tv BBC Newsroom Live BBC News March 22, 2019 11:00am-1:01pm GMT
you're watching bbc hello, this is bbc newsroom live. the eu agrees to delay newsroom live, these the headlines: brexit beyond 29th march, are today s main stories: after late night talks in brussels. the eu agrees to delay brexit the eu agrees to delay brexit you re watching bbc beyond the 29th of march, beyond the 29th of march, newsroom live, it's11am after late night talks in brussels. after late night talks in brussels. the next departure date depends and these are the main stories this on whether the prime minister can morning: all options will remain open. get support for her deal, the eu agrees to delay brexit all options will remain open a deal mps have already and the cliff edge and the cliff edge date rejected twice. beyond the 29th of march, will be delayed. after late night talks in brussels. all options will remain date will be delayed. open, and the cliff edge theresa may returns to london, theresa may returns to london, to try and convince mps date will be delayed. to try and convince mps to back her deal, to back her deal, but she also all options will remain open. and but she also offered offered them an olive branch, i hope we can all agree we are now them an olive branch, after her earlier speech at the moment of decision, after her earlier speech sparked the cliff edge date will be delayed. an angry reaction. and i will make every effort sparked an angry reaction. theresa may returns to london, to ensure that we are able to try and convince mps to leave with a deal to back her deal last night i expressed my last night, i expressed my but she also offered frustration and i know them an olive branch, frustration, and i know that mps are mps are frustrated. after her earlier speech they have difficultjobs to do. and move our country forward. sparked an angry reaction. frustrated too. they have difficultjobs to do. i hope we can all agree we are now we'll have all the latest on those i hope we can all agree we are now at the moment of at the moment of decision. late night talks here in brussels. last night i expressed my decision. back home, the pressure and one week on from on the prime minister frustration, and i know that mps are and one week on from the deadly mosque continues to mount. the deadly mosque attacks in christchurch, attacks in christchurch new zealand falls silent, she's returned to london to convince frustrated too. they have difficult new zealand falls silent, to remember the 50 victims. mps her deal remains jobs to do. i hope we can all agree to remember the 50 victims. we are now at the moment of and police confirm a body recovered from the humber estuary decision. is that of the missing student,
at the european council in brussels, eu leaders are today holding a libby squire. second day of summits determined not to allow brexit to derail their own good morning. urgent business. one week on from the deadly mosque welcome to bbc newsroom live. attacks in christchurch new zealand falls silent, let's get more from brexit with the to remember the 50 victims. news from brussels after those a delay to brexit has been late—night talks that the eu has agreed by eu leaders agreed to an extension to the after talks dragged on late process and as theresa may back now into the night in brussels. in london says, she will try to they backed postponing the uk's build support for a third vote on departure until the 22nd of may good morning. if mps back theresa may's deal. her deal in the house of commons if they don't, britain would then next week. various mps have been welcome to bbc newsroom live. have to set out an alternative plan reacting to all of this. by the 12th of april or leave a little earlier we spoke to labour without a deal. mp hilary benn, who says a delay to brexit has been christian fraser is in brussels. the brexit delay solves nothing. agreed by eu leaders after talks dragged on late into the night in brussels. i think it is a case of crisis they backed postponing the uk's departure until the 22nd of may delayed, it is not crisis ended if mps back theresa may's deal. we are hearing from a junior because it just pushes minister saying that a statutory delayed, it is not crisis ended because itjust pushes it forward another two weeks. i think it makes if they don't, britain would then instrument, a device in parliament it even more important now that have to set out an alternative plan to delay brexit, will be put before parliament next week starts the by the 12th of april or leave parliament in the early part of next process of trying to reach agreement without a deal. week.
christian fraser is in brussels. on an alternative way forward and christian fraser is in brussels. the motion on a cross—party basis that we have put down for monday seeks to do that, which would enable good morning from brussels. the sun us on seeks to do that, which would enable is streaming through the glass us on wednesday to take those decisions. the prime minister may or ceiling of this building. a new day. may not bring her deal back for another vote but the indications are the 27 leaders have reconvened this welcome back to brussels. it's day that would not be successful. the two of the summit, the 27 leaders morning for their discussions, i big question is, is the prime are back in the room. they aren't understand there is a short session minister prepared to move? is she talking about brexit, they are on brexit today, really, to turn what they agreed last night into a prepared to compromise? thus far, talking about brexit, they are talking about brexit, they are talking about the future relationship with china, which they she has showed no willingness to do we re legal text. let's quickly take you so. and even if parliament can agree relationship with china, which they were supposed to talk about through the dates for your diary. if yesterday, but brexit derailed the a way forward, if she won't agree to summit. it went long into the night. that, then we will be back in the the european council has been very same crisis in three weeks' time. much together through this two—year process , much together through this two—year process, very much on the same page. we also spoke to the leader of the liberal democrats, vince cable, this was the first instance where mps pass me my? deal next week we who said he had been in talks they were so many different opinions with the government over leave on the 22nd of may. if a deal possible routes forward. on what the data should be for the is not approved, then april the 12th extension period and what conditions this morning, i havejust been to should be set. the french president becomes the new deadline, at that stage mps will have to come up with talk to effectively the deputy prime is adamant he doesn't want to be an alternative, which could mean a minister about how parliament can back here next thursday with the uk longer extension, leaving with no now take control of the agenda, the on the precipice. what they have mechanisms, how we do that, i'm deal, or even revoking article 50. come to is a compromise. a date, the
cancelling brexit completely. we are considering range of options from 12th of april, which keeps all options on the table for the uk. a revocation, a new referendum, all kinds of possibilities, it was a expecting some press conferences. deal, no deal, or perhaps a obviously we are focusing on the different way forward. discussion about process but it was so let's take you through those very businesslike and i think that new dates for your diary. conferences with emmanuel mccown and will now happen because there is brexit day, as things stand, is the 29th march angela merkel. and of course we hope very little chance that the —seven days from now. to hear from donald government's deal will get through angela merkel. and of course we hope to hearfrom donald tusk. if they appear we will take you straight to parliament. frankly i don't think we but parliament has to legislate to should be wasting time on it but that. let's get an update as to ta ke but parliament has to legislate to getting on with the practical take that date of the table. many where we are from our political alternatives. that is where we now people think it's a foregone conclusion. but if mps pass theresa may s deal are. next week, we will leave correspondent. and speaking on nick the eu on the 22nd may. robinson's radio 4 podcast you know it's rather late "political thinking" — the business secretary, when the prime minister offers this greg clark has said theresa may's greeting at the end statement on wednesday evening of a long evening. "wasn't a great success". that's enough time to get all the good morning. yes, agreeing a delay to brexit had technical and legislation things itself been delayed, but at gone midnight, through. if her deal‘s not approved then it was eventually signed off, and the prime minister said... it is understandable, given the april 12th becomes the new deadline. at that stage, mps will have to come i hope we can all agree we are now up with an alternative plan, at the moment of decision, sense of frustration she had that which could mean a longer extension people weren't coming together but and i will make every effort leaving with no—deal, to ensure that we are able to leave or even revoking article 50, with a deal and move it clearly wasn't a great success. i that's to say cancelling our country forward. we now know, if the british don't think it was helpful in brexit completely. parliament agrees to it, brexit will not happen a week today, resolving the matter. but listen, none of us is infallible and even here's more from our political as planned, with the eu saying that
