so who will get a welcome to britain after brexit? everyone expected more migrants after the eu expanded in 2004, with ten new countries. but it wasn't just a trickle. numbers increased and then increased again. till that increase reached 189,000 in 2016, the year of the vote to leave. in these parts, foreign labour has always come in and been welcomed. italians and poles after the war. from the commonwealth in later decades. the face of britain has changed completely. nothing much changes immediately on brexit day. migrants already part of the british picture can stay, whatever happens. though they will have to register. free movement goes on during a brexit transition if there is a brexit deal. and there could be a visa system, like the one from non—eu workers, for somejobs. and those numbers have already gone up, much higher than those coming from europe. thanks very much.
take a look round peterborough and lots of places. plenty of businesses run by migrants, many more which rely on them. then there's agriculture, construction, cleaning and hospitality. it also means pressure and some complaints about wages kept low, strain on schools, hospitals. working out the uk's needs for migrants, then matching that need, and still satisfying those voters who want tighter control, that may turn out to be a political mission impossible. what do you think? does migration cause a strain? yes, i think so. there's more population now, so it's got to put strain on the...hospitals and everything else, really. you can't please everyone. the government's target for cutting net migration may be changed or scrapped in future, but either way, more will come, perhaps in future mostly from outside europe to live and work in businesses and services. planning the new face of britain will be hard.
recruiting and training brits to do the job some migrants do, tougher still. and maybe hardest of all politically, selling that vision to the country. john pienaar, bbc news, peterborough. and we'll have more key brexit questions this week, including the potential impact on the union of the four nations of the uk, and the calculations over the economic impact. that's it from me. here on bbc one, time for the news where you are. hello and welcome to sportsday, i'm jeanette kwa kye. at a canter. two golds for great britain at the world equestrian games. a last minute penalty gives brighton a draw at southampton. and...
i'm at trent bridge for a first look at crooked's new format, the hundred. —— cricket's new format. hello and welcome to sportsday. great britain has won two gold medals at the world equestrian games. a flawless round from ros canter on her horse allstar b clinched team gold and was also good enough for the individual title. katherine downes is in north carolina for us. what a gripping conclusion it was to the eventing compete dish and. great britain came into the final phase, thejumping, in gold medal position but they had been forced to take a day off yesterday as the remnants of
hurricane florence blew through this pa rt hurricane florence blew through this part of north carolina and that day off really told the some of the horses. gemma tattersall making m ista kes horses. gemma tattersall making mistakes in her showjumping. they said perhaps their horses had too much energy to focus on the task in hand here. great britain's lead had been eaten away. the irish breathing down their necks. in came ros canter on allstar b and they delivered a nerveless clear round to confirm the gold for great britain. ireland took the silver, which is a world team medalfor the silver, which is a world team medal for them, the silver, which is a world team medalfor them, theirfirst since 1966. it is hard to believe. i knew the horse could do it. he is an amazing horse and we've been building and building all year. he'd been brilliant at badminton and it's great to come into a championship with that belief in a horse and i'm lucky to have these guys around and unbelievable week. thanks to ros canter, she did an amazing job, so
proud of her. it's been great we have had tina part of our team, too, because to have her experience and to help us along, we aren't there is “ we are a to help us along, we aren't there is —— we are a relatively young team, she is very much part of this as well. the individual competition came down to the final fence of the final round. germany's european championships riding for the title had the last fence down and that handed the gold medal to ros canter, who becomes the first individual british world champion since zahra tindall in 2006. i absolutely cannot believe it. quite emotional right 110w. believe it. quite emotional right now. i'm just so proud of allstar b, who is phenomenal, that is all i can say. use your team-mates make mistakes, there was no room for errorfor you at all so mistakes, there was no room for error for you at all so how did you deal with those nerves?” error for you at all so how did you dealwith those nerves? i tried not to watch the last few anyway so i didn't really know. i knew what was going on, but i pretended i didn't.
chris has changed the way i write com pletely chris has changed the way i write completely because it is about the process. team and individual bronze, for the dressage. eventing and team individual gold so now it is over to the showjumpers. a last minute penalty gave brighton a draw at southampton. the seagulls had been two goals down but came back to get a point. joe lynskey was watching. as the nights draw in, so the premier league pressure intensifies. this first part of the season can shed light on teams ambitions and both sides on the south coast want to prove they are looking at but it took awhile for this match to find some direction. at least until southampton‘s midfielder went the stra ig htest southampton‘s midfielder went the straightest route. h jbjerg struck it from a0 yards. they don't come any better. this season the saints have a local boy leading the line.
