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tv   Outside Source  BBC News  July 4, 2017 9:30pm-10:01pm BST

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there has been international condemnation to the latest north korea missile test, russia and china have said the missile programme must be halted, but they have also demanded that the americans and south koreans end theirjoint military exercises. the migrant crisis in europe as drawn more attention between eu countries, austria is threatening to station soldiers on the border with italy. jean—claude juncker was decidedly unimpressed with the turnout at the european parliament earlier. only a few members, here, you are ridiculous. we will get into what that was all about in a few minutes. we will play a report on denmark's first female muslim member of parliament and how she is confronting one man who trolled her online. it is not so nice to be called those words. and we will be talking about sexual harassment in silicon valley after one prominent tech founder resigned, apologised,
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and said he had been a creep. migrant crisis, yesterday, if you we re migrant crisis, yesterday, if you were watching, we were talking about italy saying it needed more help from other european countries in dealing with the thousands arriving, today, austria has announced it is prepared to send its army to its border with italy to stop migrants from coming in. we are told 750 troops are on stand—by. the italians are not impressed, you will not be surprised to hear. the austrian ambassador ambassador in italy has been summoned. i have been speaking with the europe editor of the bbc world service about whether they summon world service about whether they summon him or not, what the italians can actually do about this. they do
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not have leveraged but there is a bit of sabre rattling going on. they have moved the soldiers onto stand—by, they have put armoured vehicles on stand—by, there is no suggestion yet that they will close the border. they have been talking between themselves, the two countries, to make sure that people are not getting across illegally. you have to remember, there is an election in austria in october, a very sensible man is the governor of south tyrol, the province of northern italy, he has said, i have heard all this before, they keep on saying they are prepared to seal of the border, butjust bear in mind, there is that election. the noises are coming from people like the foreign minister, one of the conservatives, and from the defence minister, on the other side, one of the social democrats, hans peter doskozil, and so, there is definitely some jockeying for position going on. yesterday we talked about the difficulties the eu
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is having in finding a common position. the european commission has released a new action plan, promising $92 million to tackle the problem, most will go to helping the libyan coast guard stemming the flow at source, also talking about another half of it, less than half of it, going to the italians. to help to feed and how is the migrants, and process them and putting experts on stand—by to help the migrants get relocated if it comes to that. are these pledges? is it real money? laughter these are pledges, previous pledges have not even been met, so whether they will get new money at this stage is highly doubtful. we will see the money tear realises. the number of people making the journey to europe has risen this year and many to europe has risen this year and ma ny efforts to europe has risen this year and many efforts are made to create reasons for people to stay in the
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country where they live. we will look at the example now of ethiopia, the united nations refugee agency has opened a new project to train refugees and stop them from taking the risk of travelling to libya and beyond. we have been there, to find out more. lucky to be alive, walking for two days from eritrea, they have been shot at by government soldiers. like many from their country, they have run away from what they say is forced conscription in the military. translation: we walk through the bushes, hiding, not to be seen by the soldiers. we fled our country because they keep on forcing us to join the national service. we are wa nted join the national service. we are wanted in our homeland. recent weeks have seen hundreds of religious arrive at refugee camps and reception centres like this one in
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the north, authorities say the numbers are overwhelming. these are the latest refugees to cross over into europe, walking under the cover of darkness along a heavily guarded and dangerous border. because of safety concerns for families, they do not want their identities revealed. donors and the united nations refugee agency are trying to persuade refugees to stay here rather than journeying to europe. they believe the solution is textiles and wood works to electronics and catering jobs. already the united kingdom, the european union and the world bank have given half a billion us dollars for this programme. the big question is whether these jobs will be sustainable. most refugees dream to continue onward movement, the reason they want to proceed onward, is that they want to proceed onward, is that they do not see a future here, they do not know what to do. we are not sure if... how many years are we
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going to stay here, we do not have job opportunity. so many challenges for them. so, this job opportunity. so many challenges forthem. so, this programme job opportunity. so many challenges for them. so, this programme is meant to equip them. will this be enough to stop the movement of refugees? i am told much more is neededin refugees? i am told much more is needed in it is these countries, by a man who twice attempted to move. translation: i stayed here to get education, get skills, get a job, metalwork, would work it is good. maybe they will change their minds if they are trained. many refugees here are pleased with the prospect of starting a new life in a new land, but many more remain unconvinced and are willing to risk everything for the chance of a better life in europe. turning back to the european union, interesting scene at the european