if the uk doesn't want to sign up prime ministers sometimes don't get correspondent, chris mason. to the withdrawal agreement, you know it's rather late it has until april the 12th to work the tone quite right. i think this when the prime minister offers this greeting at the end isa time of a long evening. out what it does want. the tone quite right. i think this is a time for us all to come good morning. what this means in practice is that, together, to find common ground and yes, agreeing a delay to brexit had until that date, all options together, to find common ground and to do what it takes to resolve this itself been delayed, will remain open, and the cliff edge but at gone midnight, date will be delayed. matter. it was eventually signed off, we can speak now to the uk government will still conservative mp and prominent and the prime minister said... brexiteer nigel evans i hope we can all agree we are now in westminster. have a choice of a deal, a very good afternoon to you. when i at the moment of decision, and i will make every effort no deal, a long extension, spoke to sir vince cable earlier to ensure that we are able to leave today, he said the two main issues with a deal and move or revoking article 50. looking ahead to next week is that our country forward. there is still huge disagreement revoking article 50 means over what the end product this we now know, if the british cancelling the brexit process, process should be and secondly, the parliament agrees to it, an idea that's attracted more than two million signatures brexit will not happen a week today, on parliament's own website. means to achieve whatever that end as planned, with the eu saying that product might be. what are your if the uk doesn't want to sign up to the withdrawal agreement, thoughts on the events of the last it has until april the 12th to work 24—hour is in the week ahead?” but the government has flatly rejected the idea. thoughts on the events of the last 24-hour is in the week ahead? i am out what it does want. for the prime minister this morning, not impressed, quite clearly. at the a series of dilemmas have been end game in all of this and i will postponed, but not resolved. just help vince cable with his what this means in practice is that, until that date, all options dilemma, is that the british people there are still no voted to leave the european union will remain open, and the cliff edge easy answers for her. and that is what the process should chris mason, bbc news. date will be delayed. all be about. we need to deliver
that. and we know that vince cable the uk government will still wa nts to that. and we know that vince cable wants to either frustrate it, delete have a choice of a deal, no deal, a long extension, it, if there has to be a brexit, or asi as i say, we are waiting for these to stop it. and you can do that or revoking article 50. press co nfe re nces , as i say, we are waiting for these press conferences, and we will go to them as soon as we hear they are either by revocation, which he revoking article 50 means suggested to david livingstone, or appearing. i'm joined by indeed a second referendum could —— cancelling the brexit process, them as soon as we hear they are appearing. i'mjoined by the them as soon as we hear they are appearing. i'm joined by the uk them as soon as we hear they are appearing. i'mjoined by the uk and which could be the last chance of an idea that's attracted more ireland correspondent for a french than two million signatures overturning the result of the first daily newspaper. your president has on parliament's own website. referendum, even though that we have played a significant role in the not delivered that. the prime but the government has minister made a big error by flatly rejected the idea. room last night, he said to the rest agreeing to have a delay in the for the prime minister this morning, of them, look, if you read the brexit process to april the 12. she a series of dilemmas have been british newspapers and read what's going on in the uk there is no postponed, but not resolved. wa nted brexit process to april the 12. she chance that theresa may's deal is wanted unique 30th and they have there are still no offered me the 22nd april to 12. i easy answers for her. getting through next week. i don't believe brexit has probably got more chris mason, bbc news. wa nt to getting through next week. i don't want to be back in facing the cliff dates than a turkish food store. it edge. i think that was the point. you have has become a bit of a farce and the strong memories here of the euro prime minister had an opportunity to nothing result, let's try and get crisis, the greece crisis and they keep marge the 29th on the table, some answers. i'm joined by adam don't want to be in the same she had the opportunity to keep no position, having to make decisions deal on the table, and if she had fleming. it was a long night, it at the last hour, exhausted and fed will take us time to warm up this held firm with european union morning. up, decisions which might have i've been at work for five hours yesterday, the prospect for them was doubted that we have to talk when already! either to reopen —— reopen the
let's try and explain, it is brexit, if brexit finally happens, withdrawal agreement and gave what we still have to talk about next the prime minister really needs confusing, i suppose the simplest which is assurances to the dup on way to look at this is, actually, relationships. there is no point, no interest for anyone, you know, the backstop or indeed they could the eu has transferred its bid for then face as leaving on a week today an extension onto the eu calendar. on world trade organisation terms, splitting basically. theresa may asked forjune 30, they basically there is a plan a and plan where the government have actually b. plana basically there is a plan a and plan supplanted her request with their spent billions of pounds of b. plan a is theresa may's a plan, taxpayers money preparing for that. putting the deal to parliament next own timetable, because there are week, for it to go through and backs huge sensitivities around the so you can't say no deal is better it to happen at the end of may. she european elections, there are than a bad deal if you don't believe already ill winds blowing across that you can deliver no deal. but needs more time to implement it and europe. they don't want to panic put into british law. brexit will whatever else, parliament has not next week, and populist parties happen as planned just a bit behind taking advantage. you have to coalesced around, a majority has schedule. the eu isn't convinced remember they want to get on with coalesced around, a majority has coalesced around, a majority has coalesced around the idea that they that can happen, just like many wa nt to the campaign. you have meps who want coalesced around the idea that they want to avoid no deal and if we take people in the uk. so they have a this away from mps and go back to plan b. if the uk don't pass the the people who voted to leave, you cannot definitively say that a to be elected you can't run the majority of those people voted to deal the uk has to come to brussels by the 12th of april with a campaign right now because we don't know what's going to happen. they leave without a deal, which the government has said would make them convincing plan for why it shouldn't leave on the 12th of april. that wa nt to ta ke know what's going to happen. they worse off? and i appreciate brexit want to take the european election situation out of the way, that's why is about more than just economics plan could involve another way of passing the deal, accepting that but obviously it is a huge factor. they won't be a deal at all, it was logical to use those dates. people were told they would be worse managing that process, revoking what i thought was most sobering off if they voted for brexit in the article 50, or asking for a longer from a british stand point is this first place. and theyjust said, we reporting of theresa may's sitting extension which would require taking don't believe you. project fear did
