they do the job, if you've got the latest versions of them. but this box doesn't run those. by a mile it doesn't run those. they are still selling this box right now as a finished product? it was being sold when you were testing it? absolutely, and as we're filming it is today. 0k, you've studied the box, what next? well, surprise, surprise, scott thinks he can hack it. i'm afraid because this is the short version of click, we're going to have to leave the story there. if you want to know more details about the hack and if you'd like to hear from alan and scott about what happens after you hack a box like this, you're going to have to watch the full version, which is on iplayer right now. follow us on twitter too @bbcclick. thanks for watching and we'll see you soon. hello.
this is breakfast, with katherine downes and ben thompson. the parents of madeleine mccann tell the bbc they're convinced real progress is being made as they try to discover what happened to their daughter. speaking ahead of the 10th anniversary of madeleine's disappearance, kate and gerry mccann talk of their regret at the time they've lost together and of their hope that she'll be found. no parent's going to give up on their child unless they know for certain that child's dead. and theyjust don't have any evidence. we should have been a family of five for all of that time. and, yeah, it does feel like stolen time. good morning. it's sunday the 30th of april. also ahead: an spectacular win
for anthonyjoshua. it was billed as the biggest fight in british boxing history, and it definitely lived up to expectation. joshua powers past wladimir klitschko to become the unified heavyweight champion of the world. a pension pledge from theresa may. she promises to tackle irresponsible bosses, as jeremy corbyn sets out his plan for workers rights. president trump marks his 100th day in office, insisting at a rally he's kept "one promise after another." more recycling, selling wonky veg, and scrapping best before dates. we'll hear why mps think serious action is needed to tackle food waste. and sarah has the weather. hello. good morning. a mixed picture today. wet and windy weather for the south—west of england and wales as well. elsewhere, still breezy but with some sunshine. i will have a
full forecasts for you in about 15 minutes. thank you very much. good morning. first, our main story. the parents of madeleine mccann say they believe their daughter is still alive and real progress is being made to find her. in an interview with the bbc ahead of the 10th anniversary of her disappearance they've also defended the costs of the ongoing investigation. last week, scotland yard confirmed it's still pursuing critical lines of inquiry. laura tra nt reports. not a day goes by where they don't remember her. but the ten—year anniversary of their daughter madeleine's disappearance is a reminder of what should have been. it is time we should have had with madeleine. it is time we should have been five. it feels stolen. the three—year—old disappeared from her bedroom while her parents were eating at an on—site restaurant at a hotel. more than £11 million has been spent
on the search for her. i know she is a single missing child but millions of tourists go there year on year. essentially, you have a british subject who has been a subject of a crime. there is no evidence that she is dead. the prosecutor has said there was no evidence we have been involved in any crime. for a decade, her disappearance has been a mystery. now there are only four officers working on the case. butjust days ago, the metropolitan police said they are pursuing a significant line of enquiry. her 14th birthday is in may. her twin siblings, who are now 12, were in the room with her the night she went missing. the mccanns have tried to protect them from on line abuse. people are saying things that are untrue and they need to be aware of that. both of us realise we have to be
devoted to the twins to make sure their life is fulfilling, as they deserve. we have tried our best to achieve that. as a family, the mccanns vow to never give up hope. bbc news. we'll be hearing more from that interview with the mccanns. that's coming up in five minutes here on breakfast. the british boxer, anthonyjoshua, is this morning celebrating becoming the unified heavyweight champion of the world after beating wladimir klitschko last night at wembley. joshua stopped his opponent in the 11th round in front of a crowd of 90 thousand. here's our sports correspondent, 0lly foster. anthonyjoshua is anthony joshua is burning anthonyjoshua is burning brighter than ever this morning, but last night the lights almost went out. wladimir klitschko, at the age of 41, wladimir klitschko, at the age of a1, defying the march of time. in a stadium famous for knockout competitions, they came in record numbers to see aj deliver the most important knockout of his career. the ukrainian rock and was so
resilient. in the next round he was stunned. hitting the ground for the first time. is fight was just getting started. he had never been before the seventh round, this went to eight, nine, ten. and wladimir klitschko looked like he was going to be top. but then anthonyjoshua put him down again and again. he showed unbelievable heart, but another flurry of punches ended the contest. and the fire was still burning. i don't boxjust for the belts, i don't boxjust burning. i don't boxjust for the belts, i don't box just for money. burning. i don't boxjust for the belts, i don't boxjust for money. i just enjoyed it so blue i don't feel like someone who lost. —— enjoy it. tonight, we all one. even though i did not get the hell, i don't feel like i lost. wembley is slowly returning to normal. this night will
not be forgotten in a hurry. this was one of the great heavyweight contest if you cut through all the hype. anthonyjoshua contest if you cut through all the hype. anthony joshua is contest if you cut through all the hype. anthonyjoshua is still learning, and that is a frightening thought, especially for his next opponent. ali foster, bbc news, at the wembley stadium. opponent. ali foster, bbc news, at the wembley stadiumlj opponent. ali foster, bbc news, at the wembley stadium. i was listening to it on the radio. we will talk to someone to it on the radio. we will talk to someone who was ringside soon. many famous faces have given their reviews of the fight on twitter. a arnold schwarzenegger tweet sugar ray wrote this. much more on that for you a little
bit later. labour and the conservatives will today focus their general election campaigns on their proposals for improving life for employees. (ben) theresa may is promising to tackle unscrupulous bosses theresa may is promising to tackle unscrupulous bosses if she's returned to power in the general election while labour says it's planning to end zero hours contracts. 0ur political correspondent leila nathoo joins us from our london newsroom. so, both parties here vying to be the workers' champion? i think this is shaping up to be one of the big election battlegrounds. theresa may clearly thinks the tories can step into what has traditionally been labour territory with workers rights. she is adopting the language of unscrupulous bosses. she is saying she will protect pensions during company takeovers.
