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BBC World Service - Fifth Floor


bbcff_2019zoomOriginal insights, playful perspectives and surprising stories from the World Service's 27 language sections. Every week with David Amanor. - Ein wöchentlicher Blick hinter die Kulissen der 27 Sprachdienste des Weltdienstes der BBC, moderiert von David Amanor.

Archivnummern: AP/m_mm1/bbcff_2019_(Sendedatum)
© Urheber

Datei Datum Inhalt Dauer
0104 04.01 In Search of Snow Leopards There are only around 4000 snow leopards left in the mountains of Central and South Asia. Yulia James of BBC Russian has been to the Altai region of Siberia in search of these elusive animals. 09:56
0111 11.01 Iranian Tourists Seeking Traffickers A visa-free travel agreement between Iran and Serbia meant to boost tourism has been used by thousands of Iranians trying to enter the European Union. BBC Persian's Rana Rahimpour teamed up with BBC Serbian’s Stefan Veselinovic to hear the stories of Iranians in the Serbian capital Belgrade. 11:49
0118 18.01 Embedded with US Troops in Iraq The Americans plan to pull out of Syria but are continuing the fight against so-called Islamic State from a newly-built base just inside the Iraqi border. Nafiseh Kohnavard of BBC Persian gained rare access and tells us about her experiences living alongside the troops. 10:10
0125 25.01 The Academy That Made Bolsonaro Brazil’s President Jair Bolsonaro took office at the beginning of the year with a promise to bring military values to a country weary of political corruption scandals. Nearly a third of his cabinet are from the armed forces, all graduates from the Agulhas Negras Military Academy that Bolsonaro also attended. BBC Brasil’s Julia Carniero took a tour. 11:48
0201 01.02 Sudan: Bread, Doctors and Teargas It’s been seven weeks since protests began in Sudan. Many have died, over a thousand have been detained, and what started with a rise in the price of bread has spiralled into demands that President Omar al-Bashir step down. BBC Arabic’s Omar El-Tayeb Ahmed is Sudanese, and has been following the news. 08:51
0208 08.02 Life in an Afghan Tea-house - A trip to the chaikhana There used to be a chaikhana or tea-house on the corner of every Afghan street. In cities today, they're being displaced by coffee shops. But BBC Pashto's Auliya Atrafi has a soft spot for the traditional chaikhana, where people can chat and watch the world go by. 08:47
0215 15.02 A Kashmir story: why I became a journalist Aamir Peerzada is a journalist for BBC Indian languages. He grew up in Indian-administered Kashmir, during insurgency of the 1990s, and the violence reached his family. It was this tragic event which compelled him to become a journalist. 16:13
0222 22.02 The Favourite The British film The Favourite bagged ten nominations for this year's Oscars. We ask Ahmed Zaki of BBC Arabic, Ibrat Safo of BBC Uzbek and Yana Litvinova of BBC Russian what interest a drama about an 18th century queen holds for their audiences. 09:39
0301 01.03 What now for Syria's Kurds? The so-called Rojava revolution brought radical social change in the Kurdish regions of northern Syria: equality and representation regardless of religion, ethnicity or gender. It was their armies which battled so-called Islamic State. But with IS largely defeated, US forces poised to pull out of Syria, and Turkey opposed to this political entity, Roj Ranjbar of BBC Monitoring and Jiyar Gol of BBC Persian, Kurds from Iraq and Iran, discuss the future of the Rojava revolution. 10:55
0308 08.03 Killed for his faith: searching for a martyred ancestor Not everyone has a saint in the family, but BBC Arabic’s Eli Melki soon might. His ancestor Leonard Melki was a Capuchin monk in Turkey, and among the hundreds of thousands killed as the onset of the First World War fanned the flames of religious persecution in what was then the Ottoman Empire. Eli retraced his journey. 11:43
0315 15.03 Killed for seeking justice BBC Urdu’s Humaira Kanwal has reported on the Kohistan video case for many years, and was helped by the man pursing justice, Afzal Kohistani. In 2012 a video emerged showing five young women from Kohistan singing and clapping with two young men, behaviour forbidden in this region. The men were Afzal's brothers and although they escaped, three other brothers were killed in the name of honour. Afzal believed the women were also killed, and took the case to Pakistan’s Supreme Court. And now Afzal himself has been killed. Humaira remembers him. 08:54
0322 22.03 A tale of two Somalias BBC Somali journalist Qalib Barud reports on Somalia for a living. His family left in the early 1990s when civil war erupted, and he'd never visited Mogadishu, so when the opportunity came to spend three months reporting in the capital, he jumped at the chance. 11:25
0329 29.03 Helmand to Hull: An Afghan journey Auliya Atrafi arrived in the UK from Afghanistan in 2000 and was settled in the northern city of Hull, eventually moving into journalism and then joining BBC Afghan. He recently returned to Hull to assess the impact of the Brexit vote on the city. 10:02
0405 05.04 The women who joined IS Thousands of women and children associated with foreign IS fighters are now in limbo following the defeat of the ‘caliphate’. Tse Yin Lee and Matilda Welin are part of a BBC Monitoring team who have been researching why these women joined IS and what happens to them now. 09:35
0412 12.04 An Egyptian take on Algeria's protests Large scale protests in Algeria forced President Bouteflika to stand down last week. BBC Arabic's Marwa Nasser visited Algiers to meet the protesters demanding change, bringing back memories of her own country's 2011 protests in Tahrir Square. 09:43