danny ings has led him from liverpool back to hampshire. he is a striker who can win penalties and then get up and score them. brighton looked dispatch but the seagulls responded within two minutes. duffy's header brought a disappointing performance back to life and in the final few minutes they got the chance for redemption. a penalty given to murray, the 3a—year—old striker who rarely leaves things to chance. this was a comeback that never looked likely and even in this league's early stages this could be a night brighton remember. we had to react in that second half period and we got the reaction that we wanted. to go 2—0 down was a huge disappointment because, as i say, i thought our performance in the second half, and restarted it far better than the first, credit to the players. they wanted to get back in
this game, and they showed a great attitude. 0verall, we've got to find a way to manage games to a conclusion, because at the moment we are doing a lot of things well but in key moments of the game, we've got to see the game out conclusion. we did it against crystal palace two weeks ago. tonight fortune was against us. but we are in a position where we know we are progressing, we are a work in progress, we have to get better, and we will manage key moments in the game is better in the future, i'm sure. england women's rugby union players will be given full—time professional contracts from next year. contracts were controversially scrapped after the 2017 world cup as the rfu focused on 7s rugby. but now there will be 28 contracts available plus seven elite player agreements. the sport's governing body said it demonstrates their commitment to growing the women's game and their ambition to be the world's number one team. prior to this actual news being out
there, a lot of players wanted professional contracts. it is a big thing for any player to have regardless of sport. you want to be able to be paid full—time for doing the sport you love. so i think for all the players involved in this, they will be absolutely over the moon to hear this is because this will change the focus for the lead up will change the focus for the lead up to the next world cup. and some sad news from the world of boxing. trainer enzo calzaghe has died at the age of 69. enzo calzaghe was the father of the former world boxing champion joe, and had guided his son to becoming a world champion in two different weight classes in an undefeated a6—fight career as a professional. he was self taught as a trainer and won the bbc‘s coach of the year award in 2007. tributes are being paid from the world of boxing. former cruiserweight world champion tony bellew credited him, along withjoe, with creating a style of boxing that was unbeatable. nathan cleverly, who won a version of the light heavyweight world title, says enzo calzaghe had a big
influence on his career. and the boxing ring announcer michael buffer said calzaghe had touched many people within the sport and would be sadly missed. enzo calzaghe who has died at the age of 69. a brand new cricket format — the hundred — is being trailed this month. in theory, the hundred will be a five—week tournament, featuring eight teams and will start in 2020. today's trial was the only one open to the media. and patrick geary was there. welcome to the future or at least those running cricket hope might be the future. this trial matches our first look at the 100 ball cricket, a new format coming in to make summer a new format coming in to make summer ‘s time. how does it work? the school board counts down from 100 balls to zero, which is shorter
than 2020 innings. five balls and rather than six and they don't switch ends at the end of every other soap bowlers could bowl back—to—back and then... they are trying out fielding substitutions and tactical time—outs. this is all to bring a new audience to the sport but how does it work in practice? to bring a new audience to the sport but how does it work in practice7m isa but how does it work in practice7m is a shorter, sharper format. but how does it work in practice7m is a shorter, sharperformat. it but how does it work in practice7m is a shorter, sharper format. it is something new. we have some tweaks to the t20 format. it is really the simplified version, it is taking things to a more simple level that people can come along and really enjoy the fact that it is short, sharp and compact. anything that helps the game to flow, builds the interest in the game that we love is incredibly important. and you wonder how you can make cricket a little bit different. that has to be cricket, i love cricket, and this feels like cricket but there are
some vary exciting nuances that i think will add to the interest to the public. well, this competition has been hugely controversial. people have questioned the need for yet another format of cricket, simply reducing the number of balls will it mean it'll bring in a new audience? the sides playing it will be created in timely for this competition so how will this knock—on to the county form format of the game which has been the backbone of the game for more than 100 years? those behind the competition say they are not trying to create something better but different that'll bring people in for a shorter period of time over the summer. in truth it is difficult to know how it'll work in practice until it takes place. when this place is full of lights, cameras and action. sounds like fun! that's all from sportsday. coming up in a moment, the papers. hello and welcome to our look ahead
to what the papers will be bringing us tomorrow. with me are christopher hope, chief political correspondent for the daily telegraph, and miranda green, deputy comment editor for the financial times many of tomorrow's front pages are already in. the guardian claims diplomats in brussels have privately warned theresa may that she still needs to make a significant shift on her red lines for a deal with the eu to be possible, especially on the irish border question. meanwhile, the financial times leads with chancellor philip hammond's decision to back the imf warning that there will be "substantial" costs to the uk if it leaves the eu with no deal. the times writes that midwives are calling for pregnant women to be
given official targets for how much weight they can gain during pregnancy, amid rising rates of obesity and concern of the impact on unborn children. 12 million people in britain have experienced harmful content or conduct on social media or the internet says the daily telegraph, citing research by the broadcasting watchdog 0fcom. severe weather and new timetables mean we've had the worst train delays for 12 years, says the metro. new figures revealed by the office of rail and road show that one in seven trains was late in the year to august, the worst on record since february 2006. the i also carries the story, saying that despite the delays, fares rose by more than 50% in the same period. days ago, a wide variety of headlines on the front pages but
let's be honest brexit is never far away. the headline in your paper, hammond's support for imf‘s brexit warning risks number ten rift. this is the imf‘s warning today that a no deal will mean substantial economic hardship for the uk. philip hammond coming out in support. that's right. this week, mrs may has to travel to strasbourg for a very important meeting with the other it eu leaders which should give us some indication about whether a deal really is realistic. and whether we can actually leave the eu on the 29th of march next year with some sort of idea of what our future relationship with the eu might be because that's the crucial thing, we are kind of rattling towards the exit at the moment but with no real idea of our future destination and the imf came