she wants more powers to block those ta keovers she wants more powers to block those takeovers potentially, and she wants to be able to find those who have left schemes uncovered. and she wa nts to left schemes uncovered. and she wants to make it an offence to put these pension schemes at risk. this is clearly designed to reflect what happened when bhs collapsed. the pension scheme had a deficit of more than £570 million when the company went into administration, if you remember. but labour's central charge during the campaign has been to paint the tories as the party of big business. they are promising to change the balance of the workplace. labour published their own 20 point plan today when it comes to workers' rights. it also talks about pensions during takeovers, but also about scrapping zero—hour contracts and
unpaid internships. clearly the tories believe they can encroach on labour territory. it will be interesting to see the manifestoes when they are published in the coming weeks. thank you very much for keeping us up—to—date. donald trump has marked the 100th day of his presidency with a speech defending his record and attacking the media. addressing thousands of cheering supporters in pennsylvania, he insisted he's delivering his election promises "every single day" and dismissed criticism of him as "fake news." 0ur correspondent, laura bicker, sent this report from the rally. they came to support their champion, to celebrate 100 days of a president who calls them "the forgotten of america." i think his first 100 days have been outstanding, myself. he hasn't got enough credit for what he has done. i support him 100%. in the capital of the nation, the deliberate contrast. celebrities and journalists gathering for the glitzy
white house correspondents' dinner which is usually attended by the president. but he said he wanted to shun the press in favour of his people. i could not possibly be more thrilled than to be more than 100 miles away from the washington swamp spending my evening with all of you! back at the correspondents' dinner, the usual revelry was replaced by a sombre defence. it is ourjob to report on facts and to hold leaders accountable. that is who we are. we are not fake news. but the president kept a determined note, and those who'd waited all day to hear those magic words were finally rewarded. we will make america safe again! and we will make america great again! donald trump has said there has been nothing like the last 100 days.
he has proved to be unconventional and certainly unpredictable. on that, at least, both his supporters, and his critics, will agree. laura bicker, bbc news, pennsylvania. it's taken him almost a week, but a man dressed as a gorilla has finally finished the london marathon, after crawling all 26.2 miles of it. tom harrison crawled the streets of london "gorilla—style" for around 12 hours a day, raising more than £28,000 pounds for the gorilla 0rganisation. he crossed the finish line on the mall with his sons and was presented with a trophy by the conservationist bill 0ddie. he was kind of crawling. an interesting technique. look at that. that just looks painful. interesting technique. look at that. thatjust looks painful. and if you wa nt to thatjust looks painful. and if you want to hear a bit more about how and why, walking like that, i'd love
to see his hands, he's here tomorrow. send in your questions on twitter or e—mail. just the usual ways. for kate and gerry mccann, life as they knew it ended 10 years ago when their three—year—old daughter, madeleine, went missing while on a family holiday in portugal. in an interview to mark a decade since her disappearance, they've been talking to the bbc about how they've coped, making yearly shopping trips to buy her birthday presents, and holding onto hope that their absent daughter is still alive. fiona bruce was listening. every day is another day without madeleine. i think it is just that number. it is that ten—year mark which makes it more significant, i think, because it's a reminder of how much time has gone by. and obviously ten‘s a big number.