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parliament earlier, jean—claude juncker, president of the european commission, turned up for a debate to mark the end of malta's presidency of the eu. not sure why there had to be a debate about it but the debate was organised, and this was the scene that greeted jean—claude juncker. almost empty parliament. one british mep told the bbc that people cannot be bothered to turn up and they already on paid leave for the summer. whether that is entirely accurate or not, jean—claude juncker was far from impressed. only a few members here, you are ridiculous... i will never again attempt a meeting of this kind. the commission is under the control of the parliament but the parliament has the respect even the presidencies of smaller countries and the parliament is not doing that. sharp words from jean—claude juncker. sharp words from jean—claude juncker. initially, ithought he sharp words from jean—claude juncker. initially, i thought he was picking himself up and saying, how
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do you not come to hear me speak but what he was saying was, you should pay respect to smaller countries. —— bigging himself up. malta was meant to be giving a resume of what they have achieved during their six months, from that point of view, he has a point. the president of the parliament was far from impressed, and he said, no, no, he told him to moderate his language, withdraw the remark about the parliament being useless and not serious. they got into a very multilingual spat, spraying between french, english and italian, quite heated it was. all in the context of who has influence over the major issues for the eu, whether it is brexit, common defence policy, the migrant crisis. you heard jean—claude juncker say very clearly, it is true, the commission is under the control of the parliament. but, does that happen in
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practice? i am parliament. but, does that happen in practice? iam not parliament. but, does that happen in practice? i am not so sure. we will begin with a huge story at the tour de france in sport, all to do with this moment, world champion, peter sagan, that is his elbow, look at what it is doing to mark cavendish, trying to win a sprint finish but ends up smashing into the barriers. peter sagan has been disqualified, all to do with the crash and the allegation that the elbow was deliberate, that is what the race officials have found. let me play you a statement from the organiser of the tour, the tour president. article 12 says, in sprints, we can disqualified a rider if we consider that the movement made by peter sagan has been very severe. and if it cost one or more riders. mark cavendish said this: i
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was bleeding a lot, and my shoulder... something to do with the previous shoulder, that i did in harrogate. just sat backwards. i don't know if i snapped the ligament or what. i'm not don't know if i snapped the ligament orwhat. i'm not a don't know if i snapped the ligament or what. i'm not a doctor, don't know if i snapped the ligament orwhat. i'm not a doctor, i don't know if i snapped the ligament or what. i'm not a doctor, i don't know what, but from the feeling... i'm not optimistic, anyway. the incident itself? what happened?” followed him around... peter sagan came over... looks like he can to apologise or explain himself. you know, i get on with peter well... but... if... he came across, that is one thing, but the elbow, i am not a fan of him putting his elbow in like that. but like i said, i get on with peter. a crash is a crash. i would just like to know about the elbow, really. it is the elbow that has done for peter sagan, news out of the tour de france. tennis, houdet
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two of wimbledon, very much drawing toa two of wimbledon, very much drawing to a close, i'm hoping... —— day two. mark cavendish again, not getting much like here, third time lucky, nick, searching for you all over my screen. i should get you straight up—to—date with trying to find where bernard tomic is, eve ryo ne find where bernard tomic is, everyone will be wanting to talk to him after his press conference today, a disgrace, and embarrassment, really, as an australian myself, listening to what he had to say, he said he was bored after losing three sets to mischa zverev, how could you be bored on the hallowed turf? surely every player dreams of growing up and playing at wimbledon?! sets a really bad example to kids, watch this press c0 nfe re nce , bad example to kids, watch this press conference, watch how petulant he looks, swinging around in his chair like
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he looks, swinging around in his chairlikea kid he looks, swinging around in his chair like a kid who has done wrong at school. i was not mentally and physically there, with my mental state to perform. i don't know why. i felt a little bit bored out there. to be completely honest. i tried, at the end, managed to win the set, 6-3, 6-4, but... it the end, managed to win the set, 6—3, 6—4, but... it was too late. inaudible question which... ? inaudible question which...? which money? if you ask roger federer to give back $500 million, would he do that? we all work for money. at 34, perhaps i can donate to charity, but if you ask roger federer if he will do it, i will do it. if these guys donate to charity, then i will, no problem. have you felt like that before in a game? many times in my career, and i am sure that you know it. ridiculous, i told you, you can watch that again and again on the website. big reaction coming here,
