunedin on New Zealand’s South Island, but the country’s prime minister has dismissed links with terrorism as officers label the incident a ‘random attack’.

Speaking on Monday, Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern said the attack at a supermarket earlier that day did not appear to be motivated by “domestic” terrorism. “There is nothing to suggest, from the police’s perspective, that this is what they would define as a domestic terror event,” Ardern told reporters. Police said they had detained a man that they believe to be responsible for the four stabbings, although they are yet to formally interview or charge the alleged offender. “On the face of what we currently know, we believe this was a random attack,” Paul Basham, commander of the Southern District, told reporters in Dunedin during a televised statement.Basham described it as an “extremely traumatic event” for those involved, adding that the police arrived at the supermarket to find the alleged offender detained by shoppers. 

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The police chief said that the alleged assailant, along with his victims, were receiving treatment in hospital. According to the BBC, three of the four victims are in a critical condition. The attack, which took place around 2:30pm (3:30am BST) at a Countdown supermarket in central Dunedin, is a rare incident of mass violence in the country. However, authorities have been on alert since 2019 when a white supremacist attacked two Christchurch mosques, killing 51.If you like this story, share it with a friend!







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Five Stabbed In New Zealand Knife Attack, Terror Link Ruled Out From “NDTV News – World-news”



Police said a man had been taken into custody.Wellington, New Zealand: A knife-wielding attacker stabbed five people in a New Zealand supermarket Monday, critically injuring three, but Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern said it appeared the rampage was not terror related.Police said the attack — highly unusual in the normally peaceful South Pacific nation — occurred at a Countdown supermarket in central Dunedin at 2:30pm (0230GMT) and a man had been taken into custody.Witnesses told local media a man carrying two knives stabbed staff in the supermarket and bystanders who tried to stop him were also injured.The most recent mass-casualty attack in New Zealand was the Christchurch mosques shootings in March 2019, when a white supremacist gunman murdered 51 Muslim worshippers and severely injured another 40.Ardern said the first question she asked police was whether the Dunedin attack had national security implications but they assured her it did not.”At this stage, there’s nothing to suggest from the police’s perspective that this is what they would define as a domestic terror event,” she told reporters.Ardern also said police were not looking for anyone else in relation to the attack.”I want to acknowledge early reports of bystanders who have taken action in order to protect those around them… these are courageous acts and we are thinking of the families,” she said.Countdown’s managing director Spencer Sonn said everyone at the supermarket chain was “shocked and devastated” by the attack.New Zealand introduced tough gun laws in the wake of the Christchurch attack to limit access to firearms.(This story has not been edited by NDTV staff and is auto-generated from a syndicated feed.)







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Five people stabbed in New Zealand supermarket : worldnews From “World News”



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