i think the day, and the poignancy of it, that we don't tend to go back, because it is so draining. but, inevitably, anniversaries, and on her birthday, they are by far the hardest days, by far. how different is your life now to what you must have imagined all those years ago? that's a hard one, isn't it, because it's such a long time. i think before madeleine was taken, we felt we had managed to achieve a little perfect nuclear family. and we had that for a short period, and you adapt and you have a new normality. and unfortunately for us our new normality for the minute is a family of four. and last time you talked to me, you told me you are still buying
birthday presents and christmas presents for madeleine. are you, ten years on, still doing that? we are still doing that. so, you go to the shops, you think madeleine would be this age now, you think, what would she want? that's it. you have to think what age she is, and something that, you know, whenever we find her, will still be appropriate. so, there's a lot of thought that goes into it. she is still our daughter, she will always be our daughter. one of the police officers in portugal has been a thorn in your side for many years. he wrote a book which implicates you, and you fought it through the courts. at the moment, you've lost and he has won. the lastjudgement, i think, is terrible, so we will be appealing. we haven't lodged that yet, but we will be. he was suggesting that you were involved in the disappearance. i think that what people need to realise, though, as assistant commissioner rowley has said again this week,
the portuguese have said, the final report has said, there's no evidence that madeleine's dead. the prosecutor said there is no evidence we are involved in any crime. the police have talked about one significant lead that they're still pursuing. can you tell me anything about that? well, very much the investigation is in the hands of the metropolitan police. there clearly are ongoing enquiries. they have come a long way, and there is progress. there are some very credible lines of enquiry that the police are working on. and while there is no evidence to give us any negative news, you know, that hope is still there. it really is there, in your hearts? absolutely. that one day you will be reunited with your daughter? no parent is going to give up on their child unless they know for certain the child's dead, and we just don't have any evidence. our hope of madeleine being out there is no less than it was all those years ago.
apart from the first a8 hours, nothing has actually changed since then. i think the difficult thing has always been, how will we find her? ‘cause you're relying on the police doing everything they can, and you relied on somebody with information coming forward. you can see an extended version of fiona bruce's interview with kate and gerry mccann on the bbc news channel at 10:30am. here is sarah with a look at this morning's weather. hello there. well, it is a little bit mixed out there today, but across the bulk of the country looking pretty decent. a lot of dry weather. this was the sunrise ca ptu red weather. this was the sunrise captured this morning in north yorkshire, so some sareen conditions, the breeze picking up and as we head through the course of the date it will feel quite windy. there will be a little bit of rain for some parts of the country,
particular across the south—west of england and wales. this is where we have low pressure moving in this weather front here. towards the north and east of that a squeeze on theice north and east of that a squeeze on the ice so some blustery conditions with that risk south—easterly wind blowing. you can see whether rain is across the parts of south—west of england and south wales, nudging slowly eastwards through the day. looking at the country at apm this afternoon, heavy bursts of rain across the south of england. some drier interludes and the odd rumble of thunder mixed in. cloud and patchy rain spreading in towards wales and the south of england, during the. much of east anglia and northern england and northern ireland looks dry and sunny and across scotland a decent looking day. we could well see 17 degrees or so, some pretty warm weather in the north—west of scotland and things are looking dry for stage three of the tour de yorkshire although we will have quite a brisk headwind developing through the day. as we move into the evening we have dry weather continuing across northern england, northern ireland and scotla nd england, northern ireland and scotland and tonight we will see that rain moving its way north
eastwards a cross that rain moving its way north eastwards across england and wales. low pressure still in charge here as we move through in the bank holiday monday morning. further north across the country it is a slightly fresh start. a touch of frost across rural parts of scotland and some sunshine once again in scotland and northern ireland. cloud and patchy rain in northern england and further south across england and wales, sunny spells and a few scattered showers. temperature still in the mid—teens, so temperature still in the mid—teens, so pretty good for a bank holiday monday. 0n the tuesday, high—pressure still dominating. we will see the easterly breeze making things feel quite cool around the east coast. further west it is dry and brighter. that theme continues through much of the week ahead. a lot of dry weather continuing. the best of the sunshine towards the west and it will feel a little cooler in the east. back to you both. thank you, no excuse not to get out and enjoy that weather on bank holiday monday. selling more wonky vegetables in supermarkets and banning best—before dates, that is what mps think might help reduce levels of food waste.
