tv 100 Days BBC News February 21, 2017 7:00pm-7:45pm GMT
hello and welcome to 100 days... more illegal immigrants in the us face the threat of deportation, the white house says it is empowering anyone so that they can remove anybody convicted of even minor offences. there have been raids across us cities in recent days. the number facing deportation is much greater. attacks onjewish centers are "horrible" — mr trump speaks out against a series of anti—semitic threats across america. a very sad reminder of the work that must be done to root out hate, prejudice and evil. meet the new national security adviser to the president. we'll speak to a close friend and former commander of coalition forces about lieutenant general mcmaster. also...new hope or false dawn? we will take you to the coal fields of west virginia, where many are confident that president trump can turn
around their fortunes. canada's would—be donald trump. can kevin o'leary move from reality tv to power? in 2019 in canada, we will have an election. —— we won't have an election, we will have an exorcism. welcome to 100 days. a sweeping rewrite of america's immigration laws means many more illegal immigrants could be deported from the country. memos drawn up by the department of homeland security suggest that people arrested for minor crimes, like traffic offences, could now be sent home. but — in a reversal of a key campaign pledge — mr trump will protect dreamers — children who were brought to america illegally by their parents. president 0bama signed an executive order in 2012 giving almost one million dreamers in the us certain rights — president trump is not reversing those rules. the white house press secretary,
sean spicer, has been talking on the issue. the memo regarding the executive order outlines the steps that the homeland security will take to secure the southern border, prevent further illegal immigration and re patriate prevent further illegal immigration and repatriate immigrants swiftly and repatriate immigrants swiftly and humanely. this includes immediately identifying and allocating all sorts of funding for the planning, design, construction and funding of a wall along our southern border and additional personnel including new border agents. the white house has been working on this policy since mr trump took office. at the press conference last thursday he spoke — in surprisingly candid language — about his own struggles with the law as it concerns dreamers. we're gonna show great heart, daca is a very, very difficult subject for me, i will tell you. to me, it's one of the most difficult subjects i have because you have these incredible kids.
in many cases, not in all cases. and some of the cases, having daca and they're gang members and they're drug dealers, too. but you have some absolutely, incredible kids, i would say mostly. they were brought here in such a way... it's a very... it's a very, very tough subject. we're going to deal with daca, with heart. donald trump speaking about the law that affects dreamers,. i'm joined by ron christie. how different is this change for us law? you are talking about the most sweeping rewrite of the american immigration law since 1886. were looking for immigration law since1886. were looking for a new proposal from the trump administration saying that evenif trump administration saying that even if you are convicted of a minor offe nce even if you are convicted of a minor offence you can be sent back to your
country of origin and if you are under suspicion of having committed something. that something our congress will have a look at to see whether you can affect thousands —— millions of people. presumably, anybody who is here illegally is already committing an offence. could not anybody who is here illegally, the sent home? technicolor. we have a misdemeanour. —— technically, we have a misdemeanour here. but president trump says that we can not merely deported for you being here, but if we suspect that you have committed another crime, you can be sent home. ron, when this comes to dreamers, this is about the american dream. you don't have much and you make good. a lot of people will be happy that they have been protected, but how will this play with his base? with his base, this will play very well. he said we are going to
bea very well. he said we are going to be a nation of being rules, law and order. the trump bay supporters will love this. but what will more moral moderate american thinking? what democrats thinking? —— what will more moderate americans think there's mac is the president going to swiftly to say that just by you being here illegally, we will support you. if you get tough with these people, you will need more resources ? these people, you will need more resources? that is exactly right. what you have heard from sean spicer and from the president himself is an indication that they want to beef up by thousands, border patrol agents in order not only to carry out this law, but it makes you wonder what else they have in mind that might go beyond this. just to clarify what christian was asking on the dreamers, you were saying that people who supported donald trump in the election campaign and like the fa ct the election campaign and like the fact that he was going to throw at
the children, will they be ok with that? i think they will give him a little slack. the children were brought here through no fault of theirown, brought here through no fault of their own, they have their school and theirfriend, are their own, they have their school and their friend, are you going to supplant 100 ——1 million children? it has been a bad few weeks forjews in america. since the beginning of the year some 50 bomb threats have been called in tojewish community centres across the country. and yesterday over 100 jewish graves were vandalised in this cemetery in missouri. the headstones were in the cemetery‘s oldest section, some of these plots date back to the late 1800's. the attacks have been widely condemned. this morning hillary clinton tweeted urging everyone to speak out against anti—semitism, including the president. and a few hours ago, while touring the national museum of african american history and culture he did just that. this is a meaningful reminder of why we have to fight bigotry, intolerance and hatred in all of its very ugly forums.
