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tv   BBC News  BBC News  November 16, 2017 6:50pm-7:01pm GMT

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i've created a and i know that i've created a couple of three assists. the most important thing is that i won the league. he is tenacious, fast, athletic, eager, hungry. victor moses kept his belief, kept his determination, kept plugging away in training and, eventually, he's ended up training and, eventually, he's ended up witha training and, eventually, he's ended up with a premier league winners medal. i think i did up with a premier league winners medal. i thinkl did well up with a premier league winners medal. i think i did well with chelsea, winning the premier league was amazing. it was probably one of the most happy days of my life, really. we were the first african country to qualify for the world cup. when we beat cameroon, it was a bit of a surprise, because they'd just won the african nations cup. it ended up an easy game for us. i ended up an easy game for us. i ended up an easy game for us. i ended up scoring as well, and making an assist. hello, i'm victor moses. i play for chelsea and nigeria. please vote for me for the bbc african footballer of the year. moses is joined on the shortlist by pierre—emerick aubameyang, naby keita, sadio mane and mohamed
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salah. you can vote for your favourite at the bbc sport website. now, it's ourjob as journalists to ask the right questions and hold people to account. you have to be pretty thick—skinned when interviewing football managers. but when you get on the wrong side of someone, you need a thick skin to be prepared for the backlash. algeria head coach rabah madjer lost his temper with a journalist and decided to answer for riyad mahrez instead. the journalist in question only asked about the team's performance after a 3—0 win. i don't know what the next question was. itjust shows, you have to be thick—skinned. that's all from sportsday. we'll have more throughout the evening. more than 20 countries attending
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climate change talks in germany have forged an alliance to try to move from burning coal to clean up our sources, the first time the international community has met to discuss climate change since president trump pulled the united states out of the paris agreement. roger harrabin has more. we have had notification of the three hottest years on record, a new uptick in carbon dioxide emissions, and today the start of a new report on and today the start of a new report o n exa ctly and today the start of a new report on exactly what we know about how climate change will impact on us, on humans. i'm joined by climate change will impact on us, on humans. i'mjoined by the climate change will impact on us, on humans. i'm joined by the main author of the report, richard bets from the met office. what other things we most subtle of? we almost certain about ongoing warming and
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the consequent sea—level rise. it is a no—brainer that a warmer world means high sea levels because it melts ice on land putting water into the oceans. this is basic physics. you don't need fancy computer models for this? it's very well known. if we managed to hit that 1.5 celsius temperature rise, which probably or possibly is out of reach anyway, if we do that, how will that affect sea—level rise? we do that, how will that affect sea-level rise? even if we keep warming to1.5 degrees sea-level rise? even if we keep warming to 1.5 degrees above preindustrial, we will seal —— we will still see a rise of between 20 and 50 centimetres. if we stop emissions now, why is it that bc will continue to rise? it takes a long time for the ocean and closures and ice sheets to relax. it takes decades or more for glaciers do not substantially. with temperatures remaining slightly higher, they will keep melting glaciers and the damage
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of the sea will keep going up as the heat is absorbed deeper into the ocean which keeps expanding the ocean which keeps expanding the ocean water. in your research, you have worked out how much the sea level will rise and you have seen how many people live in that area that will likely be flooded, and you are coming up with some quite large numbers. obviously, it affects small island states and low—lying coastal regions most. a team from bangladesh have been an integral part of this project but they have done a lot of work on the impact on their own country. a half metre sea—level rise, 50 centimetres, could affect 2 million people by the end of the century, which isn't even accounting for the increasing population. in china, there is likely to be many more people involved in flooding terms. we have also looked at river flooding, changes in rainfall and so on. in the yangtze river, we'd expect increased river flow, on. in the yangtze river, we'd expect increased riverflow, so china as a whole, if we go above the
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2 degrees limit, if we got to 4 degrees warming, we could see an extra a0 million people per year flooded in china by river flooding. the chief executive of goldman sachs has suggested holding a second brexit referendum. in a tweet, he said: the company, which is known to have taken office space in frankfurt, employs about 6000 staff in london. now i at the weather. colder air is spreading south across the uk, widespread frost overnight. it was mild today ahead of that cold air across southern england, temperatures in the mid teens, but temperatures in the mid teens, but temperatures dropped in the afternoon and there were some
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showers around in and northern ireland. still very windy overnight. this strip of cloud and patchy rain is the leading edge of colder air so, through the day, it covered most of us, and it will cover all of us through the night, as the last of the spots of rain play away from the far south—east. this is how it looks overnight, still very windy with gales in the far north, northern isles, wintry showers on the tops of the hills, but many other places will be dry and clear. the lowest temperatures in northern scotland. as ever, town and city centres, you may hold above freezing, but you don't have to travel far out into the suburbs and the countryside to find those temperatures well below freezing, so some of us will be scraping the ice off the car in the morning. it will feel very different from recent mornings. this is how it looks in the morning. plenty of sunshine once it up, but a brisk feeling start. those showers across the far north of scotland, from the word go, with strong, gale force
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winds. elsewhere, western parts of scotland, may be brushing northern ireland, and the odd one into cumbria and lancashire, but most of england and wales, northern ireland and southern and eastern parts of scotla nd and southern and eastern parts of scotland will be dry. the further south you are, barely a cloud in the sky, and temperatures for most of us in single figures, and dropping quickly on friday evening. we will see an area of cloud and if you showers and rain spreading through parts of northern ireland and scotland. filtering sell—through england and wales on saturday. the best sunshine will be on scotland. still some showers in the north—east, where it will be windy. frost on saturday night and into sunday morning, and then on sunday, a weather front coming in from the west, a bit of cloud and patchy rain. some uncertainty about the timing of that, as it moves north—east across the uk. we will keep you updated on that. it looks like any sunshine on sunday will last longest on the eastern side of
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the uk. to the west, it will begin to cloud over and it will turn a bit less chilly. you're watching beyond 100 days. more women accuse republican senate candidate roy moore of molesting them when they were teenagers. but sexual harassment is not partisan. a popular democratic senator has also just been accused of groping a woman. as allegations against the alabama judge mount, ivanka trump says there's a special place in hell for people who abuse children. roy moore is due to speak shortly. we'll take you live to birmingham when he does. back here in washington, democratic senator al franken is apologising after a woman releases this image of him groping her during a trip overseas in 2006. still under house arrest, a smiling zimbabwean president robert mugabe meets the army chief and mediators, but the military remains in control. also on the programme:
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