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tv   BBC News  BBC News  November 26, 2017 10:00pm-10:31pm GMT

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the growing divide between the uk and the irish republic over border arrangements after brexit. and the irish republic over border the international trade secretary says arrangements can only be finalised during eu trade talks — ireland says it could veto moving on to those without more progress on the border. with an eu deadlinejust over two weeks away, we'll be exploring how far apart the two sides are. also tonight: two teenagers are in custody after a car crash in leeds killed five people, three of them children. new allegations in iran against nazanin zaghari ratcliffe — her husband says they will further prejudice her next trial. a special report from lake victoria — africa's largest freshwater lake — which scientists say is slowly dying. play begin shortly on the final day of the first ashes test, but after first—day disappointment, are
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england heading for defeat? divisions between the british and irish governments over how the northern ireland border works after brexit deepened today. the international trade secretary, liam fox, said final decisions could only be made once the uk knows what its future eu trade deal would be. what its future eu ireland has however said it could veto moving on to those talks at the next eu summit injust over two weeks. our ireland correspondent chris buckler reports. dodt chris buckler reports. along the irish border, you will dodt along the irish border, you will find old huts that were once customs posts. places where people had to stop to show their papers. but that was a long time ago. a
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car's satellite navigation may tell you when you have crossed from northern ireland into the republic. but there is little to show it. the irish wants a guarantee that this land will remain open and the border invisible and it says unless it gets those assurances, it will block the next round of brexit talks. but britain said you can't talk of border without discussing trade. you can't get an answer until we get an idea of the end state and we get into the discussions with the eu, that will be difficult. the quicker we can do that the better. we are still in the position where the eu does not want to do that. we are getting close to 2018 when we will be talking about next year when we leave the eu. here is the problem - the brexit negotiations are still in their first phase and while the uk wa nts to their first phase and while the uk wants to move on, to talk about trading with the eu, brussels says that will on the be possible once
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there is progress on three issues — how many the uk will pay as it leaves, citizens' rights and the border. i read a quote where liam fox has said that the border issue, the irish issue will not be solved until the final stage and we reach a decision on trade. i hope the united kingdom is not holing the irish situation to ransom. it is too serious and too critical. the british government has already made clear that it wants to leave the single market and the customs union. which means after brexit the uk's economy would be governed by different rules and could negotiate different rules and could negotiate different trade deals. to ensure there is no hard border the irish government has suggested that northern ireland could remain in both. unionists fear if northern ireland was to stay inside the
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customs union and the rest of the uk would leave, new checks would be needed for ships, effectively creating a border in the irish sea between two parts of united kingdom and that could be unacceptable to the democratic unionist party whose support the conservatives rely on at westminster. our biggest market is gb and it will be madness and a dereliction of my duty if i didn't try to stop a border in the irish sea. but what will happen on land? ina sea. but what will happen on land? in a place where political divides are much more obvious than the border. chris mason is at downing street. border. we heard about the political divides in that report — how far apart are they really? divides in that report — this divides in that report — is a huge challenge, the
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frontier this is a huge challenge, the frontier appears to be the most troublesome frontier between the brexit talks stalling or progressing. for ireland this matter, ireland is hugely exposed by brexit and now wields huge power. they have a veto and they can stop the talks progressing to the next stage. but will that happen? for the prime minister now, a couple of weeks of frantic diplomacy and telephone calls to european leaders and remember there doesn't have to be progress that makes sure that all of the issues are resolved. 0n the financial settle and the irish border, they have to prove that sufficient progress has been made. that ill—defined hurdle set down by the european union. it is a hurdle though that there is not much time to overcome. thank you. police in leeds are investigating the deaths of five people,
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including three children, who were killed when a stolen car crashed into a tree. who were killed when a stolen car bbc news understands that two of the victims were young brothers. two 15—year—old boys have been arrested on suspicion of causing death by dangerous driving. arrested on suspicion of causing this report from alison freeman. arrested on suspicion of causing the arrested on suspicion of causing road was cordonet after the road was cordoned off all day after the crash, which police say them facing a scene of carnage. the stolen renault clio crashed into this tree. five people died, one just 12. on social media, two of the victims were named as brothers. 14—year—old elliot and ellis. 0fficers searched the area as they tried to establish the cause of what they have described as a tragic accident. people living in the area
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we re accident. people living in the area were understandably shocked. accident. people living in the area were understandably shockedlj looked out of the bedroom window and i saw the blue lights and that. it is horrible. it is scary being the end of street with me family here. it is not known if all those who died had been travelling in the car. after the cordon was lifted, people came to the scene to pay their respects. some were clearly emotional as they laid flowers and tributes. tonight around 60 adults and young people have gathered to hold a vigilfor and young people have gathered to hold a vigil for those who lost their lives here. tomorrow, they will have many questions which will need to be answered about how this crash came to happen. the archbishop of york, john sentamu, has put his clerical collar back on nearly ten years after promising not to wear it until robert mugabe was no longer zimbabwean president. in 2007, he cut up his dog collar during a live bbc interview, as a symbolic protest at robert mugabe's rule.