-- in all —— in all of its very ugly forms. the anti—semitic threats targeting our jewish community and community centres are horrible and are painful and a very sad reminder of the work that still must be done to root out yet —— hate and prejudice and evil. there has been a lot in the press about this rise in anti—semitism? there are not any reliable statistics showing that there have been more and is a mystic threats since president trump was inaugurated. it has been a bad few
weeks but 2016 and 2015 were not good either. there's been a lot of attention paid to alt right, but does that mean it is growing? we need to dig back into this and wait for the law authorities and the reset agencies to come up with real figures for this. and yet some people would say that the up aggressive policy on immigration has created an atmosphere which made it feel less safe ? atmosphere which made it feel less safe? that could be but catty -- your analysis is spot—on. some people will say bad things, the greystones in missouri was a terrible act but i don't want to rush to judgment. ——
terrible act but i don't want to rush tojudgment. —— gravestones. there are too many people who want tojump in and form conclusions before having the facts. the authorities will get to the bottom of this. a research group, a bipartisan group in the country, nonpartisan, had a poll out suggesting that in america, jewish people are among the most admired and warmly felt towards of any of the religious groups. do you think there is also a sense in which we have attacks like this in europe as well, that there is some level of indifference and when we have them here, a lot of people talk about them? i think that is right. we normally find people in america go about their daily lives and jewish people are treated well and with great respect. when you have a spate of attacks that you have seen like this, it dominates the headlines. we must not rush tojudgment. 0f this, it dominates the headlines. we must not rush tojudgment. of course those who commit those crimes must be prosecuted. there has been other
news going on in this city. let's get some of that, too. the united states ambassador to the united nations, nikki haley, has told the security council that nato is the "strongest alliance in history" and says america is committed to its allies in europe. speaking as countries met to discuss conflicts in europe, haley vowed to make nato more effective and said policy differences should not be seen as anything less than ‘total commitment‘ to the alliance. europeans will love to hear that. china says it opposes action in the south china sea which undermines its sovereignty. the statement was issued after a us aircraft carrier and its support group began patrols in the contested south china sea. a foreign ministry spokesman said china "respects the freedom of navigation and overflight all countries enjoy under international law" but opposed countries "threatening and damaging" its sovereignty under this pretext. a british man who died carrying out a suicide bombing for the islamic state group in iraq was formerly held in guantanamo bay. is released this photograph of abu—zakariya al britani smiling as he drove to his death.
he set off a car bomb at an army base near mosul on sunday. the bbc understands his original name was ronald fiddler, a 50—year old who was held in guantanamo for two years. donald trump is preparing an executive order to lift a ban on coalmining on government land. it's one issue the president has been clear and consistent on — he wants to cut regulations and bring back coaljobs. in fact, one of the first pieces of legislation he signed was to reverse a rule preventing coal waste from being dumped into streams. but can he actually fulfil his campaign pledge — to revive the coal industry's fortunes? the bbc‘s michelle fleury has been finding out. this corner of west virginia is coal country. after years of hardship, the people here are breathing a sigh of relief. at this mining repair
company, donald trump's win has a lwa ys company, donald trump's win has always hope of a call revival. with regard to the election, it was like we had won the super bowl. the confidence that we had in the future was just elevated. we had confidence that we had in the future wasjust elevated. we had not seen that for quite a while. when 0bama came into office, he said there was a war on coal. and she is not alone. i met a war on coal. and she is not alone. imeta a war on coal. and she is not alone. i met a coal miner over coffee and cake. west virginia has an opportunity now to stabilise and hopefully re—establish the coal industry. that optimism is tempered by realism when it comes to trump's pledged to bring back old jobs. he can't do everything, and it is a promise. but i think trump can cut back on regulation and i think he can get industry going again. the sense of optimism here is palpable andi
sense of optimism here is palpable and i have also noticed an increase in activity since the last time i visited the region. but while there isa visited the region. but while there is a new man in the white house, the economic realities facing the industry have not changed. this graph helps explain the whole —— cold's decline. it has suffered because of an explosion in natural gas production and growing, tish and from renewables such as wind and solar energy. scaling back environmental rules on the industry will not change this map. not eve ryo ne will not change this map. not everyone is waiting for coal to come back. jamie adams is a former miner turned computer code. would you go back to the coal industry?” probably wouldn't. the uncertainty, imean probably wouldn't. the uncertainty, i mean having a job and worrying about whether you will have on the next day. i couldn't do that again. back at the company, staff numbers