the environment, food and rural affairs committee say more must be done by the government and supermarkets to stop food being thrown away that could be used to feed disadvantaged people. allison 0gden is the chief executive of the charity keep britain tidy, who gave evidence to the committee. shejoins us now. a very good morning to you. i wonder first of all what you make of the findings of this report? because some of it is commonsense. absolutely, we were very, very pleased with it and we hope very much that the new government takes the recommendations forward. a lot of this, as i said, common sense. it is also about raising awareness, things that people can change in their day—to—day life which can have a huge difference on how much food people throw away. that's right, at the moment we are wasting £13 billion worth of food every year, which is obviously a national disgrace. 0ur which is obviously a national disgrace. our work, which is obviously a national disgrace. 0urwork, particularly doorstop in households, so we
visited 750,000 households, talking to people about recycling and particularly about food waste and how they can improve on that. and we found that some fairly sort of simple ideas and solutions can really make a big difference, and improve people's food waste recycling by about 30%. improve people's food waste recycling by about 3096. let's get into the practicalities of how this might work. because if you run a household, you may be know what you throw away, but for a start it is very difficult to recycle that. what can councils be doing the encourage people? well, as this committee reports, the first and biggest significant fact is, and this comes asa significant fact is, and this comes as a surprise to viewers who have been doing it for years, but about half the households in the uk still don't have access to food recycling. so the first thing that councils can do is make sure that everybody has access to food waste recycling, and that will make an enormous difference. and why is it so
important that the food is recycled separately to other things? because it can then be compost it properly, and can be made into something that can be reused. if it goes into landfill, it produces methane, which is one of the significant contributors to global warming which we absolutely have to stop. that is from the consumer and council side of this. i am interested in the business side as well. for supermarkets, it is in your interest to sell more food. they don't want us to sell more food. they don't want us hanging onto it longer, because that will reduce their profits. interestingly, tesco's discovered they could increase their own profitability, and as this report accepts and welcomes, tesco reporting their food waste is something we would like to see all supermarkets do. and let's face it, i think the british public are sensible, and i think if they were given the option i think most of us would be able to cope with
vegeta bles would be able to cope with vegetables that aren't completely uniform. they don't come out of the ground uniform. i grow a lot of vegetables, and a different shaped carrot tastes completely the same as a normal carrot. thank you for talking us through that issue of food waste. you are watching breakfast from bbc news. it is time now for a look at the newspapers. the reverend sally hitchiner is here to tell us what has caught her eye. good morning to you. let's delve straight inside the papers, because you have picked out some interesting stories. the first one is in the sunday times. rescued slaves abandoned as abuses go free. talk us through this one. well, statistics have come out that suggest that slavery has risen by a0% from 201a to 2015, and they have taken a while to 2015, and they have taken a while to collect all these statistics, but 110w to collect all these statistics, but now it is estimated, or in 2015 it
was estimated that there were 3266 exa m ples of was estimated that there were 3266 examples of slavery in the uk, and i just think we need to realise this is all around us. every single post code in the country is affected in some way, and we live in our little bubbles where we are hidden away from it, and we are forgetting that it is on the rise, and this article here is asking the government to do more about it. what i think really we all need to be doing more about it, we all need to be aware of what is happening here, and to be willing to tackle it and realise it is not just something that is far away historically, but actually we need to tackle slavery. i was speaking to somebody who works for a slavery charity just yesterday and they were talking to one of the women they helped whose whole family got taken on an idea of going for a very well—paid job fruit picking were kidnapped and surviving, and she managed to escape and raised the alert at so many people are not able
to be helped. and the fact that this is on our doorstep means i think we just all need to be more aware of what is happening. the example they use in that article, the case study they talk about, is a man who has been repeatedly taken into slavery as well, working as a charity collection... collecting the bags that people live out on their doorsteps. he gets rescued and falls backin doorsteps. he gets rescued and falls back in because there is not enough support for people who are rescued from slavery. and for those who are claiming asylum in general, i had an asylu m claiming asylum in general, i had an asylum seeker lived in my house, in asylum seeker lived in my house, in a move that they are trying to enable vickers to be able to do that and she lived with me for the best pa rt and she lived with me for the best part of a year and i saw first—hand the difficulty people go through when they are trying to claim asylum in the uk, or people rescued from slavery get a faster route through than people claiming it for other reasons. and there still needs to be more done, i think. they call it an appalling record of convictions, but they point out the prime minister
championing anti—slavery policies during her time as home secretary. there is clearly still a lot more to do. just over 100 convictions versus 3000 possible flavours in the uk. the blight of our age, according to lord lawson, who led a campaign for brexit, talking about the fact that political correctness is so rife within our universities that people who have controversial views are banned as speakers and it is a real problem that perhaps students from universities are not hearing views from right across the political spectrum. i see this a lot as university chaplain, actually. there isa university chaplain, actually. there is a massive change of culture where people are trying to establish what they call safe spaces, where they are trying to not have to give you they find deeply offensive. i personally think that universities should be a place where we are able to debate things robustly, and where we hear things that we disagree with fervently and are able to form constructive arguments that disagree with them, rather than banning people from a platform. it is
interesting, young people these days are more and more focused on sort of creating a safe space where no one is offended and where people are not having to listen to things that are deeply offensive, rather than constructing stronger and stronger arguments. and i am worried about the future of... even of democracy. democracy rests on the idea that we can win things over by creating a better argument, rather than banning people from being allowed to speak. it is interesting but italy on twitter, as well, you say something vaguely controversial on twitter and you will be lambasted. and it is the legal side of it, as well. people are desperately worried about being sued for saying something, and i think we need to have a robust debate. the sunday times will be releasing their rich list in tranches. talk us through some of this list. there are numerous people, as you can imagine, on this rich list, but the really interesting thing is that very few
of them have inherited money, and that number of people who are passing on their money to their children is going down. there is a report in another newspaper that even people like nigella lawson are saying that her two children will not receive a penny that she has got, steam and other celebrities are following suit and i think there is a rise of entrepreneurship —— sting. it is interesting they havejk rowling, possibly the only person to have fallen off the rich list because she gave it away so much. and we have the potential when people are earning money for them to feel not that they have inherited it and it is normal, but to have more compassion and engagement with people who don't have so much. harsh to say to your children that you are not receiving a penny of my millions and millions. and i cannot leave that the children of nigella lawson will struggle at interviews, i think the contact that she is going to give them, and all those sorts of
things all at up to a lot more as well. but i think there is something about inherited money. gandhi had his seven deadly sins, and one of them was well that you haven't earned, and the idea that you can just be wealthy, and without having worked for it, is deeply corrosive and can make a huge impact on society. knowing the value of money, yes, a big lesson. really nice to see you. i know you will be back to talk to us more. the andrew marr programme is on bbc one this morning at 9:00am. andrew, what have you got coming up? first of all we have that very starry actor, damian lewis, you will remember him in henry viii, are now on the west end. i will be talking to him. i have the leader of the liberal democrats, tim farron, and i have the prime minister, theresa may, to answer all sorts of really tough questions like, prime minister, are you or are you not in favour of strong and stable leadership, and many more! thank you
very much, we will see you a little later. stay with us. headlines coming up. hello. this is breakfast, with katherine downes and ben thompson. coming up before 7am, we'll have the bank holiday coming up before 8am, we'll have the bank holiday weather and sport. but first, a summary of this morning's main news. the parents of madeleine mccann say they believe their daughter is still alive and real progress is being made to find her. in an interview with the bbc ahead of the 10th anniversary of her disappearance they've also defended the costs of the ongoing investigation.
