goal goal, he wasjordan pickford, in goal, he made a string of fine saves that will have given southgate a selection headache heading into the world cup next summer, and of course england after the brazil friendly on tuesday have two more matches before that squad is announced. ruben loftus—cheek midfield it is fair to say was steady, the chelsea midfielder on loan at crystal palace, and then upfront, tammy abraham, on loan from chelsea, at swa nsea, abraham, on loan from chelsea, at swansea, he had a great opportunity to put england in front in the first half of the that was deflected wide. for a first performance at senior level, he will be very pleased, as well. five debuta nts level, he will be very pleased, as well. five debutants in total and i think cause for optimism. tonight was a night of firsts, so many players playing for the first time and be in the players were wearing poppies for the first time. and also
the use of video technology. was that used? the video system has been tested around the world. tonight it came to england for an official match for the first time. it is used to clear up match for the first time. it is used to clearup and match for the first time. it is used to clear up and correct decisions that are controversial around goals and around penalty incidents and around red cards and cases of mistaken identity. there was not one example of it in use tonight and that shows what a good job the referee on the field of play date. be in no doubt that this was being monitored. every incident and every second of the match was being monitored so if it went successfully and it was also used in a behind closed doors charity—mac cheer about a month ago we could see rolled up in the fa cup and that is the plan
for next year, 2018, and also possibly in the premier league. there is a big meeting in march where a decision will be taken as to whether this system will be rolled out around the world, potentially with a view to using it at the world cup in russia next summer. sweden beat italy in their world cup play—off in stockholm this evening. the substitute scored just after the half—hour mark from a long deflected drive. the last time italy mr world cup final was back in 1958. england's women's cricketers hopes of regaining the ashes are hanging in the balance. they're trailing the mulit—format series on points and must win the test match in sydney. but they had a strong second day, restricting australia to 177—5, 103 runs behind england. andy swiss has been following the
action. after australia's first a bite england set out in search of useful runs that they did not find too many, as the hosts held their nerve and their caches. by the time laura marsh nicked one england were 280 all out with plenty of work to do. could their bowlers rise to the challenge? australia looked untroubled until nicole bolton thrashed to shrub soul and suddenly england were on top. ecclestone put australia in a spin. two wickets on her test debut, not a bad way to start. when wicketkeeper sarah taylor brilliantly snaffled one england were teetering on 95—11. they stabilise thanks to a superb half century from ellyse perry, confirming her status as their star player. with a closing site england struck again. katherine brunt trapped hayes and provided a late boost to their hopes of victory.
trapped hayes and provided a late boost to their hopes of victorym 01’ boost to their hopes of victorym or is going to be a difficult pitch. particularly in the second innings. there has been slow from the first ball under slow outfield and as the pitch breaks up and turns it will be difficult to score so the fact that we have runs on the board and we will back first in the second innings puts us in a really good position. in the second day the momentum ebbed and flowed. england tank take confidence but the match intriguingly poised. england's men have also been in action, as they warm up for their ashes series, and the bowlers really impressed against a cricket australia 11. they could've won it with a day to spare, restricting the invitational side to 70—7 trailing england by 197 runs. chris woakes was the star with four wickets but there was one forjames anderson who's been named as vice—captain for the first test which starts injust under two weeks time. there were three rugby union games
tonight. bath won against leicester with a late penalty try to go top of their pool. elsewhere, wasps co mforta bly their pool. elsewhere, wasps comfortably beat ospreys and sale fought back to beat saracens. history was made in ireland this evening as the women's barbarians played their first ever match. and it was a successful start for the side as they beat munster women 19—0. the barbarians team included players from seven different nations. katie archibald missed out on gold at the 0mni in the world track cycling championships in manchester. she was overtaken in the final moments of the endurance event. she took silver but could have gone one better. she won the elimination race but couldn't hold off the american in the final race. she was outsprinted at the end. there was a disappointing start to the season for britain's two—man bobsleigh team. competing at the opening world cup event in lake placid in the usa, brad paul and toby 0lubi had been
15th after the first run, but crashed early in their second, flipping the bob upside down as brake man 0lubi fell out the back. both athletes are being checked over by medical staff at the track. that is it from me and the team for 110w. that is it from me and the team for now. coming up in a moment it is the papers. hello, and welcome to our look ahead to what the the papers will be bringing us tomorrow. with me are our guestsjoining me tonight are campaigner and broadcaster, david akinsanya and rachel cunliffe from city am. tomorrow's front pages.