pa rt extension which would require taking part in european parliamentary u psta i rs reporting of theresa may's sitting upstairs ina not materialise post them voting to elections. the 12th of april isn't reporting of theresa may's sitting upstairs in a windowless room waiting for the uk ‘s can fade very leave the european union and they just grabbed from nowhere, that's much in the hands of the 27 leaders the last point at which the uk would are still not buying into it, quite say we are going to take part in uk frankly. the question on the ballot where she didn't come up with anything new. they had to formulate paper was quite binary. did we want parliamentary elections on the of to leave the european union or did may. anything new. they had to formulate a plan for her. from a british if, because there is some reporting we wa nt to leave the european union or did we want to remain part of the standpoint the uk has never been european union and the people said this morning that theresa may has weaker. they wished to leave. part of the problem in all of this is for that reconciled to no deal, but that i think it's a surprise for would be difficult to get to the everyone. it's the whole irony of we have been wrangling over in that. brexit is supposed to be from westminster, three quarters of the house of commons, if we got to that position on the 12th of april and mps did vote remain, and so we have what we've heard taking back that's where she was going, would remain prime minister, she voted control, and actually parliament that's where she was going, would remain prime minister, she voted remain with a remain cabinet, most that be the cut off date? or would hasn't been taking back control. the of them voted remain, and three we still have something beyond that? prime minister is not in control, quarters of parliament voted remain. would be still be talking about the and you have to make decisions. and so what is going to be on offer, end of may? if we are not careful, is either no absolutely, yesterday was really the if that was the scenario you would epitome of the irony, having theresa brexit at all, which may cheer up be looking at no deal on the 12th of may ina vince cable and his mates, but it is epitome of the irony, having theresa may in a room by the others were actually going to be a little april unless the eu and uk could discussing the future is going to disappointing, more than that, it is negotiate a different end date for be. the uk to leave without a deal. there has been some brief income i an underestimation for me to say that, but we are not delivering on spoke to the dutch side who said so in simple terms the 12th of april they had the impression that the what the people voted for. the prime minister must now be considering it is not a hard post? british prime minister is reconciled to taking britain out without a deal is her legacy that he now needs to it is and it isn't. it would be, worry about, as to when she leaves if necessary. did you get any of u nless it is and it isn't. it would be, unless they decide otherwise. but i that from the french side? downing street and a lot of people think they would be very little i think there is more than the idea in westminster think it is not going to be long now, before she does appetite on the eu side to drag out
leave downing street, what sort of appetite on the eu side to drag out a no—deal brexit. if there is going that theresa may wants no deal, legacy issue going to leave behind? to bea there is a real there of no deal by a no—deal brexit. if there is going to be a no—deal brexit, which they she has a choice, she can either wa nt to accident, because nothing is going to be a no—deal brexit, which they want to avoid, i think it would leave a legacy where she delivered a happen on the trials of april rather to happen. we might get to the same than be dragged out further. brexit that people voted for by the point on april 12 if nothing has that makes no sense! it does, it moved, that's the big there. i think largest democratic participation that this country has ever seen or that france don't want to be in the she can have a failed —— can have says, i fully understand. that makes no sense! it does, it says, ifully understand. the french president didn't want to be back failed to do that. it is a simple position of being told, specifically by the british media, that you were choice. she needs to start focusing the ones who pushed us over the here next thursday. some extraordinary pictures last night of cliff edge at the last minute. you on basically bringing the european huddles in corridors, the backroom staff will come up with the won't conciliate enough, and i think union to know that we are prepared to leave without a deal and that is what they've tried to do with that technical details, apparently it was where i think then they will start deal, is show that there is a the secretary general of the to shift. so you think there still european council said, what about goodwill, and you have to remember might be shift from the european this? this keeps all the options on none of the 27 want the uk to leave. union, even though they have said they won't be. do you still think the table. last night even though they were reporting that theresa may basically, they are trying, trying was reconciled to no deal they were to the end. that the uk leaving the eeo without inafar was reconciled to no deal they were i know you need to run off to listen a deal is a strong possibility?m in a far better mood than i to emmanuel macron so i will let you expected. that's because they divided what is still on the table and the prime they were worried about next week, go. blue skies here in brussels minister has not taken that off the this idea of this emergency summit table and i do believe that the today, people breathing a little bit on thursday night, hours before the european union will shift. we are a lwa ys european union will shift. we are always told they weight to the last day when the uk could have been easier. but as emmanuel macron said last night, the ball is now firmly moment in a negotiation and i know leaving the eu with no deal. a in the uk court. the responsibility the prime minister has some of her cabinet breathing down her neck, situation that nobody wanted, no saying if you keep noting on the
now is on the british side. i think deal by accident. that's what they table we will threaten to resign and wa nt to deal by accident. that's what they want to avoid and that's why they that sort of stuff, the only major this is one of the great we re want to avoid and that's why they were so want to avoid and that's why they were so chipper last night. people achievements of their stay. we have resignations the prime minister has we re were so chipper last night. people were really starting to think we are faced have been from brexit members going to have to be back here next confirmed the fact that european elections have to be held within a of parliament, whether they be week. imagine how that will feel, clear framework. we must what the atmosphere would be like elections have to be held within a clearframework. we must not elections have to be held within a clear framework. we must not fall cabinet or in the ministerial team. into the trap of trying to tell a and the decisions that would have to yes, ido british what is their cabinet or in the ministerial team. yes, i do believe if she was to say be taken. they feel like they've to the european union at this last dodged a bullet. they weren't responsibility. we've made decisions moment, as we are coming to the 11th clear from the beginning. responsibility. we've made decisions clearfrom the beginning. we respect hour of the negotiations, that she feeling happier about the domestic the british road, and have negotiated an agreement for two says to them, listen, you say you political situation in britain, because theresa may's a are not going to open the withdrawal yea rs, negotiated an agreement for two years, and have given deadlines. presentation, including questions it's up to the british political agreement, i need to give some into which took 90 minutes didn't leave system to provide a clear answer. the dup to get my deal across the anyone feeling optimistic about the line, we are talking about a position of the uk. backstop that we are told no one adam fleming, go and geta to confirm, i don't think we are now wa nts to backstop that we are told no one wants to implement and if we do it position of the uk. is only going to be temporary, then adam fleming, go and get a coffee. i need about ten of them! some looking at a summit next thursday, surely the european union who say the day before brexit. the french they don't want a no deal either will be prepared to shift but it is president appears to have got his really interesting reporting because way and kicked it down the road. theresa may was forced to leave the all a game of brinkmanship and the 27, diss invited from dinner, prime minister now needs to show adam fleming joins me now. we are real leadership in these last few sitting in a windowless room, not waiting for this legal document, days. personally i would have still lots of discussion going on, preferred if they had been no exactly taking back control, is it? what are you listening for from the extension whatsoever but we are then rightjoins where we are and she really needs to press co nfe re nces we what are you listening for from the exactly taking back control, is it? then right joins me exactly taking back control, is it? then rightjoins me now in press conferences we are about get? westminster. you've got such a show leadership and actually make complicated calendar at i don't think they are going to say the european union believe that if your end yourend in your end in millbank next week, ben. she does not get her deal over the very much about brexit, the action
