DW reporter sentenced for investigative reporting Unrest in South Africa | DW Documentary 1 day ago   01:53

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A court has sentenced DW reporter Pelin Unker to more than a year in jail over her "Paradise Papers" reports for a Turkish newspaper. Unker reported an alleged link between the sons of former Prime Minister Binali Yildirim and an offshore account. Unker is appealing the ruling.
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#Turkey #Journalism #PelinUnker
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Comments 29 Comments

Troll The Great
hypocrisy = europe in Turkish dictionary
Brofosfer
Turkey is not in good condition because of Islamist people (%55~ of the country) and dictator Erdogan.
Artie
Arab spring.
kraiw john Dsen
Bad news
my penance
Is it typical for German reporters to be stunningly beautiful? I'm in love i think
suvignan pothuraju
Kick the Turkey out of NATO and other western alliance.
bong Scott
Should have dropped bombs after the 200 terrorist they took getting sick off the good guy paying while the other talks this talk but it's walk don't look so good while it expects everything including power.
Fried Chicken Now
Turkish jail ...insert joke here
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Unrest in South Africa | DW Documentary DW reporter sentenced for investigative reporting 1 day ago   28:26

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Rainbow nation? Antiapartheid? White farmers fear to have their land confiscated without compensation.

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South Africa is further removed now from the ideal of a rainbow nation than at any other time since the official end of apartheid in 1994. Extremists are increasingly gaining traction and poisoning the atmosphere, as some incite hatred for short-term political gain. The tide is turning in South Africa. Following the death of Winnie Madikizela-Mandela, South African anti-apartheid politician and activist and the former wife of Nelson Mandela, at the beginning of April, only a handful of the leading anti-apartheid campaigners now remain. South Africa ex-president Jacob Zuma is on trial for corruption. He and his cohorts have lined their pockets in an unprecedented fashion over the course of recent years. Now younger politicians, unwilling to wait any longer for a redistribution of wealth in South Africa, are making radical demands. They want white farmers . Cyril Ramaphosa, South Africa’s new president, has indicated he too would support that. But at the same time, he appears to be taking a more professional approach and is keen to clean up South African politics. Nevertheless both black and white South Africans say relations between them are worse than ever since the end of apartheid. Most feel that it was only under Nelson Mandela, who would have turned 100 years old on July 18th, that South Africa took genuine steps towards becoming a rainbow nation. We look at a country that carried the hopes of an entire continent back in 1994, but now threatens to break down amid controversy and contradictions.

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