it is time we should have had with her and we should have been five for all that time and, yeah, it does feel stolen. the day and all that, we don't tend to go back. it is so draining. inevitably, on the anniversary, and on her birthday, it is by far the hardest. by far. labour and the conservatives will today focus their general election campaigns on their proposals for improving life for employees. theresa may is promising to tackle unscrupulous bosses if she's returned to power in the general election while labour says it's planning to end zero—hours contracts. donald trump has marked the 100th day of his presidency with a speech defending his record and attacking the media. mr trump missed the annual white house correspondents' dinner to address thousands of cheering supporters in pennsylvania, where he insisted he's delivering his election promises "every single day" and dismissed criticism of him as "fake news." there is no place i would rather be
than right here in pennsylvania to celebrate our 100 day milestone, to reflect on an incredible journey together, and to get ready for the great, great battles to come, and that we will win in every case, 0k? we will win. pope francis has criticised the role of the united nations in tackling international concerns about north korea's nuclear and ballistic missile programme. he said the un had a duty to re—assert its leadership in global diplomacy which, he suggested, had been watered down. the pope said a third party, such as norway, could mediate in the dispute between north korea and the united states, which had become,
in his words, "too hot." mps are calling for best—before dates on food to be scrapped, saying they‘ re unnecessary and contribute towards unacceptable levels of food waste. in a report published today, the environment, food and rural affairs committee also believes supermarkets should sell more wonky vegetables. it found that more than ten billion pounds' worth of food is thrown away by households each year. and now for my favourite story of the day. at the grand old age of 105, mary hayes has finally received her birthday wish. every year at her care home in bath, she's asked what she'd like for her birthday, and every year mary says "a fireman!" well, this time, they took her at her word, and avon fire and rescue's finest came to present her with a cake. happy birthday, mary, happy birthday. any more?
i wonder what she will ask for next year. more, clearly. she wanted a whole engine's worth. it is lovely to see dreams, andrew. and speaking of which. —— dreams coming true. 95,000 at wembley sounded incredible! something we have never seen incredible! something we have never seenin incredible! something we have never seen in boxing. we have not seen it in british boxing ever! absolutely huge. 90,000 fans! a post—war record. they were cheering on that man who looked like he was in a war.
there were so many questions about him but he doesn't really deep. now and you wonder what is next for him. —— he dug really deep. and you wonder what is next for him. -- he dug really deep. there were lots of punches from wladimir klitschko which he took, and took them well. good morning, everyone. 90,000 fans were at wembley last night to see anthonyjoshua became the unified heavyweight champion of the world. he stopped wladimir klitschko in the 11th round, and it means joshua has added the wba belt to his ibf title. it was an epic battle. joshua knocked klitschko down in the fifth round. the a1—year—old ukrainian showed remarkable stamina, though, to recover, and knocked joshua down in round six. going into the 11th, klitschko seemed to have edged ahead. butjoshua twice had klitschko on the canvas in the penultimate round before the referee stepped in. joshua remains undefeated as a professional, with 19 victories. after the fight, anthony joshua
after the fight, anthonyjoshua said he would love to fight tyson fury. he came to show what he was about, that he still had it. but i knew it was going to be tough for him to kind of show what he was about, because i wanted to do the same, to go in there and be confident. against anyone else in the division, he may have come out on top. as i said, i have the ultimate respect for him and what he has achieved outside and inside the ring. but i would not mind fighting him again if he wants the rematch. no problem. i think it was a good fight. and i think the audience, fans, enjoyed it. i wish i would have been the winner of the nightno contest, tonight's fight. he did a good job. he was trying. he was focused. and, umm, even if he went down, he got up. after ten successive seasons
in the premier league, sunderland have been relegated to the championship. their fate was sealed by a 1—0 defeat at home to bournemouth. that means sunderland went down to their 23rd league defeat this season. david moyes's site goes down now. sadly, we are all disappointed. we feel more sad for the supporters who came to watch. that is who we feel the worst about. but we all take collective responsibility from the top to the bottom. hull city are still very much in a scrap for safety despite their goalless draw at southampton. hull keeper, eldin jakupovic, saved dusan tadic‘s penalty kick in stoppage time to earn a vital point for the tigers. burnley have taken a huge step towards safety with a 2—0 win at crystal palace.