was last night and they made that table, if they are not prepared to try and take us through. starting give that little concession, then we clear. what i'm waiting for is a monday, what happens? are leaving on april the 12th, now, the government will come forward brexit geek is written legal without a deal. with a motion which will be debated decisions extending article 50. you well, in brussels, our in house of commons. we expect the aren't going to believe this, is it reality check correspondent, chris morris explains the potential change of departure prime minister to be leading the dates set by the eu. until midnight on the 11th of april government efforts, setting out its next steps. giving us an indication or midnight on the 12th of april? we understand lawyers from the of how they think the next few days european council are drafting that are going to pan out. that may or nobody is quite sure what they have at the moment, basically turning agreed to come because the last night's written conclusions may not, be an amendable notion, a conclusions last night says until into legal form. they will meet at chance for mps to piling once again. the 12th of april. some people think some stage during the proceedings my that means that the brexit cliff today to resort a rubber—stamp that chance for mps to piling once again. my senses that won't happen then, and it will be published, so we will actually, hilary benn may push his edgeis have a look at it later in the day that means that the brexit cliff edge is midnight, brussels time, on effort to guarantee that they will the 11th, so 11pm london time, it's and just read between the lines and make sure there is nothing in there one of those hilarious little we're not expecting. let's remind be what we are calling indicative moments. ok, the uk site has to say people about the new date. it is votes later on next week. i'll come worthwhile going back over the new back to that. that would be the whether it wants to be in european dates. for some people it will be first event on monday. the elections, hence the longer confusing because there are two government setting out next steps, dates. if a meaningfulvote is and then we expect, because the extension, it has to make that clear prime minister said so, a third passed next week in the house of on the trial. no, it has to make that clear until commons, the eu has agreed that attempt at bringing the beleaguered, battled exit deal back to the house the trial. the reason the 12th is an important brexit will be delayed, article 50 of commons and trying to get it date is because that is the point at will be extended, till the 22nd of which, as you are saying the uk
through. trying to win over those they. if however that meaningful dozens through. trying to win over those would have to decide if it would d oze ns of through. trying to win over those dozens of tory mps who hate it, vote is not get passed in the house trying to win over the dup, having participate in european parliamentary elections, which is a of commons or if the vote is not to scoop up some labour mps as well prerequisite for a longer extension held then potentially, brexit could to scoop up some labour mps as well to get the deal over the line. very beyond may 22. or if they were going few in westminster think that's happen on the 12th of april because going to happen. if it says that you the uk would have until then to to revoke article 50 and stay have said the uk can leave on may decide whether it wanted to offer permanently. if by the 12th of april 22, if not parliament and government some alternative plan and that the uk has done none of those things have two weeks to figure out another alternative plan would mean and doesn't have a plan, and deal plan. hilary benn, who i mentioned, potentially taking part in european has not passed, then no deal day is elections, so a lot of the attention the labour mp the 12th of april. it's just a now goes back to the house of plan. hilary benn, who i mentioned, the labourmp in plan. hilary benn, who i mentioned, the labour mp in charge of the commons and a lot is going to happen brexit select committee told me that question of be at midnight on the would be the moment, if the deal in the house of commons next week, 11th of the 12th. that question will in no particular order, just as we goes down, for mps to go through the have been talking about the eu doing be answered with the official legal indicative photo process to find a its legal business, at some stage way forward. decision, in written form, at some next week the house of commons will point this afternoon. that will be i think it's a case of crisis have to pass secondary legislation one of the last things they do at to change the date in law of brexit. delayed. it's not a crisis ended. it the summit today. they will turn at the moment it says the 29th of just pushes it forward another two their written conclusions last march and presumably it will save weeks. it makes it even more night, which are political documents, into a piece of eu law you 22nd of may and they will deal important now that parliament next with the april confusion if that has week starts the process of trying to that says this is the new end date to happen. there is also we expect, reach agreement on a tentative way for article 50. they are going to we don't know exactly when, they forward. ona have to ring theresa may, because will be an attempt by said mps to reach agreement on a tentative way forward. on a cross—party basis, the motion we have put forward to do she's left the building. have to ring theresa may, because ta ke will be an attempt by said mps to take control again of the that would enable us, on wednesday, she's left the buildinglj have to ring theresa may, because she's left the building. i know you parliamentary process from the will come back and clarify those government and there could be this
to take those decisions that the details for us. we got some long series of indicative votes, interesting details yesterday from prime minister may or may not bring the ministry of defence that they a deal back for another vote. are planning for no deal, a room has indications are that would not be looking at potential solutions, a been set out in the basement, the norway style brexit, the potential successful. the big question is, is bank of the ministry of defence, we of holding another referendum, all of holding another referendum, all of that is going to be in the mix at the prime minister prepared to move? have seen plans at the foreign & some stage during the next week in commonwealth office in the uk which the house of commons. essentially, as she prepared to compromise? thus are being unfolded, and there are far she showed no willingness to do rumours that the whole operation, the house of commons. essentially, the eu summit has taken the ball and looted it back across the channel. so. far she showed no willingness to do so. and even if parliament can agree codenamed operation yellowhammer, is good to go on monday. it's been well a way forward, if she won't agree to it isa looted it back across the channel. it is a busy balcony. we are only that, then we will be back in the documented that the uk site is well live broadcasting. the elephant in same crisis come in three weeks' the room as you said was european behind preparations of the time. netherlands. they've invested a lot of money and no deal preparations, that's really the point, isn't it? elections. anyway, it has allowed and we are joined the european union to set a hard of money and no deal preparations, and we arejoined by our the prime minister is so correspondent in rotterdam who has been taking a look. post. yes, they take place between inscrutable. they was reporting last night in the financial times that what have you seen?” the 23rd and 26th of may. there have she had reconciled herself to no been taking a look. what have you seen? i am in been some school of thought saying rotterdam, europe is like a biggest deal, but in the press conference because the new parliament does not she said that she had to find a way port. they are busy preparing, this actually sit untiljuly then it will will be the new front line. so after for parliament to find a way be relatively easy to have an forward , for parliament to find a way forward, which seems to leave open the uk leaves the eu this will be a extension until the end ofjune, which was the initial request. what the way for these addictive votes. ha rd the uk leaves the eu this will be a hard border. dutch officials are you sort of wonder which path she is taking us out to see their committed to. the eu has done a deal —— urging of preparations, because their policy european commission is take a very people who talk to the prime since the start has been hoped for the best and prepare for the worst. strict legal interpretation saying minister privately a one—to—one say no, if you are not taking part in