are back to pre—crisis levels. back at the company, staff numbers are back to pre-crisis levels. we wa nt to are back to pre-crisis levels. we want to work. we don't want hand—outs. want to work. we don't want hand-outs. people here do not necessarily believe donald trump can save us coal. for them, it's about having somebody in the white house who will give the industry and the region a chance. so the coal miners of west virginia are more upbeat. is that optimism justified? and what about confidence generally? the dow is soaring at the moment. mohamed el erian is chief economic adviser with financial services company allianz, also author of several best selling books on world markets. thanks forjoining us. can donald trump bring back economic prosperity to coal mining areas? he can make a difference at the margin, but at the margin. there's nothing much you can do about the decline by 10% to 12%
in the demand for coal or about the competition that the coal sector is getting from natural gas and renewables. the difference will not be transformational. do you think that it be transformational. do you think thatitis be transformational. do you think that it is only at the marginals that it is only at the marginals that he will make a difference and other manufacturing industries as well? if you look at the numbers, look at the whole coal industry in the user as look at the whole coal industry in the useras a. look at the whole coal industry in the user as a. at trump —— look at the whole coal industry in the useras a. at trump —— in look at the whole coal industry in the user as a. at trump —— in the us, add transportation, maybe get to 160,000. every day, this economy created and destroyed in the $5 million range. it is marginal, but it is not level. it gives a signal, which is what is looking for. he has made a lot of promises aboutjobs, in heavy industries. is it easy to do that when the dollar is so strong? no, he's going to have to
deal with the enabling environment. he can't go industry by industry. it doesn't move the industry enough. important things he talks about like infrastructure, tax reform, deregulation and avoiding things that will destroyjobs and protectionism is something that could destroyjobs. protectionism is something that could destroy jobs. but markets move on hope and fear and right now the us stock market is soaring. it is over the 20,700 mark and it keeps rising. so there is a lot of optimism about. there is and that optimism about. there is and that optimism comes from three distinct factors. one is the hope that the programme policy announcements of president trump will translate into design and implementation, especially now that the republicans have majorities in both houses of congress. and the economic data is
getting better around the world, europe has better—than—expected data. growth is picking up around the world and that helps markets. and finally, companies are putting cash back into the market. they are merging, they are acquiring. all these things together have been pushing stocks from record to record. so here is my question for you, all the economic side looking good and the financial markets are very happy, they love his promise of deregulation and tax cuts. at some point the president will have to deliver. but within get concerned —— but do they not get concerned with stories about chaos in the administration, the white house and being able to run itself, does not matter? so far, it doesn't matter. the concept of political risk extends well beyond what happens in the us. it extends the brexit, the
french elections, the dutch elections. but there is a simple reason why they are discounting it because that has worked in the past. markets believe that the trend is your friend. and they see high economic growth, central banks still supporting markets. so far, the politics are being messy, but contains. i would politics are being messy, but contains. iwould price politics are being messy, but contains. i would price in a higher political risk, i would caution people to take more seriously what we are seeing, but markets by now are not. if christian and i had money at our disposal, would you advise us at the moment to put it in the markets? no, iwould advise us at the moment to put it in the markets? no, i would tell you hold onto it, the markets have come very, very far very quickly. we have yet to see policy announcements translate into design and implementation. this is complicated and there are two major headwinds. 0ne we have already talked about, politics, and the other was mentioned at the beginning, the
dollar. as the dollar outperforms, and interest rates hikes, the dollar will strengthen and that will interact with the politics. i would not commit lots of money at this stage. it is interesting... sago, christian, free advice for you! yes, i should bank. christian, free advice for you! yes, ishould bank. breaking news, there has been a frank and candid conversation between the treasury chief and christine lagarde. the tumblers racing clearly activated about what is going on in china. we are seeing two major departures. firstly, who talks about the dollar and what they say. in the past, only the treasury secretary would comment on the dollar. in this immigration, the president, his advisers, they
have been commenting. that is where different. secondly, the only thing said in the past was that a strong dollar was injurious to the us. now, we are getting different narratives coming out. this is a different approach towards the dollar. it is an attempt to talk the dollar weaker but that may work for a week or ten days, but it cannot overcome these stronger economic forces. thank you very much. you can take a pot of gold and keep it under your mattress and not invested in markets. because although the dell has been euphoric, we could be in for a period of uncertainty. my pot of gold! my wife might be watching, she might say, where is it? surely such aid lovely