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two—time wimbledon doubles champion rene stubbs says, if you are board, you are not physically there, it is because you do not train, let's be honest, you are an embarrassment to yourself, and two australian tennis, such a long beautiful history at this event and we have players here try so hard, who have half the ability of bernard tomic, they would give so much to play out there. —— rennae stubbs. pat cash, winner of wimbledon 31 years ago tomorrow, brilliant, he said, absolute disgrace, new needs to go and work ina disgrace, new needs to go and work in a factory for a while, he is too rich, too early. that is it from sport, i would love to give him more action but this is a hot topic at the all—england club. that is quite something, and you can watch the clip again if you have the bbc sport app. you can share it very easily. coming up: we will run a report on
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what could be a revolution in cancer care, to do with mapping the patient‘s dna, we will play that in a few minutes. -- winner of wimbledon 30 years ago tomorrow. high court has rolled that a 16—year—old boy held in solitary confinement for more than 23 hours had his human rights breached. the teenager, who has significant mental health problems, was kept in a cell at feltham young offenders institution for four and a half months, without access to education. our home affairs correspondent danny shaw sent this report from the high court. voiceover: it holds some of the most troubled and dangerous teenage boys in the country. but is feltham young offenders institution looking after them in the right way? last week, an inspection report said the centre was not safe for staff or boys. the boy was initially
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detained in his cell for 23 and a half hours each day. he was allowed out only to shower, exercise and make phone calls. and he had no access to education for three months. the court ruled keeping the boy away from other inmates breached his right to respect for a private life. it also said he should have had at least 15 hours' education each week. troublesome boys cannot be allowed to drift, the court said. there is still the issue about it still being possible for prisons to hold children in isolation. we think that's wrong and we think that's a child protection issue, and we will be appealing against it. inspectors found that almost a third of boys at feltham spent only two hours a day out of their cells. this woman's son had a particularly difficult time there. solitary confinement can't rehabilitate you. all it does, as a child as well, it makes you more angry with the system. you don't have access to anything that can help you in the future. the court ruling did not go as far
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as declaring that what happened to the 16—year—old at the centre of the case was inhuman and degrading. that will come as a relief to the ministry ofjustice, which has overall responsibility for feltham. the ministry said the safety and welfare of young people was its highest priority, but it added that proportionate and justified segregation was an essential tool to manage offenders who would otherwise pose a significant risk to staff and prisoners. danny shaw, bbc news, at the high court. studio: the lead story: global
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condemnation of north korea's latest missile test. china and russia have put out a joint statement demanding north korea freeze its missile and nuclear problems. ina in a moment we will talk about gene testing but some breaking news, some new copy, us officials say north korea and the latest missile test was likely to be a test of an intercontinental ballistic missile, an assessment is ongoing. that is in line with what analysts have already said, it is the first time the americans have confirmed they believe that this was a test of an intercontinental ballistic missile. this talk about gene testing, the chief medical officer in england once a revolution in how we go about it, including a national network of dna testing, that in turn could impact on cancer care and the treatment of rare diseases. inside nearly cell in our body is
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oui’ inside nearly cell in our body is our genome, errors in the code can trigger cancer or other diseases. cancer runs in toby knight's family, both his parents died from it, and he was diagnosed with: cancer four yea rs he was diagnosed with: cancer four years ago. now, he is one of 31,000 patients who have had their entire genome mapped by the nhs. —— colon cancer. i'm very excited about it, for me, hopefully, you know, if my cancer decides to come back it will benefit me, more importantly it will benefit me, more importantly it will benefit a lot of other people for future generations, for better treatment, for quicker treatment and better diagnoses. dame sally davies says that genome testing is still a cottage industry, she would like dna analysis to be the norm for cancer patients within five years. patient will benefit if we can offer them
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the scan of their genome which will make a difference to treatment. that is clearly all people with rare diseases, of whom there are 3 million or more in this country. most patients with cancers, quite a lot of infections. it cost £680 to mapa lot of infections. it cost £680 to map a person's entire genetic code, it is getting cheaper every few months. in some cases, dna mapping can be cheaper than existing tests or avoid the need for invasive biopsies. but what about data confidentiality? the nhs believes it can protect genomic information. some are concerned about the safeguards. this report is an attempt to do not come —— democratise —— democratise genomics, moving it into the mainstream, so that more and more patients can benefit from personalised targeted treatment. not the first time on outside
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source, we will talk about the treatment of women in silicon valley, they've mcclure, silicon valley venture capitalist founded a firm called 500 start—ups and he has resigned after another entrepreneur in the new york times talk about being sent inappropriate messages by him. -- being sent inappropriate messages by him. —— dave mcclure. his response came in the form of a blog post, title, "i'm a creep — i'm sorry". the most astonishing resignation announcement you have ever seen, he has owned up to a lot of indescribably bad behaviour, the only word for it, as he done it because he was caught out? there was a story that ran in the new york times, causing this to snowball, causing other women to come forward, he has stood up, held up his hands, i have done this, i need to work out why it has happened, i need to get help. there has been a professional