the same thing. she is so there are ships from all over the those elections, the uk, you have to inscrutable, people can come out of world transporting goods to and from have left the eu before they take meetings with her within the same place, hence the deadline of the the uk, in fact, there are 3000 day with very different interpretations of what she actually 22nd of may, all the earlier thinks. that question couldn't be lorries making this journey across deadline of april to 12, because more critical when it comes to the channel every single day. after whether or not she believes coming april the 11th will be the last day her guts, that sherwood be prepared brexit, they will be required to that the british government could to ta ke her guts, that sherwood be prepared legislate for holding elections. to take britain out of the european union without a deal. nobody would declare their loads. their cargo those are the options facing the come in advance. and if they don't, government in terms of the timetable be sure she will be at that point on they will be refused access to the surrounding the european elections. it was really interesting listen to april the trials. it's critical to terminals, so part of this trip is ajuncker at this whole discussion, of course. it was really interesting listen to a juncker at the press conference last night because i thought there designed to raise awareness, really, was an awful lot of attention being mps feel that they are going to but they have come up with demonstrate that if this deal goes contingency measures, so they've placed on how often they have tried down there is no appetite in to help the uk ——jean—claude builtan contingency measures, so they've built an extra 700 parking spaces parliament for a no—deal brexit. the juncker. they talked about ohus parliament for a no—deal brexit. the for those lorries, businesses, which onus will be on mps to prove that haven't made their declarations, concessions in december, strasberg there is an alternative route out of they will be turned away, told to and fabry, there is an element of this. it will require the prime the eu trying to ensure that they get them in order. if they don't do don't take the blame for this. there that within 24 hours, they will be minister to move. and perhaps relax sent home. hergrip on minister to move. and perhaps relax her grip on some of those firm red is and it was interesting that lines that she has clung to stay with us, we are going to do a donald tusk emphasised that until throughout this process. you know. april the 12th, all options are on small technical thing and say the table, that means a deal, the goodbye to our viewers on bbc two. deal raise amazed try to get through
insisting that freedom of movement if you want to stay with our brexit parliament, leaving with no deal, an has to end, no customs union, that coverage we will be on the news extension or a revocation of article britain needs an independent trade policy. if she is going to find a channel. let's go back to anna, 50. -- extension or a revocation of article 50. —— theresa may is trying to get cross— party policy. if she is going to find a cross—party consensus of those red thank you to see things moving through parliament. there are really lines may have to fade dramatically around rotterdam portray. there have in the next few weeks. ben wright in been a lot of playmate about the westminster, thank you very much fa ct been a lot of playmate about the fact that the netherlands are two options in play. one would be to gearing up for no deal and have indeed. it was very clear last night leave with no deal. one would be to invested a lot of money on it. how talking to people down here that many people do they have devoted agree to a longer extension of the entirely to this process? there is no confidence, none article 50 process. a longer delay whatsoever, that this deal will be for brexit. that would possibly mean passed. that's why they have left imean, all the options open to the house of entirely to this process? i mean, just custom staff alone, taking part in european elections they are recruiting 900 extra and in her press conference in the customs officers, which they didn't commons. hoping, hoping, that the very early hours of this morning, the prime minister was asked at house of commons can answer some of the questions for them next week. least once, we know you want your have that surely have enough vets in deal to pass, if it does not, do you the netherlands, so they went french president emmanuel macron issued a clear cut message, overseas to belgium in southern and favour no deal or a longer saying the uk was solely responsible eastern europe to recruit enough. extension? and it is not a question they went through an 18 week dutch that she answer directly. both of for what happens next. language course to make sure they thoseissues that she answer directly. both of those issues are still in play and we re language course to make sure they were able to operate effectively of course, parliament may try and the responsibility now is on the here at the port, so for other ta ke of course, parliament may try and take more control of the process and british side. this is one of the nations looking at what the dutch haveit take more control of the process and have it say as well. that was chris great achievements of this day. we have done, they should bear in mind have confirmed the fact that european elections have to be held this hasn't happened overnight. morris doing a greatjob of they've been preparing here for a
explaining what is going on. within a clear framework. european elections have to be held year. with these extra measures. so within a clearframework. we must not fall into the trap of telling the headlines on bbc news: the british what is their the eu agrees to delay brexit that in the event of britain leaving beyond the 29th of march, responsibility. we have made after late night talks in brussels. the eu without a deal, they've done decisions and responsibility is theresa may returns to london, clear from the beginning. to try and convince mps decisions and responsibility is clearfrom the beginning. we respect to back her deal — as much as they believe they can do the british vote, we have negotiated she says mps have "a clear choice". on this site to minimise the impact. and one week on from an agreement, and gave deadlines. the deadly mosque attacks in christchurch, it's now up to the british political but even then they are expecting at new zealand falls silent, system to finally provide a clear to remember the 50 victims. least six weeks of delays, and hold—ups here, because of the 3000 answer. let's get some reaction now, or so trucks that use this port every day, they think about ten to police searching for we have stephanie with me. she works 21—year—old libby squire have confirmed a body recovered from the humber estuary 1596 is that of the missing every day, they think about ten to 15% have their documents in order. hull university student. that's about 400 every day. so if during the initial investigation, a 24 year—old man was arrested on suspicion of abduction. he's been remanded in custody for german newspaper die welt. on unrelated charges, one track and, effectively, the and remains under investigation. our correspondent last night we didn't come up with hold—ups and tailbacks could go on for miles here. and you could john mcmanus has more. any plans passed plan a, so the for seven weeks, humberside police searched for missing libby squire, european union came upon a plan for replicate that picture across all hoping that the 21—year—old the ports around the uk, calais student from high wycombe her. there is a growing sense of would eventually be found or that somebody might come forward impatience. a sense that they have specifically, of course. brexiteers with information about her disappearance. been here so many times, so many would point to rotterdam and say but now officers from the force look how rotterdam works, its one have confirmed that, summits, so many gatherings, the of the biggest ports in the world, following formal identification, strasberg summit when the prime a body discovered on wednesday minister only read out what had been is there an answer to some of the afternoon is that of libby.