pink tie has a spot —— pot of gold underneath it. one of the reasons for doing this programme is to monitor the rise of populism in the west. from brexit, to donald trump and the french election — there appears to be a trend. but we suspect you wouldn't put canada in that basket. they have welcomed 40,000 syrian refugees — you'll remember the pictures of some of those families being welcomed at the airport by the prime ministerjustin trudeau — but somewhat surprisingly, canada does have its own populist movement. samira hussain reports. kevin 0'leary is a shrewd venture capitalist... kevin o'leary is best known for his appearance on the reality show, shark tank. this excess for canadian businessman is now trying his hand at something different, politics. running forthe leadership of canada's conservative party. a businessman turned reality
star but becoming a politician. sound familiar? kevin 0'leary is even being called canada's donald trump. there is a similarity. but it is only one. we engaged in reality television for the same producer. that is where it ends. i'm half lebanese, half irish. if there was a wall around canada, i wouldn't exist. his policies are not mine. yourformer exist. his policies are not mine. your former competitor on the reality show says you are just seeking fame and attention from this beard. how do you respond to that? people are tired of politicians spinning bs. they would like to hire an operator, somebody with execution of excellence, who puts —— with execution or excellence. somebody with results. use it to be aware of
the populist wave moving through countries. is that the wave carrying you through as well?” countries. is that the wave carrying you through as well? i don't think this is a short—term phenomenon. i think the fact that we are saying this happening around the world, for different reasons, but basically the canadians have a choice now. do you wa nt canadians have a choice now. do you want another politician or would you prefer kevin 0'leary? they are going to decide. i am not going to run business as usual. i was optimistic aboutjustin trudeau, business as usual. i was optimistic about justin trudeau, but business as usual. i was optimistic aboutjustin trudeau, but he doesn't know what he's doing. the chance that i'm going to let him plunge my country into 1.5 trillion of debt, not a chance. i'm going to win the leadership on may 27, i will shine the light of transparency on him for the light of transparency on him for the next two years. then in 29 time, in canada, we will not having an election, we will have an exorcist.
he isa election, we will have an exorcist. he is a disaster. he is a disaster. he is a disaster. he is different to donald trump, but you sense you might get on better with him than withjustin trudeau. yes, mild—mannered trump? half of all canadians are children of movements or immigrants, and we have been speaking about the famous canadian openness, aboutjustin trudeau going to the airport to meet the refugees. but there has been a mild uptick in anti—immigrant feeling in canada as well. even in canada, i should say. there are something like 100 alt right groups, or right—wing groups, double the number in 2012. so countries everywhere having to deal with immigration, it is a difficult subject and it doesn't seem that even canada has got it totally right. and when we talk about the
rise in populism, underpinning that in all the countries in the europe is this groundswell of opinion about immigration and where borders should be. we have been focusing on the french election, with marine le pen up french election, with marine le pen up there. we have girt welders in holland, and the german man doing well. immigration underpins all of these mini and —— opinion polls. you're watching 100 days from bbc news. still to come for viewers on the bbc news channel and bbc world news — who is hr mcmaster? we'll be speaking to a close friend of the lieutenant general and donald trump's new national security adviser — to get a personal view. that's still to come on 100 days, from bbc news. good evening. it is turning out to
bea good evening. it is turning out to be a week of two seasons. we started the week in spring in the south—east of the country. we finished the week in winter. there will be some snow and temperatures will struggle to get up above 5 degrees. in between, a spell of stormy weather. tonight, a spell of stormy weather. tonight, a windy night in store. the weather is clear of our shores, between us and iceland. it will be whipping on winds, sending a weather front southwards towards the central swathe of the uk. to the north of it, we concede gale force winds and they will strengthen overnight to they will strengthen overnight to the north—east of scotland. the wind coming in from the south—west keeping temperatures up. damp and drizzly here with the colder further north, some clearer skies. sunshine in the morning. but around the
0rkneys and the north—east of scotland, the wins will be ring in showers. they will bring in showers... wales and the midlands and southern england, cloudy throughout. really misty towards the west. rain most persistent in wales. temperatures to the north of that. the rain will edge out in wednesday evening then this deepening error of low pressure is stormed doris. the latest na m e low pressure is stormed doris. the latest name to storm from the met 0ffice. latest name to storm from the met office. it will bring disruption to some of you as we go into thursday. first of all, a met office warning about wind. the aware of the potential for disruption across northern england, north wales. we could see gusts of up to 80 miles an hour. those details could fluctuate. as good snow amounts, the potential