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he's now put on a new one, saying a reconciliation process was needed to heal zimbabwe's divisions. i will try and put them all together using superglue. it would be a pretty ropey colour. all together using superglue. a ropey colour and i think the lesson for zimbabwe is the same — theyjust can't try and stitch it up. something more radical, something new needs to happen in terms of the rule of law, allowing people to getjobs, because 90% of people are out of work. allowing people to getjobs, because so they can'tjust stitch it up. allowing people to getjobs, because the husband ofjailed british woman nazanin zaghari—ratcliffe has accused iranian media of prejudicing his wife's case. it's after iranian state tv broadcast a programme showing pictures of a bbc pay stub and an e—mail, claiming she was working to train journalists. and an e—mail, claiming she was richard lister reports. and an e—mail, claiming she was he and an e—mail, claiming she was is with me now. i
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we he is with me now. how much more do we know. nazanin zaghari-ratcliffe was sentenced to five years in prison and she was told in october she is facing new charges of spreading propaganda in iran. what was broadcast last night seems to suggest the authorities were preparing to take a hard line. the programme showed a bbc pay slip and an e—mailshe programme showed a bbc pay slip and an e—mail she had written involving training of bbc services. the bbc has never denied she was a bbc employee briefly. but she was never a journalist. the foreign office said it is disappointed by the incorrect reporting. it said she was in iran on holiday. her husband says it appears unlikely she will get a fair trial. thank you. thank you. fair trial. thank you.
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the pope held a minute of silent prayer today for more than 300 people killed in friday's gun and bomb attack on a mosque in egypt. and bomb attack officials believe up to 30 gunmen were involved in the attack and the targeting of a mosque during friday prayers has shocked egyptians. during friday prayers in sinai, our middle east correspondent 0rla guerin has been hearing how some local people now want to take action themselves. trying to bring comfort after one of deadliest attacks anywhere in years. after one of deadliest among the survivors the imam, who was leading the prayers when terror came to the mosque in sinai. as soon as people heard firing, they started running, he said. firing, they started some climbed the pulpit, they were piling on top of each other. they were piling on top of the attackers were shooting at anyone breathing. my friends lost their family, lost their cousins, their brothers, some of them lost their sons. lost their cousins, their brothers, this sinai journalist is from the area where
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the attack took place. is from the area where he said it is a turning the point for local tribes who have resolved to hunt the militants themselves. they had a meeting of their chiefs and tribe members yesterday. of their chiefs and tribe almost 400 people were in the meeting and they decided to carry arms and to find these people themselves and to take revenge from these groups. people themselves and to take and here are the main suspects — militants from the egyptian branch of so—called islamic state. sinai's remote terrain and history of neglect mean there there is fertile ground for is. now it has money, it has resources, it has weapons and it has recruits. it has weapons and it and sadly and tragically, the egyptian government has basically used only military means against the isis branch in north sinai.
