First "lide" means "care for", or "like", or "enjoy":
• kunne lide » | like | - I like her • kunne lide » (~holde af) | be fond of | - We are very fond of her • kunne lide » (~nyde) | enjoy | - He enjoys her company
Meaning the person in question doesn't enjoy suffering.
The second "lide" means "to suffer":
• lide » | suffer | - She suffered a lot when she was ill
BUT ... to answer you question more simple: Both are supposed to be pronounced [ˈli·ðə] - or to be more specific the second pronunciation of "lide".
The first pronunciation is more common and everyday speak. I don't think you'll find anyone, except perhaps the royal family, pronounce the whole word.
There is once again a problem with the audio, DUO. Here we have a very good example of why you have to do somehing, DUO. Two words (lide, and lide). They look the same in the spelling, but they have two different meaning. But you pronounce them the same (in an abbreviated format). The first lide could be allowed to be abbreviated, but the second (in the end of the sentence) cannot! That word means (in English) suffer. And it must be pronounced in full. Thus, DUO, you have to have a bank of words that are pronounced differently. It is, elas, not the only example in the course - there are hundreds herof. I cannot understand why they still remain, DUO.