technical solutions for the irish published in our paper. there is border in the port of rotterdam? could some of those alternatives already a lot of impatience. last already be there and copied from night donald tusk said it was better what they do in the netherlands? the hull university student was last seen just after midnight than december but still not a very on the first of february on beverley road, in the city. good move. many german publications imean, if what they do in the netherlands? i mean, if you ask the dutch, yes, her body was recovered several miles away, in the humber estuary, but here they don't have to worry close to spurn point. today, they say the eu 27 have now about quite as many of the political taken back control come in a way. concerns as they do in the uk. here they have taken control from the a postmortem is now taking place prime minister. they have given which may help the 50 detectives they've introduced a system called breathing space, short breathing working on the case discover port base, which is actually dutch what happened to libby during that period. space, but there is a lot of time to system that has been in operation for years. what they plan to do manoeuvre in london. they already know that she had been the french president stood up and on a night out onjanuary 31st after the uk leaves, ask other said, look, if you read british and was dropped off in a taxi near her student house newspapers and watch what is happening in westminster you know companies, countries who are late, around 11:30. this deal won't go through, so what planning to travel through the her mobile phone was found there. are we going to do about it? then netherlands, it to register cargo in about ten minutes later she was seen nearby, there was a plethora of options on and offered help by a motorist. advance, that will allow the customs there was a plethora of options on the table. how did they come to this the following day, decision of having a sort of officers to register and be aware of she was reported as missing. last night the vice chancellor flexible extension? a two—day option them before they board the ferry. of hull university, where libby was studying philosophy, for the flexible extension? a two—day option they will still have to do the issued a statement saying forthe uk? that students and staff there are two things. on one hand czechs though. the checks on they have taken off the pressure in agricultural products, the checks on were devastated by the loss. they have taken off the pressure in the sense that march 29 is not animals and food, that sort of libby's parents, who had thanked the public for helping in the search potentially no deal day, but the thing. bearing in mind the in the week following
pressure is still on because that the disappearance, are now receiving support from specially—trained officers. day is now april the child. at the netherlands is the second—largest john mcmanus, bbc news. agricultural exporter in the world, so there is a huge amount coming same time, for the europeans, it was from here, but also from right the so, so important that they wouldn't here, counter—terrorism investigations are underway continent. rotterdam is europe is in birmingham, after windows were smashed at five mosques in city. bea so, so important that they wouldn't be a institutional risk to the like a biggest port, it doesn't stop sledgehammers were used european election. if there is a in the attacks, which detectives are treating as coordinated. here. if ijust moved back, you can the home secretary, sajid javid, limbo, and the uk would be in or see the scale of this. i don't know has called the incidents ‘hateful‘, saying this has ‘absolutely no out, that would mean that the if we can come forward to little. plac‘e in society. european election in parliament well, earlier i caught up with adil parker of would be cut to put in question the birmingham council of mosques. they just want to give us legally. they want to make sure this he said he was expecting something doesn't happen. the elephant in the room is the if we can come forward to little. theyjust want to give us an idea of the challenges involved so that they european elections. the natural like this to have occured. cut—off date is the 12th, that is can help. the dutch government has invested a huge amount in making when the uk has to say they are sure that they are ready. yes, taking part. theresa may said in a press c0 nfe re nce taking part. theresa may said in a press conference last night that she so, yes, it has been about a week didn't think that should happen. she's not prepared to take no deal fascinating to see all that. since we are coming to terms with of the table, but not committed to compliment to our cameraman. isn't the very sad treatment of our the european elections, which very it amazing that we can broadcast brothers and sisters in new zealand much leaves it on the table. from a life, moving ship in a busy this is something that will be, port like rotterdam ? and this episode from yesterday has hopefully, answered in the next from a life, moving ship in a busy port like rotterdam? anna, thank taken us you. we are waiting for the press and this episode from yesterday has weeks. they will be frantic weeks conferences that were meant to be at ta ken us back. and this episode from yesterday has taken us back. we are appalled, to backin be honest. i have been saying this
weeks. they will be frantic weeks back in london. what i find 12 o'clock. the whole agenda has been pushed back. they have turned interesting, time and again barnier, the chief negotiator, and the german since yesterday, we are not shocked to discussing european union's a or surprised, we were expecting delegation, have said we are open something like this to happen once for more ambitious political relationship with china. there is a we heard about what happened in new declaration, more ambitious future row going on with the european union relationships that might mean they zealand. we do have bigger to come and the italians. they are signing a out of the woodwork and do something could still imagine another deal comes up. deal with the chinese on a road like this to our community. is there could still imagine another deal comes up. not the withdrawal agreement but may be something else. project and infrastructure in italy this is how we read it at the time and they are one of the only extra security at the moment? yes, european country to do that. being. it's tricky to see how that meanwhile, the french and german the police authorities have been would work. in those indicative votes there's really vigilant. they have been side are pushing for the chinese to something about the future be locked out of some of the public relationship, that would be quite around all of the mosques overnight easy to put into future procurements. you've got two as well. a big thumbs up to the relationships, a political approaches to china, and maybe that declaration, because it is police authorities. non—binding. that could happen quite argument is going on around the quickly. i don't know, i don't know how table, something entirely different a tougher standard for quickly procedures could go in to brexit. they are behind schedule punctuality will be introduced and we will take you to those press on britain's railways next month — in an attempt to westminster. there is a lot of conferences when we get them. improve performance. scepticism about whether this can go specifically of course we want to train times will be recorded to the minute at every stop, quickly. there are a lot of things hear from the german chancellor, instead of the current system, going on. jeremy corbyn was here, which classes them as "on time" angela merkel and the french if they reach their final vince cable is back, i wonder, is destination within five or 10 minutes of the timetable. president emmanuel macron. for now i theo leggett reports. hand you back. something happening for plan b that whistle. when is a train delayed is now put together in london? but still considered on time? let's talk a little about what might more often than you might think.
thank you, stephanie. i think they happen over the following week here at the moment, a train is only classed as late if it arrived are canvassing opinion in at westminster. we know that theresa at its final destination at least westminster, jeremy corbyn was here may is planning to gather more five minutes behind schedule. or ten minutes if it is yesterday. all options remain on the a long—distance service. support for meaningful voter three, table. he was asked about revoking the vote on the deal that she has under the new system, arrival times at every article 50 and taking it off the already laid before parliament and station will be measured to the nearest minute. table altogether. he said it's still has been rejected twice. let's talk that should create a much an option but not the focus at the clearer picture of when delays occur, and where. to our political correspondent in moment. we are expecting the conclusion is that they came to last westminster. good afternoon, nick. night to be signed off, that has to lets just ask about the matter of passengers will be able to see be put into legal text, chris morris the date of the 29th of march, he what percentage of trains have been running early, in our reality check team is going illegally removed as the date when on time, or with different levels of delay. to the legal part of this. he is the uk is to leave the eu, obviously, an extension has been going to come and talk to us a little bit later. so, for now, i given. will that be straightforward? so, for example, this chart for february shows just 67% hand you back to london. of trains across the country arriving on time. well as we've been hearing, —— illegally removed. using the old method, theresa may has told mps to end given. will that be straightforward? -- illegally removed. i think it the figure would have been 89%. will be as straightforward as the uncertainty over brexit passengers have said the punctuality anything can be. the government will measure you use at the moment do not by passing her withdrawal agreement — now that she's secured more time have to bring forward what is called chime with our experience, and do not match them. from the european union. a statutory instrument which will go you say a train is on time. she says she will ‘work hard to build support to get her deal to parliament. i suspect the vast but if it is nine minutes late through' but how likely is it on a long—distance train, majority of mps want to avoid no that doesn't feel on time to me. that she will succeed? so, we are changing it the conservative mp — deal next friday. i suspect that robert halfon — joins us now so it is much more real. from central london. we'll get through fairly drizzly if there are any contentious opposition what the new system will not do is enable passengers to get more compensation for delays.