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means against the isis what you need is to dislodge isis from the social and economic and political grievances that exist in sinai. for years now, egypt has been relying on military solutions in sinai. been relying on military but it's hard to wage war when the enemy can melt away. now, more than ever experts say it's time to change the battle plan. indonesia has put out a red alert to airlines, warning them of volcanic activity on the island of bali. mount agung has been spewing out smoke and volcanic ash thousands of metres into the sky and there are fears it could soon erupt for the first time in more than 50 years. owners of drones could have to register and take safety awareness tests as part of proposed new legislation. police will also be given new powers to crack down on criminal use of the devices.
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new powers to crack down but asjoe lynam reports the government is also keen to develop the technology. the government is also keen they could be one of the most coveted presents this christmas. prices have come down and you can do a lot more with them. this potential customer says he would use one for aerial surveys and research. he would use one for aerial but he knows there needs to be more controls. it's all safety isn't it? to be more controls. we don't want drones crashing into planes and things like that. safety concerns surrounding drones were highlighted in july, when gatwick airport had to close when a drone was flown under a plane about to land. when a drone was flown under there have been near misses at leeds bradford, cork and manchester airports since 2015. at leeds bradford, cork and to prevent drones getting too close, the proposed drone bill could mean that owners of drones weighing more than 250 grams will need to register and do a test. weighing more than 250 grams they will be banned from flying near airports, or higher than 120 metres — or 400 feet. and police will get new powers
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to seize unmanned aerial vehicles. but drones have a growing list of useful applications. this prototype can fly into water and propel itself back out. these drones can be used on oil rigs to fix cables in treacherous conditions. on oil rigs to fix cables and they are the types of uses that the aviation minister wants to encourage. that the aviation minister we've looked at the drones today which can help in the construction industry, in the mining industry, an offshore oil rigs. in the mining industry, and what's really exciting is that they can do the jobs that actually put people at risk, so hopefully it will help with safety as well. so hopefully it will help with the rising popularity of drones comes the issue of potential misuse by the public. comes the issue of potential this legislation could mean that new users won't be able to simply take it out of the box and start flying it straightaway. joe lynam, bbc news. flying it straightaway. lake victoria — africa's largest fresh water lake — is slowly dying — according to scientists. fresh water lake — is slowly dying —
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0verfishing and pollution have severely damaged fish stocks, threatening the livelihoods of millions of fishermen. the lake is surrounded by three countries — kenya, tanzania and uganda, from where the bbc‘s komla dumor award winner amina yuguda reports. from where the bbc‘s komla dumor for from where the bbc‘s komla dumor centuries lake provided for centuries lake victoria has provided nourishment for its people. this man has fished here for ten yea rs. this man has fished here for ten years. but the catch is now paltry. he shows me what he caught today. the catch of the fish is very little. life is very hard. as well as it is about 10 kilograms, but in the day we used to five up to 500 kilograms. the fishermen have to go further and further to find any
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fish. he is one of hundreds of fishermen in this village. for him and others, the smaller catches mean they survive day—by—day, hand—to—mouth. lake victoria was called the lake of gods. the people believed its resources were endless. at the height of the boom, fishermen caught more than 36,000 tonnes. last year it was less than half that at just over 17,000. fishing is still a lifeline for uganda. at the fish market most of the fish purchased is sent abroad. but the waters look odd. algae has turned it green like pea soup. levels can be 20 highers
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thanit pea soup. levels can be 20 highers than it is safe for swimming or drinking. scientists search for clues — testing the water every month. these blooms can be toxic and it reduces the amount of oxygen for fish. the lake is slowly dying. how desperate is the situation? we continue to pollute the lake through untreated waste water, for example, fertiliser being washed off from agricultural intersurprises. the other thing is the destruction of pa rt of other thing is the destruction of part of eco—system like the wetlands. the flower business is an alternative to fishing for some. uganda has the perfect weather for roses. large greenhouses dot the shores. but is it adding to the pollution? the water here is a bit