disruptive feature across northern england and eastern scotland. we will not rule out the chance of seeing snow at lower levels in the morning. 0n seeing snow at lower levels in the morning. on thursday, all of us will see a spell of rain briefly during the morning. lasting longer across the morning. lasting longer across the north—east of the uk. elsewhere, after a wild start, the winds remain strong but the sunshine should come out physically acosta southern and western areas. —— to come out, particularly across southern and western areas. welcome back to 100 days. a reminder of our top story. more illegal immigrants are facing deportation from the us — the white house says it's empowering agents so they can remove anyone convicted of even a minor offence. and coming up, it's not lille, nor the loire valley — but london. why would a french presidential candidate campaign in the uk? emanuel micron is addressing
supporters right now at westminster. the president has a new national security advisor — he is general hr mcmaster, a man who knows his own mind. he is a highly decorated soldier — awarded the silver star in the first gulf war, he has a phd — he is a military strategist. and perhaps it is because he speaks his mind — that it has taken him so long to rise to the top. senatorjohn mccain, chair of the senate armed service committee —often a critic of the president — said it was an outstanding choice. a man he said of genuine intellect, character and ability. he isa he is a man of tremendous talent and experience. a precondition for progress along any line in any area was the removal
of this terrorist organisation within the city. he is really smart and very candid. you're never in doubt as to what he thinks about a subject. he is highly respected by everybody in the military. i would like to say what a privilege it is to be able to continue serving our nation, i'm grateful to you for the opportunity and look forward to doing everything i can to advance and protect the interests of the
american people. let's get more on the man with one of his friends, lt gen david barno, who was commander of coalition forces in afghanistan 2003—2005. peace breaking out in washington, you rarely see so much consensus that this is a good pick. well it could change when he gets into the job but i also think it is a terrific choice. and ijoined a host of others who think that he is just the right move. you know him well, this is not an easyjob to go into. clearly the experiences of mike flynn suggest that as well. but he has got to deal with many competing egos. he will have to make sure that his views are heard by the president. can he do that? he knows what he's getting into, he is going in with his eyes wide open. there has been a lot of reporting on
challenges inside the white house right now. do you think that is accurate? i think a fair bit of it is, perhaps overblown in some respects. and losing the national security officer after 2a days, there will need to be a lot of team—building to get it back on track. the dynamics of the relationship going to be ingesting, lou senator dealing with the 4—star general in james matias lou senator dealing with the 4—star general injames matias and also some big characters in the administration like stephen bannon. i think he knows the candidates and characters in the white house, he will have to establish a personal relationship with donald trump. something he does not bring with him to thisjob. he something he does not bring with him to this job. he will have to have a big place at the table but a number of other speakers have pointed out that he is forceful and no shrinking violet. he will dojust
that he is forceful and no shrinking violet. he will do just fine making his voice heard. in an administration that really does not have too much experience in the conflict world. and he is empowered now by this appointment because donald trump has got to make this work. it is clear after losing his first adviser in the record three and half weeks, he needs to keep this one in place and get the team going. get him good staff and support that he needs to get out good decisions. that has not happened yet because in part of the turmoil. so i think hr mcmaster understand that. they will have to make this work. it is a new environment. you have worked with him on reviews for the us military, how would you characterise his worldview, you could save mike flynn had a certain position he came from and it was clear what his views on some big issues where for example islamic extremism. do you think hr mcmaster has a world vision that
will shape the white house and shape american policy because this is an appointment that really affects people around the world. he will have the ear of the president every single day and i think his world view is different to mike flynn. he believes that the us needs to be an international power, to be connected with its allies and friends around the world. that is the world that he grew up in in the military. he is sceptical about russia, he views it asa sceptical about russia, he views it as a significant threat to us interests. how will he managed that with the president to seems to have a certain affinity with russia? with the president to seems to have a certain affinity with russia ?m will be interesting to see it. i think also james matters share that view. we will see how that evolves. ——james view. we will see how that evolves. —— james matters. he will not be the lone wolf out there talking to the president about that. he has a ph.d.