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mood in silicon valley, quite a few departures from people... owning up to bad behaviour. can that confession helped them to save their reputation and move on? divided opinion on social media today, some people have said it is fantastic he's being honest and is prepared to work on this side of his personality. others say, he has done something really bad and should be punished, should not be praised for apologising. he has admitted he has behaved in an unacceptable way, but is this a criminal matter or social? as far as we know, no charges pressed, no legal action involved, perhaps that is why he has chosen to confess, to try to stem the tide, we do not know. all that has come forward is a load of claims. you could have denied them, stood up to them, he has held up his hands, it could be a tactic to try to soften the path a little going forward. thank you very much. i want to talk about one of denmark's first female muslim members of parliament,
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inevitably she has been on the receiving end of online abuse and the response has been an interesting one, as you are about to see. it is not so nice to be called monkey. i'm really not a racist, i am the opposite. you say i should go home, but i am home! those who are born here, we should care about. lam not i am not sure that we will meet up again. i hope that we can meet each other. you say yes, so i will come again. it will be an interesting discussion to witness, if they do. thank you very much forjoining us, i will be with you on thursday from hamburg for the g20. we know that we british like to talk about the weather, two types in particular. one is snow, the other
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is summer heat, that really would get us talking, snow, but there is summer heat, coming back around the area of low pressure, stuck close to northern spain, dragging a flow of airaround, much northern spain, dragging a flow of air around, much warmer, northern spain, dragging a flow of airaround, much warmer, more humid air force top all parts will be warming up, but england and wales will see the highest temperatures. particularly southern england, bearing the brunt, not everybody likes it, temperatures of around 30 celsius. warm and muggy nights to come. the process is underway, helped by more sunshine across southern england, sunny spells as well. south—east scotland and north—east england, staying rather cloudy, still with a little bit of light rain and drizzle, temperatures around 15 degrees. temperature contrast around during wednesday. you have the heat, warm and muggy night. wednesday night. this weather disturbance, this area will push north into the uk during thursday.
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heat and humidity still here, early reign in scotland clearing away. parts of wales, into england, along with the heat and humidity, could see some torrential thunderstorms breaking out, as ever, very hit and miss, by no means will ever be catch one, if you do, there could be some disruption. into the 20s in scotland, hotspots in southern england, near 30 celsius. weather disturbance moving away during friday but still with a lot of heat left behind, particularly in south—east england. again, 30 celsius, a chance it might be even a little bit higher than that. it is cooler the further north you are, still feeling warm and muggy. then there is a weather system coming in at the start of the weekend, this low pressure driving this cold front south, that is a game changer the weekend. turns cooler and fresh from the north—west. along the weather front, by the time it reaches into england and wales, a few showers. saturday, not reaching east anglia
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yet, warmth and humidity, elsewhere, temperatures into the teams. on the weekend on sunday, that weather front moving through, and another one coming to the north—west. some uncertainty about timing on this one. parts of scotland, northern ireland, northern england, outbreaks of rain, breezy conditions, mainly drive for the rest of the uk. notice the temperatures have come down. that takes us on to next week, looking fairly changeable at times. a little bolt from the azores, that will try to settle things down, other days, low pressure. pushing weather fronts south, taking outbreaks of rain, picking up the wing, low pressure builds back in settle things down, more noticeably across southern parts of the uk. it is up and down next week. the sort of whether you get depends upon how close you are too weather systems. closer to the low pressure towards the north and north—west, parts of
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scotland, northern ireland, northern england will see wet and windy conditions, weatherfronts england will see wet and windy conditions, weather fronts will put right the way across, dry and warm towards the south—east compared with the rest of the uk. not as hot as it will be over the next few days. next week looking climate colour article, quite average. —— climatological. quite average... that does not happen very often in the uk! and thatis happen very often in the uk! and that is another talking point(!) could reach as far as alaska. calls for china to put pressure on its belligerent neighbour to stop its weapons programme. china has it in its hands to put on a lot more pressure, and we want to see them do that over the coming weeks and months. as the un prepares to discuss it, we'll be looking at how much of a threat this latest missile test poses. also tonight... the youngest victim of the manchester arena bombing. saffie roussos would have been nine today — her mother is still in hospital. she looked at me and said, saffie's gone, hasn't she? i was dreading it. shejust looked at me and said, she's gone.
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