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dark. in the open water where we have been passing, it is a bit blue. the fishermen trying to protect wetla nds the fishermen trying to protect wetlands talk us to see what they say is pollution. the pesticide can be coming back and be turned back to the lake. all the communities are surrounding this bay. the ugandan government is trying to save the lake. a special task force raids the villages to destroy illegal boats and nets. the military is carrying today controlling illegal fishing and nets. the military is carrying today controlling illegalfishing on the lake. looking at illegal fish gears and methods. but these measures are yet to help fishermen. today he has madejust measures are yet to help fishermen. today he has made just £2 to support his family. they only live on my
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power. i'm very scared of future. the sons remember the lake's last bounties. but more must be done to stem the decline or future generation will only hear tales of the once plentiful lake of the gods. plentiful lake of the gods. the once plentiful lake of the gods. with all the sport, here's reshmin chowdhury at the bbc sport centre. here's reshmin chowdhury england's here's reshmin chowdhury cricketers resume their first england's cricketers resume their first ashes test, but australia need just 56 runs to win. the ecb said it has spoke on thejonny bairstow over an alleged incident. was the day england's optimism faded. at first they batsmen struggled. joe root gone before lunch and the rest followed f was ali stumped? anything behind the line and he was ok. it
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was very close. but he was out. england's tail once again didn't hang around. australia left with a target of just 170 hang around. australia left with a target ofjust170 and led by david warner they set about the run chase. by warner they set about the run chase. by the close england demoralised and all but defeated. very disappointed. i thought the first three days we played well. today, we let ourselves down. with the bat specially we got in and nevergot down. with the bat specially we got in and never got that big score we needed. later another problem. claims thatjonny bairstow was involved in an incident in perth four weeks ago when in the same bar as an australian player. it is us "their heads met at one point." in a statement the ecb said: with the controversy around ben
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stokes it may raise more questions about the team culture. the ecb have spoken tojonny bairstow and say they understand the context of the incident, but it has been a difficult 2a hours for them on and off the pitch. play starts shortly and it shouldn't take long for australia to go 1—0 up in this series. thanks. celtic have won the scottish league cup — the first major trophy of the season, beating motherwell 2—0. forrest with the opener and a penalty. it is the fourth consecutive domestic trophy for celtic. match of the day follows, if you don't want to know what happened look away. manchester city restored their eight—point lead at the top of the the premier league. southampton beat everton 4—1
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and arsenal beat burnley. mercedes took the first two places in the abu dhabi grand prix. vatteri bottas won and lewis hamilton second. in tennis france have won this year's davis cup and there is more on that and the rest of the stories on the bbc sport web—site. back to you. thank you. before we go, just a look at what we have coming up this week on the news at 10. at what we have coming up this my colleague reeta chakrabarti is in the rohingya refuges camps in bangladesh. is in the rohingya refuges as bangladesh and myanmar sign a deal to send home home of the hundreds of thousands of refugees — i'll be reporting on what life is like here and what some of the challenges are that people face. that's all from us, stay with us on bbc1 — thousands of people have been forced
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to leave the area around bali's mount agung, after fears of a full—scale eruption for the first time since 1963, about 1500 people we re time since 1963, about 1500 people were killed. indonesia has issued its most serious warning for aircraft, and many tourists have been left stranded. indonesians are used to sites like this, mount agung has rumbled back to life and for the second time this week, is spewing black ash high into the sky, but now, volcanologists have found blackrock close to the surface. —— v0|ceover: the people of indonesia are used
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to sites like these, the mountain is for the second time this week ‘s un black ash high into the sky. volcanologists have detected molten rock close to the surface, which means a powerful eruption could be imminent. mount agun s been declared a danger zone, and everyone within the seven and a half alarm at radius has been evacuated. we must exercise caution for the possibility of a strong explosive eruption. it is this the ash spewing six hours and metres into the sky which presents the greatest danger to human life, within it, sharp fragments of glass, crystal and rock. authorities are handing out masks to everyone in its path. 25,000 people have fled to evacuation centres but they are struggling to cope. in september, 140,000 people fled when mount agung first started rumbling, many have never left shelters, too frightened to return home. 0n the ground, the alert status is three out of four, and authorities say that the island is safe. the local residents are still getting worried about their daily business. still cleaning up the ash, to make the place presentable.