a very good morning to you. you to it. the feeling here is that for the moment, at least. said, very recently, that despite arrangements the prime minister was because rail companies are held all its imperfections, your words, to the standards laid down you were voting for theresa may's offered by the european union last in their franchise agreements night will be broadly accepted here. which do not use deal, is that still the case when it the new measurements. it will be the trials of april, comes back, if it comes back next week? ididn't week? i didn't vote for at the first time but i voted for it last week when it unless, in the next few days the came back, and i will vote for it despite that, transport focus prime minister can get her deal has welcomed the plan. through parliament. april trial. it says timetables need to be a work again, because i want to get brexit of fact, not fiction. over the line. if the deal doesn't some of the conversations i am theo leggett, bbc news. adverts claiming autism can be cured get through, and there is a very good chance that it will get to, having, there are very few people are to be banned by the uk's who seem confident that she will get advertising standards authority. the advertising watchdog has ordered 150 homeopaths to stop claiming sadly. i will be supporting come her deal through. the biggest issues they can cure autism along with mps across the house, still remain, the dup aren't with a treatment that claims to detox heavy metals, on—site, and neither are many tory vaccines and antibiotics from the child's system. what is called common market 2.0, samantha fenwick reports. brexiteers don't think the which is tojoin what is called common market 2.0, which is to join the common market steelworks. are the dup spokesperson the people voted for, to join the free trade area and the free trade told me yesterday, they are still when this woman's son union, to get out of the farming and describing the deal is toxic, that was diagnosed as autistic, if they were to change their mind she felt she had no support. you've been through fisheries policies and the european and back the deal it might not be court ofjustice to safeguard jobs loads of uncertainty. the decisive thing anymore. there and businesses by being part of the are more conservative mps who didn't european economic area. wa nt to is he, isn't it? are more conservative mps who didn't want to back the deal, in their and you finally get an appointment people might look at that and think with the paediatrician opinion. moving on to next week, and and you get the yeah, there are pros and cons to that his autistic anything, let's help him and then nothing.
plan, it will avoid the need for a ifa opinion. moving on to next week, and if a meaningful vote three isn't just nothing. ha rd plan, it will avoid the need for a passed, what else could happen in hard border between northern ireland terms of, this is a phrase we've and the republic, but allow free used a lot, parliament taking movement, wouldn't it? control? i think the prospect of common market 2.0 des... complete parliament taking control is a very so to try and get help, real one. one that is being this to a treatment called cease, control, however, there are articles discussed at the top levels of complete and limitation of autism spectrum exhibition. i was stupid. government. theresa may's effective i thought it can't hurt, deputy is the cabinet office it's a tribe and i don't really believe in homoeopathy in there that make it clear that if minister, holding talks with but you are reaching out for something to help and they give there are big societal economic and opposition leaders today, to discuss you a remedy and you go back after two weeks and say, well, what happens next. my understanding, environmental circumstances, that's i think the eye contact not freedom of movement. you don't having spoken to some of those was a bit better or perhaps get everything but you get most of involved in the talks is that the it. and you get to leave the eu, you he is communicating a bit more. prospect of this so—called are out of the political union that did you see any changes? people didn't like and is part of no, but i desperately wanted to. indicative vote, exploring alternatives to the prime minister's the single market, part of the plan are now being openly discussed. european free trade area, cease therapy is homoeopathy based on the idea that toxins safeguarding jobs and business and in the environment and vaccines may the idea there is that they want to cause autism but these claims have oui’ safeguarding jobs and business and our economy. what impact would that plan have on been found to be false and experts say this treatment have some sort of idea of the the uk's ability to do trade deals is potentially harmful. process , have some sort of idea of the process, by which that would happen, there is no scientific with other parts of the world? and the potential options that could basis whatsoever. initially, you'd have a customs be put to mps if they come again, arrangement, and until the frictionless border issue with it talks about curing autism reject the prime minister's plan.
northern ireland was resolved, once and autism is not a disease. it's not clear if the government it's not something that members were out of the customs will bring that forward as a needs to be cured. arrangement you could have trade proposal, or whether it thinks it is deals, in iceland for example they psychologically, it's really harmful do trade. it's not quite the brexit likely that mps will force their to give parents the idea that the way to love and nurture their autistic child hand, basically, with an idea that's is to try and cure their autism. many people voted for though, is it? going to be voted on, we expect, it's a strong brexit, you get out of from yvette cooper, hilary benn, and the treatment also recommends giving the official policy, you get out of some others, on monday. it does seem autistic children 4—5 times more zinc than is recommended the official policy, you get out of the agriculture policy, out of the that the government is, if not by the department of health and 200 times more vitamin c, which might planning, at least war—gaming, for ecj, and only the guidance caught. indicative votes next week. that cause diarrhoea and vomiting. you can delegate the single market could mean mps have a chance to vote on things like labour's a brexit act, norway and iceland are the practice of homoeopathy in the uk is not regulated and this delegating for about 400 between plan, a closer relationship with the angers some campaigners. them. it's a strong brexit, but european union, or potentially even with no deal, or options we've safeguarding jobs and businesses, as an autistic adult, most people say, in my constituency discussed many times, things like a it disgusts me that these charlatans are taking advantage of parents of harlow that when they voted to norway style arrangement, canada and in turn making children very sick. join the eu many years ago they style, they are a closer wa nted join the eu many years ago they wanted tojoin i've been campaigning for five join the eu many years ago they wanted to join a join the eu many years ago they wanted tojoin a common join the eu many years ago they wanted to join a common market, join the eu many years ago they relationship that would involve a years for legislation wanted tojoin a common market, this would go back to being a common against fake cures for autism. customs union and single market, and there needs to be a legislation market pitch for the 2ist—century. brought in to stop these canada means a free trade agreement. snake oil salesman taking thank you for your time this all of those are just options. none morning. i'm joined now of them are guaranteed to succeed, advantage of parents.