goals from ashley barnes and andre gray secured burnley‘s first away win in the league this season. they're up to fourteenth place while palace slip back to 16th. celtic registered their biggest away win over old firm rivals, rangers, at ibrox with a 5—1 thrashing yesterday. leigh griffiths' spectacular effort put them two up inside 20 minutes, and they dominated this one throughout. mikael lustig curled in the champions' fifth late on. celtic are still unbeaten in the league this season. elsewhere there were wins for stjohnstone, kilmarnock, and dundee. hearts drew with partick. lewis hamilton could be in for a tough afternoon at the russian grand prix after qualifying well off the pace in fourth. championship leader, sebastian vettel, qualified on pole position in sochi, alongside kimi raikkonen. hamilton, for the second race running, was outqualfied by his teammate, valterri bottas. world number one, andy murray, has been knocked out of the barcelona 0pen at the semi—final stage. murray was broken three times
in the opening set by the austrian world number nine dominic thiem. despite recovering to win the second murray lost the deciding set 6—a. thiem will play rafael nadal in the final later today. home favourite, lizzie deignan, has won the women's tour de yorkshire. the former road race world champion and london olympics silver—medallist crossed the finishing line in harrogate 5a seconds ahead of the chasing group. 0n the radio, the team manager was saying you have got this, you have got this. i thought i have not got this. you are in a world of pain and you don't dare relax until you are at the finish—line. i didn't circle up until i had about 500 metres to go. the second stage of the men's race was won by frenchman nacer bouhanni. australia's caleb ewan finished second to take the overall lead. the highest placed briton
was christopher lawless, who was fourth. and simon yates has won the fourth stage of the tour of romandie in switzerland. the briton finished just ahead of ritchie porte and has a nineteen second overall lead over the australian. britain's two time winner chris froome struggled, finishing more than a minute behind yates. exeter moved level on points with leaders wasps in rugby union's premiership with a 36—12 win over northampton saints. they ran in six tries in front of their home fans at sandy park to erase the gap at the top after wasps' defeat on friday. centre ian whitten‘s score helped to make it a record seventh straight bonus—point win in the premiership for the chiefs. in the pro 12, 0spreys' 2a—10 win over ulster has left them on the verge of a semi—final play off spot. they need just a point from their final game of the season to secure their place in the end of season playoffs.
elsewhere, there were comfortable wins for munster and scarlets. mark selby is on course to win consecutive world snooker titles after he narrowly beat china's ding junhui 17—15, to reach the final. these two resumed at 12 frames all, and it was 16—15 when selby‘s break of 72 got him the victory. he was pretty happy about it too. and the man who will take on the world number one isjohn higgins. the four—time champion needed just one frame to seal victory against barry hawkins in yesterday's evening session and he secured it with the very first of the evening. 17—8 the final score. a fantastic weekend of sport. so much happening. and more is happening today as well. we will stay with those stories. well, this
one. it will go down as one of the biggest fights in british boxing history. last night, 90,000 people filled wembley stadium and millions around the world tuned in to see anthonyjoshua beat wladimir klitschko to become the unified heavyweight champion of the world. some had doubted joshua could do it, but he's maintained his perfect professional record. so, what next for the boxing star? one man who might have some advice for him is former world champion, barry mcguigan, who's on the line for us now. thank you so much for getting up early this morning because i know you will have been as gripped with that fight as we were. what did you make of it? it was terrific. it had everything. we were never sure who was going to win. anthonyjoshua started well. struggled a bit with range. wladimir klitschko, although i thought he would be vulnerable and would be taken apart very quickly, he still looks like had mentality and that jab. the
he still looks like had mentality and thatjab. the confused anthony joshua a number of times. —— he. it looks like he would take it. then in the sixth round, he was on the floor, and very badly hurt. then he came back in that terrific finish at the 11th. it was a tremendous fight. a a1—year—old guy approaching a2, and yet his performance was magnificent. anthony joshua and yet his performance was magnificent. anthonyjoshua has shown he is not infallible. he has limits to his ability. that almost makes them more attractive because anything can happen. you picked up on some interesting points about the fight and about the contest as well, which was billed as the newbie
against the seasoned warrior, the a1—year—old. has anthonyjoshua a nswered a1—year—old. has anthonyjoshua answered his critics, who said he did not have the experience to beat the klitschko? i always thought he had the experience, and fighters tend to get to the top quicker these days. there was always the question mark about whether he could take a good punch, but he showed when he took a terrific right hand and got back up, and showed he has courage. but you know, he may be the unified champion, but he is not the undisputed champion, and the big new zealand guy is looking on with bated breath, as will wilder, from tennessee. those guys are terrific punches. joe parker is young, and has a lot ahead of him. so there are exciting fights ahead. don't forget tyson fury, who didn't lose his
