ISIS, Refugees, and Anti-Muslim Rhetoric: How the Arab World Is Covering The U.S. Election | Link TV
ISIS, Refugees, and Anti-Muslim Rhetoric: How the Arab World Is Covering The U.S. Election
In the "U.S. Election" episode of "Mosaic," we look at how broadcasters around the world are covering the 2016 U.S. presidential election.
For this election, what matters most in the Middle East is the battle against ISIS, the war in Syria, and the flood of refugees they have created. In the U.S., Donald Trump’s stance on Muslim immigrants is controversial, but how does it play in the Middle East? Broacasters have focused on anti-Muslim rhetoric and criticism of Western media and the election process. While some pointed out Hillary Clinton's cozy relationship with the media, others have compared Trump's rhetoric to that of terrorists and extremists. The Muslim world reacted positively to Khizr Khan, the father of a decorated Marine killed in Iraq who spoke against Trump's proposed bans of Muslims.
Background image: An Iraqi man follows the U.S. presidential elections on television at his home in Baghdad. SABAH ARAR/AFP/Getty Images.
A documentary about the burning of wood at an industrial scale for energy.KCET Original
Turkish forces cross the border into northern Syria; two people are shot dead in Germany; and thousands of protestors lead a national strike against Ecuador’s government.KCET Original
Turkey pounds Kurdish forces in northeast Syria; Two businessmen who helped President Trump’s lawyer are arrested; Indigenous protestors in Ecuador capture eight police officers; Iranian women are allowed to watch a football match in a stadium for the firKCET Original
This documentary charts the 70-year search for an effective vaccine against the complex disease.
Doron joins his old team for a covert strike, but the plan quickly goes off the rails.KCET Original
Alf investigates the tragic basement case, which turns out to have a connection to the mysterious kingpin Marco.
Amal determines to martyr herself to avenge her husband.
Lebanon's government seeks to ease nationwide protests, passing a waft of reforms, but demonstrators say they won't give up until the cabinet resigns.
Lebanon's prime minister sets a 72-hour deadline for political leaders to back his economic reforms as protests grip the country.
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