in american history and i read an article but he rode today and he said the record of learning from previous experience in history is poon previous experience in history is poor. i also understand he is looking at what went on in ukraine, he is concerned about the way the russians managed to infiltrate the eastern side of ukraine and he was leading a panel to look at that. so he is someone that looks back at the failures of the american administrations and he will want to change things when he is in the job. it is important to understand that he isa it is important to understand that he is a military historian, that was his ph.d., he studied warfare merely his ph.d., he studied warfare merely his entire adult life and participated in the first gulf war. and he has led troops in counter insurgency campaigns in the most recent iraq conflict. he is no one else has certainly learned lessons from that and i think he will bring them into those administration in a way that almost no one else possibly
could. thank you very much. the french presidential candidate emmanuel macron was on the campaign trail today — not in france, but in britain. he's in london to rally support among the 200,000 french voters who live here. mr macron took time to visit prime minister theresa may at downing street — a meeting he requested. and afterwards, he had this message for a post—brexit britain, if he wins the french presidency. in my programme you will have a series of initiatives to get talented people in research and many deals working here, coming to france. i was very happy to see that some academics and researchers in the uk because of brexit considering coming to france to work. it will be pa rt coming to france to work. it will be part of my programme to be attractive to these kind of people. i want attractive to these kind of people. iwant banks, attractive to these kind of people. i want banks, researchers, academics and so on. i think france and the eu
area and so on. i think france and the eu are a very attractive proposition now. so in my programme i will do everything i can to make it attractive and successful. get invited for tea and then threatens to ta ke invited for tea and then threatens to take the jobs! a lot to talk about, let's bring in the bbc‘s hugh schofield in paris. it is what everyone is saying. francois hollande has said that as well. everyone wants to attract over all these people who are allegedly poised to move across because of brexit. and there have been some su ccesses , brexit. and there have been some successes, some announcements and no doubt it will work somewhat in favour of france. we willjust have to wait and see. the other thing to mention about what we just heard, it was all in the future tense. in my programme, we will do this. no one has yet seen this programme. and there has been a lot of style from
him, a lot of politics campaigning but everyone saying please don't tell us what you're actually going to do. and this is the problem he faces, he has got to come down one way or the other to define his economic policies and so on. and when he does he will be open to a lot more flak which she has not really faced yet. it is a win-win because he comes here as an untested leader, he has to show he can function on the world stage, and then he is standing in front of a world—famous then he is standing in front of a world —famous door. but then he is standing in front of a world—famous door. but also quite good for theresa may because presumably the british ambassador in paris has told her this could be the man so over a cup of tea she can find out what he's thinking. clearly thatis find out what he's thinking. clearly that is what has happened. he was not at all the front runner until fairly recently pulled up and the full from grace of fossil fuel. that
force while phil on. normally in this pre—electoral period foreign leaders are careful not to take sides. they will meet the person from their own camp, like the conservatives would meet the conservatives would meet the conservatives and so on. in theory a nyway conservatives and so on. in theory anyway emmanuel macron is not from the conservative camp but on the face of it from the left wing camp. he comes from a left—wing administration where he was minister of the economy. the advice will have been things are changing here, it is a fluid situation now in france and this man emmanuel macron for all his lack of experience could be the next leader. so worth getting a word in now. is there any risk, in a head—to—head matchup with marine le pen in the second round of voting, it seems that he wins every time and quite substantially, is there any risk that he peaking too early and the french might actually start to poke holes in someone who has not
made very many policies. that is a good question and i think that is certainly his fear. i noticed today that the polls for the first time in a weeks have put the centre—right candidate edging back above him. it is farfrom being a dead cert that emmanuel macron will go through to the second round. things are fluid, we have seen fillon come to a sticky position already. there has not been yet much scrutiny of the manual macro and when he starts to produce the facts about what is planning to do we can imagine the spotlight of criticism will be a lot more harsh thanit criticism will be a lot more harsh than it has been up until now. plenty more to come on this story. thank you for the moment.