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bali is a major tourist destination and results are still open although many flights have been cancelled or diverted. however, the ash cloud is drifting east, towards the island of lompoc, and it's airport has been closed. we are trying to find out how to get out. indonesia is home to more than 130 active volcanoes, and sits on the pacific ring of fire, where there is frequent seismic and volcanic activity, mount agung is the most sacred mountain in meat back bali and the last interrupted was 1963, 1500 people died. —— the most sacred mountain in bali. this time around, no one is taking any chances. sailors from the royal navy have been performing the famous changing
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the guard ceremony outside buckingham palace in london for the first time in its 350 year history. the manoeuvres are usually carried out by a regiment from the army, as our correspondent jane—frances kelly explains. shortly before 11 this morning, sailors from the royal navy marched out of wellington barracks and into the history books. people from all over the world gathered to watch them enter the gates of buckingham palace. this temporary changeover from soldiers to sailors is part of a year—long celebration of the navy in the uk. leading them was lieutena nt—commander steve elliott, who's believed to be the first captain of the queen's guard from the royal navy since sir walter raleigh during the reign of elizabeth i. it's a great opportunity for the royal navy in what's been termed the year of the royal navy, to act as a capstone to everything we've had this year
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and also to coincide with the formal commissioning of hms queen elizabeth. my team have worked really, really hard to get themselves ready for it. it's not something we perhaps would be traditionally famous for in the navy, our marching. hms queen elizabeth is the royal navy‘ biggest warship. at the beginning of december the queen will travel to portsmouth to formally commission it into the royal fleet. another recruit to the service is alex stacey, who never dreamt she would be undertaking sentry duty at buckingham palace. i only joined in january and i finished all of my training injuly, so i'm still very new in the navy, so it's a great honour and privilege to be able to do something like this. sailors from the royal navy are also undertaking guard duty at st james's palace, the tower of london and tomorrow at windsor castle in what has been a very busy year for the service. the weather has rather flick flaked
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between the faces of autumn of late. you remember the floods in the north—west of england. things have calmed nicely for some but at the same time others have recorded this weekend their first snow of the season. and now we are about to change again, over my shoulder an area of low pressure coming during the course of the night. 30 to 40 mm in some places and windy, too. some gusts around 40 miles per hour. but really for the most part, within the body of that area of low pressure, the air is relatively mild. let's see how we are shaping up first thing on monday. some of the rain really quite heavy. a lot of surface water and spray around where. it stopped raining, to the north of the rain band but along the rain band heavy pulses,
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a303 territory to the a30. north of that, a mixture of sunny spells, particularly to the east of the pennines but there are plenty of showers to be had and again some of those really quite wintry in nature and we'll gang them together again across the far north of scotland. the tail end in the front north, taking time to pull away into the north sea. the wind a feature of the day. but the temperatures not as low as they are going to get, in the days to come. double figures across the south. that really is the last of the mild air because once the weather fronts have moved across the channel off into the near continent. that then opens the gate to a supply of cold air streaming down these isobars from well north of the british isles, so that is what is going to change our weather from the relatively mild airs of late sunday and monday, into something a good deal colder, as we get on into tuesday, wednesday and deed on into thursday. notice the supply of showers across northern and eastern parts of the british isles and off the irish sea, just through pembrokeshire into parts of the south—west, again some showers, even here turning wintry across higher ground. the wind really becoming a feature across eastern parts as we get on through the day.
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and, where we've got higher ground in the east, north york moors for example, lying snow and temperatures never better than about 7 and feeling much lower given the strength of the wind.

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