Brexit is sign of global 'populist mass movement' (Full show)
Brexit will become official on Friday night. After years of debate, the UK will find itself finally divorced from the European Union. RT's Peter Oliver reports. Then Phyllis Schlafly Eagles President Ed Martin, author of "The Conservative Case for Trump" and host of the "Pro America Report" podcast joins RT America's Michele Greenstein (in for Rick Sanchez) to discuss. (00:11) The World Health Organization (WHO) declared the ongoing coronavirus outbreak to be a global public health emergency on Thursday. RT America's Sayeh Tavenger reports. (7:12) RT's Yulia Shapovalova reports on Israeli PM Netanyahu's meeting with Russian President Putin in Moscow. (10:49) Rolls Royce intends to build and install Small Modular Reactors (SMRs) across the UK, which the company bills as an "intelligent" form of nuclear power. RT America's John Huddy has the details. (13:16) Attorney Robert F. Kennedy Jr. of Children's Health Defense joins to discuss the much-touted HPV vaccine, which new evidence shows may be ineffective and why it has done tremendous harm. He also explains how legal loopholes exempt vaccine makers from rigorous testing. (17:15) Plus, nationally syndicated columnist and host of the "Navarrette Nation" podcast Ruben Navarrette joins to discuss the muddled state of establishment media. (24:58)
The UN has condemned the "massive waves of civilian displacement" and "major loss of civilian life" in the northeastern part of the country. Syria, Turkey, Russia, Israel and the US are all involved in the violence, but Washington puts the blame squarely on the Assad government of Syria in its struggle against rebels whom Russia and Syria regard as terrorists. Meanwhile, Israel is accused of using a civilian airliner near Damascus as cover to strike targets in Syria. Rick Sanchez explains. (0:11) Then RT's Caleb Maupin reports on the situation in Syria. The death toll in China surpassed 630 people on Friday while the total number of confirmed cases in the country has surpassed 31 thousand. There are confirmed cases in 24 other countries. RT America's Michele Greenstein breaks it down. (8:22) RT America's Sayeh Tavangar reports on an AI-powered simulation that predicted that the outbreak could infect as many as 2.5 billion people and kill 53 million and explains why doctors say the simulation is flawed. (10:50) The Department of Justice is investigating a number of Mississippi prisons after the death of 15 incarcerated people and allegations of human rights abuse. "Watching the Hawks" host Tyrel Ventura and RT producer Devyn Springer discuss the issue. (14:42) Plus, comedian Lee Camp joins to discuss the next all-new episode of "Redacted Tonight." (24:24)
#QuestionMore #RTAmerica (3:16) - Tom Brady is taking his talents to Tampa Bay
(14:00) - Does Brady want to reunite with Antonio Brown?
(16:25) - Did Bill O'Brien's comments drive DeAndre Hopkins away from Houston?
(24:30) - Could Cam Newton land in Chicago?
(30:55) - Report: Cowboys interested in Emmanuel Sanders
(33:50) - Bengals spending big in free agency
(36:45) - How is COVID-19 affecting free agency? The former US national security adviser, John Bolton, once said: "There is no United Nations. There is an international community that occasionally can be led by the only real power left in the world - that is, the US."
When the West, led by the United States, wanted to make sure that World Wars I and II would not happen again, it helped create countless international organisations to maintain a US-led global order (NATO, WTO, WHO, UN, IEA, OECD, etc).
But this order is showing its age. It faces challenges within, increasing numbers of citizens in the West are turning their back on globalism, and taking out their frustrations on "the other" and people in the Global South argue that the old global order does not reflect the geopolitical realities of 2020.
So is the world heading to a state of "Westlessness" where the West no longer desires to maintain the old order? And if so, what happens to the notion of international law and institutions? Do smaller countries have to fend for themselves?
Join Steve Clemons and his panel of experts as they discuss the repercussions of "Westlessness".
Danielle Pletka - senior fellow at the American Enterprise Institute
Ian Bremmer - president of Eurasia Group
Wolfgang Ischinger - chairman of the Munich Security Conference Catching early signs of autism in infants. About one in fifty-nine children in the U.S. has an Autism Spectrum Disorder or ASD. Diagnosis usually takes place on or after the age of three. Is it possible to spot ASD earlier? A new study by researchers at the University of Miami, with funding from the National Science Foundation, has found that infants who exhibit early signs of social difficulty and have older siblings with Autism Spectrum disorder are at high risk of being diagnosed with ASD when they are older. Building on earlier research in Daniel Messinger's lab, PhD. candidate Katherine Martin and others studied 95 15-month old infants, both high and low risk. They examined how the infants react to being separated briefly from a parent. While most children will cry, they eventually calm down. In the study, the high-risk infants who were later diagnosed with autism had trouble calming down, even when the parent returned. The team says this indicates that the infants are not confident in their ability to be soothed. The researchers determined that these high-risk infants with insecure-resistant attachments were later more than nine times more likely to receive an ASD diagnosis than high-risk infants with secure attachments.