title in the ring. he had mental anguish, and had to vacate the title. many people still feel he is the guy to beat. so three big, exciting fights out there for anthonyjoshua. the heavyweight division, the shock winner of our sport has enlivened again. and what do you make, lots of people debating and on social media this morning about who is the best? what was the better performance, fury winning on points but keeping out of trouble, or anthonyjoshua at points but keeping out of trouble, or anthony joshua at wembley last night, getting stuck in in a massive slu gfest? night, getting stuck in in a massive slugfest? winning in a stoppage but being knocked onto the canvas? well, he completely confirmed it against wladimir klitschko, he completely didn't know how to cope with those long punches. he couldn't get him
earlier and couldn't drop him. he has thrown a lot of weight, and has been trying to come back in the summer. so there is lots to look forward to. difficult to say with these big guys, because in the blink ofan these big guys, because in the blink of an eye can be over. they hit so hard, it is so exciting, and i have to say that wladimir klitschko has been a terrific ambassador for the support. they were boring, but he wasn't boring last night. probable one of the best fights from wladimir klitschko, albeit a losing one. —— probably. it is all to look forward to, with parker, while the end fury, —— parker, wilder and fury. you are watching breakfast from bbc news. the main stories this morning: the parents of madeleine mccann say they still believe their daughter is alive, almost ten years
after she went missing in portugal. donald trump has defended his record as president and attacked the mainstream media in a speech to mark 100 days in office. here is sarah with a look at this morning's weather. hi there. well, it is looking a little bit mixed but today for many of us it is a bright and breezy day. this was the sunrise taken this morning by weather watch in north yorkshire, and it is of course the tour de yorkshire continuing today. should be dry and fine but we have a head when developing so windy day wherever you are. some rain around across the south—west of england and wales in particular. that is all courtesy of an area of low pressure moving in from the atlantic on bringing this weather front and fairly breezy conditions towards the north on the east of that frontal system. here is the radar showing where we already have rain sweeping across the aisle of scilly, cornwall and devon, and that rain will nudge
slowly north—east was. it will nudge in the south wales later in the day as well. towards the north and east of that area of cloud and rain, it is looking quieter. we have windy conditions with the odd rumble of thunder across the south—west of england, south wales as well. a few light showers creeping in up towards the midlands as we head towards the latter pa rt the midlands as we head towards the latter part of the afternoon, but for much of northern and eastern england and for northern ireland scotland, lots of dry weather set to continue. and those temperatures doing relatively well, up to around 17 degrees across the north—west of scotland. some of our premier league football matches, whether should remain dry in manchester, liverpool and london, with temperatures generally in the mid teens. again it will feel quite easy. heading through the evening we keep dry weather across many northern parts of the uk. further south, with low pressure drifting slowly eastwards, outbreaks of rain and cloudy conditions across much of england and wales. quite breezy as well, so
the most of us are frost restart the bank holiday monday. could be just a slight frost across parts of scotland. through the day tomorrow, quite a lot of dry weather on the cards but there will be some heavy showers across southern parts of england. perhaps a few spots of rain for northern england, northern ireland and scotland having a decent day and tuesday staying mostly dry. we have the cool easterly breeze bringing cloud and a few showers to parts of eastern england. the best of the weather for tuesday towards the west, and that is the way it looks for much of the week ahead. still predominantly dry, with the warmest and brightest weather in the west. we are here on the bbc news channel until 9:00am this morning, and coming up in the next hour: a decade after their daughter went missing, the parents of madeleine mccann tell us how their lives have changed forever, but hopes of finding her remain in their hearts. all that to come on the bbc news channel. but this is where we say goodbye
to viewers on bbc one. bye for now. we will have all the headlines for you injust we will have all the headlines for you in just few minutes. we will have all the headlines for you injust few minutes. now we will have all the headlines for you in just few minutes. now it is time for the travel show. busy, noisy, and lots of fun. i could be in any of the big, lively west african capitals, but i've come to one country that is celebrating a very special anniversary. news reel: the name gold coast passes, long live ghana. 60 years ago in 1957, the british gold coast broke away from centuries of colonial rule. it became the republic of ghana. it was a peaceful transition, and ghana's independence, the first to be declared in sub—saharan africa, inspired other states
to do the same thing. today, it's seen as a largely peaceful entry point into this part of the continent. the civil strife and terrorism that affects some of its neighbours aren't currently a problem. and by the way, ebola never crossed the ghanaian border. so where to start? well, this might be a good place, as it plays a crucial role in the country's colonial past. this is jamestown, and it's the first place that the british came to when they arrived here on the gold coast. and while relics of that time still dominate the skyline, jamestown's managed to carve itself a little sporting niche. for some reason, these few streets
have churned out champion boxers like nowhere else. ghana's produced seven world champions, and most of these trained in the gyms here. hello. how are you? nice to meet you. you must be samuel. on sunday evenings the streets become packed. makeshift rings are set up and people come to watch challenge fights. what is it about jamestown, why do you create such good boxers and why has it become popular? we have the boxers, the musicians and the dancers. at the ages of nine years, they have to learn the boxing like this. this is great, but they look very young to me, you know, to be fighting.