0419 19.04 What’s on trend around the world? New fashions and passions are reported daily on the language services, so we’ve brought together some of our favourites: freediving in Colombia, Sufi fusion music in Pakistan, dreadlocks in Nigeria, and a new kind of tourism in South Korea. With Beatriz de la Pava of BBC Mundo, Julie Yoonnyung Lee of BBC Korean, Princess Abumere from BBC Lagos, and Farah Karim from BBC Africa, whose Global Beats programme this week discovers new music in her second home, Pakistan. 22:47
0426 26.04 Reporting Sri Lankan bomb attacks Ayeshea Perera is based in the BBC's Delhi office, but flew home to Sri Lanka immediately after Easter Sunday's bomb attacks. She shares her experiences of reporting from Colombo and Negombo, and her memories of civil war the bombings have triggered. 14:37
0503 03.05 Healing Iraq's mental wounds Namak Knoshnaw spent a year making the BBC Arabic documentary 'Iraq: A State of Mind’. It follows the stories of three people dealing with the psychological impact of decades of war, invasion, sectarian violence and occupation by the so-called Islamic State. Namak grew up in Iraq, and it's a story close to his heart. 13:00
0510 10.05 'Time for the guns to be silent' BBC Africa’s Mohanad Hashim shares his impressions of a Sudan without President Omar al-Bashir, and the historic protests which toppled him from power. 13:38
0517 17.05 A Rohingya drama for Cox’s Bazar Aa'rar Kissa, or Our Story, is a radio drama made specifically for the Rohingya refugees now living in Bangladesh, having fled their homes in Myanmar. The radio drama was created by the BBC Media Action's local director, Riad Arfin. 11:56
0524 24.05 Orangutan, elephants, and dams Indonesia's Leuser rainforest in Sumatra is a unique ecosystem where elephants, orangutan, tigers and rhinos still live together. But this biodiverse forest is now threatened by development, as BBC Indonesia's Mehulika Sitepu found out. 11:10
0531 31.05 What price scaling Everest? Mount Everest in Nepal draws hundreds of climbers every year to scale the world's highest peak. But the effort comes at a high price, both in lives lost, and the cost to the environment. BBC Nepali’s Surendra Phuyal reports on the campaign to clean up the rubbish left behind by the climbers on Nepal's holy mountain. 09:28
0607 07.06 Are we wrong to miss our children? - Yazidi mothers: an impossible choice In 2014, so-called Islamic State attacked the Yazidi religious group in northern Iraq, killing hundreds of men and capturing around 6,000 women and children. The women were used as sex slaves and although many are now free it’s emerged that the price of returning home is giving up the children fathered by their IS captors. BBC Persian journalist Nafiseh Kohnivard spent a year investigating the story for her documentary The Yazidis’ Secret Children. 10:46
0614 14.06 A love story between former enemies - Sri Lankan love across the divide BBC Sinhala's Suneth Perera's Crossing Divides piece celebrates an unusual love story between a former Tamil Tiger and a Sinhalese Civil Defence Force recruit. 09:49
0621 21.06 Fit to report - welcome to BBC Nairobi The programme is in Nairobi this week, meeting journalists from the six language services covering the region, from Rwanda to Eritrea. What’s in a name? A tour of Kenya and beyond through people’s names. David Wafula’s surname tells us he was born in the rainy season, Bashkas Jugsodaay’s name contains a World War II story, and Cyuzozo Samba is called ‘last born’, although he has two younger siblings! When the news gets personal… Hamida Aboubakar, Issa Abdul and Sharon Machira pick a news story that touches them personally. Hamida, a twin, tells us about this week's headline in Kenya, of twins separated and now reunited after 19 years. Big time camel owner Issa shares tips and pics of camels. And we debate Tanzania’s new wig tax, which has fired up women across the region, including Sharon. My Home Town: Nairobi Roncliffe Odit gives David Amanor a tour of his favourite places in Nairobi: Toi Market, Uhuru Park, and his favourite Swahili restaurant. Fit to report? Engage your core and smile! Every day at noon, BBC Nairobi gathers for the plank challenge, a minute and a half of pain and no laughing! David joins them. Meeting Nairobi's Horn of Africa teams Christine Yohannes, Hana Zeratsyon and Bekele Atoma discuss stories from Ethiopia and Eritrea, sharing insights into what unites and divides a region of so many languages and cultures. The great coffee debate Ethiopia is the country which gave coffee to the world. So what do the BBC Ethiopians make of Kenyan coffee? Ethiopian Kaleb Moges matches cup for cup with Kenyan Diana Njeru. Will either concede defeat? 23:14
0628 28.06 Why Pakistan is not polio free In Pakistan, attempts to eradicate polio stalled when the vaccination programme became tangled in international politics, religious decrees and social media scare stories. Vaccination workers have been attacked and even killed. BBC Urdu’s Shumaila Jaffery met vaccination workers, parents, and clerics for a BBC World Service series, "Vaccines: A Crisis of Trust". 11:18
0705 05.07 Where do ancient treasures belong? A small bust of Tutankhamun was sold in London this week for £4.7 million. The sale was challenged by the Egyptian government, which believes the sculpture was removed illegally from the country. Reda El Mawy of BBC Arabic studied archaeology in Egypt and has been gripped by the story. 10:55
0712 12.07 Joao Gilberto: Father of Bossa Nova The legendary Brazilian musician Joao Gilberto died this week. Famous internationally for The Girl from Ipanema, country at home he was known as one of the fathers of Bossa Nova. Brazilians Fernando Duarte and Luis Barrucho discuss his legacy and the reaction to his death. 11:24

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