starting with the i, which leads with the warning from the eu that britain has two weeks to agree its divorce bill before trade talks can begin next month. the daily mirror reports that the foreign secretary, borisjohnson, backed bullfighting at an anglo—spanish event. eating mushrooms could help to fight off diseases including dementia and cancer scientists say, that's on the front page of the daily express. the mail reports how high street chains are launching early christmas sales because of poor trading conditions. the telegraph details how a bbc drama has been taken out of the christmas schedule after it's star ed westwick was accused of rape. the actor denies the allegations. 0n the front page of the times are details of how nazanin zaghari—ratcliffe, the british womanjailed in iran, has been poorly treated in prison. the ft reports how the taxi—hailing app firm uber, has lost an appeal against a ruling that its drivers should be treated as workers
rather than self—employed. the front page of the guardian has a story about how cuts to local policing could endanger national security. let us begin. let us start with the story on the front page that the eu gives britain a two—week ultimatum. rachel. what do you make of this? the eu have asked britain to basically say how much we will pay in our divorce bill and it is a bit ofan pay in our divorce bill and it is a bit of an odd way to negotiate! we don't want to do that, for a number of reasons. money is our main leveraged in this negotiation and i think theresa may back in her speech in florence made some over chores of, we will pay what we owe, but what do we owe? is it the pensions 01’ what do we owe? is it the pensions or officials of the money for projects we committed to. that could
be seven years in the future. 0bviously be seven years in the future. obviously a lot of pushback on the brexit side, saying we should walk away with nothing. it makes me wonder, do the eu leaders realise what is going on here domestically and politically? have they looked to the drama of the last we can thought that theresa may is really we can 110w that theresa may is really we can now was a good time to push is the case they have completely misjudged it, and how we can this kind of makes it even less likely that she will know a figure, i would say. david, any sympathy for the eu?|j think david, any sympathy for the eu?” think the whole thing is strange. i obviously understand the projects we have agreed to, and i am even working on a project that has eu funding for four years sol understand that there is a bill. well, i hope so! there is a need to play those bills. ijust don't know. it all seems like it is cat and mouse some people blinking and who is going to be the most scared. the eu need our money for those projects
and the general public will think this is very strange that when we leave the eu we are still going to have to give them a lot of money. i think it will upset the plan to give £350 million to the nhs every week. we are talking about billions of pounds and theresa may have already talked about 20 million but that is not enough. they are now asking for 60 billion and this money isjust not enough. they are now asking for 60 billion and this money is just a starting point getters onto the trade talks and if we give too much up trade talks and if we give too much up now the worry is that what will we have to pay for a trade deal with the eu? time is definitely riding out on this. let us move on to the front page of the times. this is a distressing story about the british iranian woman who is injail in iran. some details have emerged of how she has been kept. yes, nazanin zaghari—ratcliffe, been kept. yes, nazanin zaghari— ratcliffe, she been kept. yes, nazanin zaghari—ratcliffe, she has been imprisoned, we have all heard about it because of the borisjohnson
gaffes, but to hear of some of the details about how she is being held, for instance, have hair is falling out under the prisoners have said that she has had a hood put over her. i had to do that in some training once and it is not a nice thing. itjust training once and it is not a nice thing. it just sounds training once and it is not a nice thing. itjust sounds really awful and it is really upsetting to think that this poor woman is suffering and she is away from her daughter which i think most people would find very distressing to read about. it just doesn't seem like it will stop. it looks like they will put another five years on her sentence. i remember hearing the story along time ago and it was one of those oi'ies time ago and it was one of those ones where you just felt, could you imagine being in that situation yourself? if it was just a holiday, she was there with her child, i think people will be very sad to read that. it is a reminder that although the story may be came to prominence because of what dave —— borisjohnson said but it is the way she's been treated in iran that the
real scandal. yes, and this has been going on for some time, as you said. i think going on for some time, as you said. ithinka going on for some time, as you said. i think a lot of people are only hearing about it now because of the comment that the foreign secretary made and did not apologise for, but it is good in a way that we are being made aware of it, of the conditions that she is under. iran is an autocratic regime and there area is an autocratic regime and there are a lot of things that we take for granted, law and order and a fair trial and the treatment of prisoners does not apply there and we're only talking about it because of what he said which doesn't make what he said 0k, especially if he has contributed to an suspension of her sentence. staying on that theme of boris johnson, we can go to the daily mirror. bull—fighting shame of boris. is this another gas? it seems like another gaffe. boris has said that banning it is political
correctness gone mad. you know, i know people who have travelled over to watch this event and i wouldn't go myself and i don't like the idea of it but it is not for the foreign secretary to make statements like that because he is the foreign secretary. exactly. we were talking earlier about how the foreign office has released a statement saying this was a personal opinion and not that of the uk government. it is the role of the uk government. it is the role of the uk government. it is the role of the foreign secretary to represent uk government and you cannot just represent uk government and you cannotjust go having opinions and offending people left right and centre which is what he has been doing in that role. feels like years unsackable. this is the thing. monday was all about, can he last because of the five years extra on her sentence and now we're talking about bull—fighting. in that time we have lost our second cabinet minister, priti patel, who also behaved in a problematic way but boris has moved on from one scandal to the next, what is he still doing
there? it has to be said, we don't know what the event was, the mirror just said he made these remarks at an anglo/ spanish event. i feel duty bound to read out what the foreign 0ffice bound to read out what the foreign office has said in response to this story, that the foreign secretary was expressing a personal view and he respects his spanish tradition. however the foreign secretary doesn't personally support bull—fighting and he is proud the uk upholds the highest in animal welfare standards. there is a difference, says the foreign office between respect for spanish traditions and his own views. yes, but you still have to be careful that comments like this do not get misinterpreted. we always knew that boris would do this all over the place. we were leaving to one side and go to the telegraph. this is an interesting story in its scottish edition. 0n the front page, sturgeon and salmond rift. this is what used
to be called russia today. it broadcasts from the uk and i have been interviewed on there several times. nicola sturgeon is saying alex salmond, who is no longer an mp, has set up a production company and will have a weekly show on this channel. nicola sturgeon is saying that she does not think this is right and that he shouldn't be doing that because he is supporting the regime of putin, where journalists and people with sexuality and all sorts of people are being harassed and to actually partake in that does not look good on him. but, you know, to be honest with you, people accuse the bbc of being a state broadcaster. the fact about is the media. igo broadcaster. the fact about is the media. i go on there to talk about very important issues like child how campaigns in this country. when i thought about it, i