sometimes you see their parents, their parents hasn't been to the school, so they also want their little one like this to become a boxer, a fisherman, a footballer. sometimes when they have them, and they see they are not having the mind to learn, they have to push them box like this. many families here see sporting glory as a quick route out of poverty, and that's a powerful motivator. that was really good. that was a tough fight. a tough fight. how much does the anniversary of independence, the 60th year mean to you guys here? injamestown, we really like each other. people on the streets, happy. each and every one has to enjoy themselves because it is very happy for them to see their 60 years, so each and every one has to celebrate.
this is 0su. it's accra's commercial district, and if ever you were looking for a taste that symbolises ghana's independence spirit, you will find it in here. come on, follow me. republic opened in 2013. it's a celebration of the independence movement and specialises in a drink that has a unique connection to 1957. this drink is called cocoroco, which means the almighty, the powerful, the great omnipotent. it utilises cane spirit, which is, in our local slang, we call akpeteshi. when the british were the colonial authorities here in ghana, prior to independence, akpeteshi was outlawed, it was deemed as unfit to drink, unwholesome, unhealthy. do you mind if i try some of the akpeteshi on its own? on its own, yes.
to ghanaian independence. yes, to our independence. let's do it. cheers. 0oh! i can feel the heaviness of that and it's spicy. it is spicy. so do you feel this is like a symbol of ghanaian independence? yes, i believe akpeteshi being decriminalised by ghana's first president, president kwame nkrumah. he actually passed legislation to make the distillation and consumption of akpeteshi legal. and so that gave ghanaians the liberty to indulge in their own, to consume their own, what is effectively theirs. look carefully round accra and you will see signs of this anniversary year every where. not least in the art world, which has used 1957 as a source of inspiration and reflection. this is a really powerful piece of work. it stands at the mausoleum of ghana's independence leader kwame nkrumah, and argues that ghana is still not properly free of slavery, and colonialisation. itjust exists in a different form these days. but the thing that really
hits me is you can't stop looking at all their faces. they've all got individual expressions of pain, and it is quite sobering, actually. ghana was right at the centre of the slave trade until it was abolished in the early 19th century. it's most powerful remnants lie a few hours east of here, in the old colonial capital cape coast, which is where i'm going next, in that most african of transport options. so this is a bit interesting, travelling in this tro tro with the locals.
they haven't got any regulated stops, theyjust stop randomly anywhere. so we've stopped. now we're waiting for people. who did your hairfor you? i did my hair in the uk. in london. in the uk. do you like my hair? yes, the way they do it is very, very nice. you like it? it was quite painful. it was tight. and so to cape coast. a sunny and beautiful spot now, with palm trees and long sandy beaches. a far cry from the traffic and chaos of accra. and at its heart lies
this imposing castle. this place looks beautiful on the outside, but inside it's got a dark history. it's estimated that in total, around 11 million people were taken from africa, bound for the americas. all along this coastline were forts, where men, women and children would be held in miserable conditions, before their dangerous journey. this was the largest of those forts. these days, it's a museum. so this was a male dungeon. yes, the men were separated from the women. this dungeon was designed for 1,000 people. they stayed here for about three months on average. 0ccasionally they were let out to be fed, and also to crack stones with cannon balls. a few years ago, during restoration
works, archaeologists took up and examined some of the materials on the floor. so they left a small portion of it here, to probably tell the rest of the story. so this is made up of faeces, blood, decomposed bodies, clothes, food, vomit, sweat, urine and many materials that were left here. so this is, this is the product of human despair. yes. and toil. pain, suffering, cruelty. and if they survived their stay in the dungeons here, then it was through the door of no return, ready for loading on to the ships. between the harbour and the ship, one of them might have decided not
to go, so he would justjump into the ocean, pulling the rest with him. wow — because they were all chained together. they were all chained together and they were all drowned here. either they wanted to escape orjust to commit suicide. and this is after being held captive in the dungeons? after being held captive in the dungeons for what, two, three months. so it was basically nonstop hell. nonstop hell. this is a special year for ghana. yes. it's your 60th anniversary of independence. things have moved on, thankfully. yes, for over a00 years we have struggled in slavery. we have struggled in colonialism, we have come out as a nation stronger than before, and so we see it as an experience that is worth sharing with others. so people can get courage in whatever they are doing,