that in a place like china, it's very hard for your frustrations to be known because there are these bottom—up democratic institutions for people to vent their frustrations —— there aren't. so when they are very frustrated, it builds up into huge protests, and this is happened repeatedly in chinese history. i like to say it takes 1 million people to make change, it takes 1oo 1 million people to make change, it takes 100 million in china. in a certain sense, it's less stable in china because it requires these huge movements to make change. ﬁx, requires these huge movements to make change.— to make change. a fascinating insiuht, to make change. a fascinating insight. and — to make change. a fascinating insight, and in _ to make change. a fascinating insight, and in terms - to make change. a fascinating insight, and in terms of - to make change. a fascinating insight, and in terms of how. insight, and in terms of how people are organising themselves, how do you think they are doing that? what are you expecting over the course of the next few days in terms of the next few days in terms of further demonstrations, or even a crackdown? i of further demonstrations, or even a crackdown?— of further demonstrations, or even a crackdown? i think the big question _ even a crackdown? i think the big question we _ even a crackdown? i think the big question we are _ even a crackdown? i think the big question we are all- big question we are all wondering is how are they organising this? it's not that coordinated, these are very spontaneous — saturday night in
frank, there have been these protests that you've been talking about over the course of the weekend — what was the mood at these organisations, these demonstrations, i should say? and what is the sense of what might happen in the coming days? i what might happen in the coming da s? . , what might happen in the coming da 5? . , . what might happen in the coming da s? ., what might happen in the coming das? ., days? i was an observer at the rotests days? i was an observer at the protests yesterday, _ days? i was an observer at the protests yesterday, saturday l protests yesterday, saturday afternoon in shanghai, i went before it was broken up by the police. i know a number of people were taken away. i also think in shanghai and across the country, there's been police restraint, there hasn't been police brutality, more or less, despite all the videos being sent around. ian observer they are on saturday night —— i was in an observer —— wasn't an observer. that one was much bigger and something truly unprecedented in shanghai. one thing i'll say is
there are going to be black americans. um... america is not one...a one—race country. but do you recognise your african heritage and you pay homage to it? you have only to look at my sculpture. of course. so looking at your sculpture, your work as a celebrated black american artist and sculptor, you know that there was a report the french government carried out in 2018 that said that 90% of african treasures and artefacts, works of art are held outside the continent. 0utside. do you believe in restitution? that these works should be returned to their continent? i believe in restitution. i believe...not in total restitution. um... i believe that certain works are universal and belong to humanity, not to africa or to europe or anybody else.
and many others. seven, to be exact. you mentioned sarah baartman, and of course she was the southern african woman who was known in a derogatory way as the hottentot venus and was put on display and travelled around the west in the 19th century. and of course, sarah baartman is the subject of africa rising. it's sarah baartman that is the winged victory, that is the nike on top of the statue. with naomi campbell's profile. they chuckle. just going back to statues, though, because there's also a statue of theodore roosevelt who was us president in the early 20th century, and there's an equestrian statue of him outside the natural history museum in new york, flanked
devastated by the destruction of her shop that rents motorbikes to tourists. translation: my son has shut himself indoors - because he doesn't want to see any of this. he feels ill because he's seeing all of our sacrifices were worthless. i hope someone will help us. i'm speechless. with rescue teams inundated, her husband and elderly father have had to step in to help clear the mud. translation: i feel destroyed for my daughter, of course. - we'll try and see if someone will help, because we've worked all our lives to build this, and all of a sudden, it disappeared. supplies have been brought for dozens evacuated from their homes, put up in hotels — guests on their own island. larysa, from ukraine, has lived here for 20 years. i came out shouting to my husband that our neighbours had lost their daughter and her baby.
when the torrent of debris and earth came hurtling down here, little could withstand it. up the hill, the desolation deepens — a whole square under mud, desperate attempts to save what they can. we found raffaela, devastated by the destruction of her shop that rents motorbikes to tourists. translation: my son has shut himself indoors because he doesn't want to see any of this. he feels ill because he's seeing all of our sacrifices were worthless. i hope someone will help us. i'm speechless. with rescue teams inundated, her husband and elderly father have had to step in to help clear the mud. translation: i feel destroyed for my daughter, of course. we'll try and see if someone will help, because we've worked all our lives to build this, and all of a sudden, it disappeared. supplies have been brought for dozens evacuated from their homes, put up in hotels — guests on their own island. larysa, from ukraine,
show was like a foot or two off the ground. and you're willing to go with that because it was a whole new spin on a law show. >> uh-uh, tell the truth. if you had to do it all over again and she walked into your office and she said, take my case, would you? >> well -- >> of course you would, because it is juicy, newsy, exciting stuff. >> it was really fun to take the "hill street blues" format and use it to frame an entirely different social and cultural strata with vastly different results. >> i wonder if i might engage with my client privately. >> certainly. >> what are you doing for dinner tonight? >> i was planning on having you. >> in that case, skip lunch. >> the formula had gotten established of how you can do a dramatic show, and yet still have an awful lot of fun. we didn't used to be able to
there were fewer single parent families then than there are now and this was also the time, of course, when there was big tory rhetoric around single—parent families. around the idea of being on benefits, wasn�*t it? yeah. and the suggestion somehow that maybe you�*d got pregnant in order to get benefits. yeah. that peter lilley speech — you know, i remember all of that and it made me so angry that that kind ofjudgement was being made about our family when i knew how hard my mam was working. remind us of the speech, because there�*ll be plenty of people who forget. peter lilley was secretary of state for social security back then — a job title doesn�*t exist now. yeah. he talked in the conference speech about single parents on benefits and talked in very disparaging terms, about — as if somehow that people did this to get, you know, a council house. i mean, it was really offensive. he mimicked a song, didn�*t he? "i�*ve got a little list", he said, "of benefit offenders "who i�*ll soon be rooting out, who never would be missed. "never would be missed". "there�*s young ladies
to make here, which is that you feel qatar is being covered in a way that other countries would not be covered. help me understand that a bit better. so i think there's three buckets of this conversation here. one is what i would call the prejudice that's in the language that is used to describe the sporting event. there is a whole sweeping narrative around it. and in fact, you kind of heard gary lineker talk about it a little bit. the language that qatar is tiny and questioning whether it is deserving of hosting a global event. and i think those are. but, ayman, it has a population of three million. it is a small country by that measure. and in the measures of its physical size too. well, if you're talking purely geographically, of course, i think he is implying that its deservedness is connected to its size. and i think that's where people sometimes, again, question
but everyone loves us. >> you guys have been so nice to us during our stay. >> isn't that special. >> i am hans. >> and i am franz. and we just want to pump you up. >> a lot of things they could do on "saturday night live" they couldn't do on a sitcom. the humor was more daring and more satirical, and it was political. >> you still have 50 seconds left, mr. president. >> let me just sum up. on track, stay the course, a thousand points of light, stay the course. >> governor dukakis, rebuttal? >> i can't believe i'm losing to this guy. [ phone rings ] >> i'll get it. >> it's the garry shandling show. >> people were taking the old principles of comedy and trying to turn them into something new. we spent years and years watching sitcoms and dramas and talk shows by then, we knew them by heart, that if somebody