thank you for your time this morning. i'mjoined now by thank you for your time this they will need to be discussed with morning. i'm joined now by the leader of the liberal democrats, so there are 150 cease therapists they will need to be discussed with the european union. one of the vince cable, recently returned from in the uk and all of them have been question says, will government brussels. along withjeremy corbyn told that they must stop claiming ministers, conservative mps, if that the treatment can cure autism. five face prosecution and theresa may as well. you said in happens, be allowed to vote not only brussels that european leaders could and the advertising standards whip, but on what they think is watchdog has told the bbc be forgiven for regarding the uk as they will take further action best. we had an interesting comment if others don't comply. a failed state. what's your reaction in the last few minutes the brexit minister let's listen. as to where parliament is now in the the society of homeopaths is now wa ke as to where parliament is now in the wake of last night in brussels? but if it does not go through, and thinking about renaming cease i've just been to talk to david therapy to make sure claims are not made that can't be substantiated. livingstone, who is effectively the then there are indicative votes, this mum, who spent a few hundred will they be free votes, so that pounds on the treatment, deputy prime minister, about how has this advice to parents. parliament can take control of the agenda, the mechanisms, how we do everybody outside this chamber can truly see that we are acting in the that, and consider a range of options from the vocation, a new way to try and find the best way forward under the circumstances? don't go for the stupid therapy, referendum, all kinds of put your purse away and go possibilities. it was a discussion for something more sensible. about process, but it was very in a moment, it's time obviously, if the house is being businesslike and that's what will asked to decide a way forward, it for the one o'clock news, but first it's time now happen. there's very little would be surprising if those votes for a look at the weather. chance that the government deal will we re would be surprising if those votes were not free votes, but, again, she get through parliament, i don't will understand, she will hello. turning cooler as we move think we should be wasting time on understand, she will understand, through today and into the weekend. it. we need to get onto practical that she will understand! she will but it does come with more in the
alternatives. that's where we now are. sorry, so way of sunshine. today predominantly vince, was that the basis on which understand that the ultimate cloudy skies for most. this photo decision is a matter for the mr livingstone responded to you? did was sent in earlier from shropshire. business managers, and will be taken he acknowledge that he thought they we have seen some outbreaks of rain was very he acknowledge that he thought they was very little chance that the deal as, and when, the debate will take courtesy of this cold front moving would get to the commons next week? place. the key thing there, hinting through scotland and northern he didn't say that, it was a without that they could be free votes next ireland. behind it you can see that prejudice discussion, but the mere week if these indicative votes blue colour dragging in a cooler air fa ct prejudice discussion, but the mere fact that a key figure in the happen. at the moment it seems mass. where we have some bright government is now exploring the likely. thank you very much, nick in weather this afternoon, we will see other alternatives, another way temperatures dipping away. i feel blustery showers. ahead of that cold forward , westminster. let's move away from other alternatives, another way forward, parliament, effectively leaves this process now, is brexit for a bit and talk about the encouraging. it offers a way forward sport. hello. front, a bit more cloud and and builds on what was agreed temperatures holding in double yesterday night, where the european figures. not much rain as we move through the night. clearer skies union is setting a very short feeding in behind it and we are deadline, but also opening the doors toa deadline, but also opening the doors going to see the temperatures falling away. falling to six to a long extension if that's what birmingham city have got into the british seat, and that's the way trouble, they are the first club to toa be penalised with a points deduction the british seat, and that's the way to a sensible and practical solution. in the last 24 hours or so you've celsius. blustery showers in having to go under the profitability talked about a long extension second scotla nd and sustainability regulations celsius. blustery showers in scotland that could fall as snow referendum, revoking article 50, i introduced back in 2016. they are over high ground. saturday, we have mean, what are you throwing your now going to drop to 18th in the this blue colour, this cold air mass
weight behind at this point? across much of the united kingdom. championship, five points above the what i'm throwing my weight behind, we do have this cold frontjust which is what i have been with my relegation zone. we have more on lingering for this —— the far south. that after the one o'clock news. party throughout this whole process, is that we go back to the people, gareth southgate has some selection and we say, this is the government's it could be thick enough for the odd issues ahead of the 2020 qualifier spot of drizzle. plenty of good deal, do you like it or do you want against the czech republic. he has to stay in the european union? that spells of sunshine to be had. it had half a dozen withdraws from the is the preferred option but i'm happy to discuss how we set up a could be hazy at times across england and wales. showers feeding process that looking at a whole squad. every time we get together variety of possibilities. i think into the north—west temperatures the key initiative, which will fresher than they have been. maximum almost certainly have to be taken, the team is in a different place, is to invoke article 50. that, of 13 celsius. as we head through into different people are available. looking back over the two years, but course, could open the way to a discussion about a combination of who scored important goals, made sunday, that front clearing the things, including a referendum on important contributions at different south coast. it will be a cold and softer form of brexit. things, including a referendum on softerform of brexit. i think times, their squad has to evolve. frosty start for some. at sunday things, including a referendum on softer form of brexit. i think that pa rt times, their squad has to evolve. will now have to happen within the part of that is looking at bringing does bring a good deal in the way of next couple of weeks. sunshine. we could see some mist and a longer extension could do that as younger players in, but part of that well, couldn't it? allow those has been because we've always had fog for parts of england and but that should left. blustery showers. options to be considered? four, five, six players missing. you it's effectively the same thing. i just have to adapt and adjust. so, think we should be looking but temperatures between nine and 13 positively about what happened in yes, they will be people who haven't brussels yesterday. i was very celsius. as we move into the played as often for us, but you weekend, we are going to start a see
clear, i spoke to liberal heads of know, all of them are ready to play a cooler field of government, and i think they for england. weekend, we are going to start a see a coolerfield of things. we have dragged in that cooler air mass from understand the position of britain. jo konta is through to the second round of the miami open. the north—west and it comes with chilly nights and a lot of dry they understand that the prime konta recovered from losing minister's authority is weak and her the opening game on her serve weather and for many. to beat the qualifierjessica pegula dealers and popular and is unlikely to get through, but they don't want in straight sets in 69 minutes. a mess. they don't want a road crash. they don't want us crashing and great britain's dan evans is making the most of reaching out. i think, the main draw as a lucky loser, crash. they don't want us crashing out. ithink, essentially, given britain enough slack, to a try and he lostjust two games, in beating tunisian malekjaziri. deal with out any better way. can you give us some insight into the conversation you've just come british number two cameron norrie from in terms of how the was knocked out though. parliamentary process might work? if we saw one of the great games meaningful vote three isn't pass, of snooker at the tour championship how can they allow these other options to be discussed and voted in llandudno last night. ronnie o'sullivan was 6—2 down on? he wasn't speaking as an in his semifinal againstjudd trump independent, he was speaking as a but came back to win the match member of the government. they was on the black in the deciding frame. no prejudice with the discussion, he won five of the last six frames but i think, essentially, what we are talking about are two different for a stunning 10—9 victory. groups of problems. first of all, there is the end product, some he'll play either neil robertson people want, as the mp did a few
or mark allen in the final. win that and then the five time minutes ago, keeping the economic world champion will also return framework of the common market, a to the top of the world rankings loose arrangement with the so—called for the first time in nine years. canada option, a whole variety of that's all the sport for now. i'll possibilities and we have to look at be back at around 1:30pm. see you them. at the same time there is a separate set of issues about how do we get there? do we do it through a then. referendum or some other way? it's quite complicated, parliament has got to be, frankly, a bit more in new zealand thousands of people businesslike in the way it deals have observed two minutes' silence in memory of the 50 victims of last friday's shootings with these things, these standing in the queue for a quarter of an hour at mosques in christchurch. special ceremonies and prayer until you cast a vote, we've got to services took place across the country to mark a week on from the killings. be are more expeditious and a mass funeral for 30 of the dead has also taken place today. efficient in the way we make decisions and me discussion about new zealand lawmakers have taken that. just three days to ban assault so vince cable, thank you very much. rifles and high—capacity magazines following terror attacks on two mosques last week. our news correspondent phil mercer gave us this in new zealand thousands of people update from christchurch. have observed two minutes' silence in memory of the 50 victims there are interim measures to of last friday's mass shootings at mosques in christchurch. prevent people stockpiling, or special ceremonies and prayer buying prescribed weapons before the
services took place across the country to mark a week new law comes into force, just over on from the killings. a mass funeral for 30 of the dead 24 hours ago, new zealand's prime is also taking place today. minister said that the type of our news correspondent weapons used in the attacks it would phil mercer is with us now from christchurch. all be banned. that includes military style semiautomatic you have been there all week firearms and assault rifles. owners will be compelled to hand in their observing how this nation is coping, or trying to cope with these terror weapons, they will be compensated, attacks of last friday. tell us and those who resist could well be about the message from one of the prosecuted. the police association, essentially the police trade union, mosques affected by the terror is calling for a register of all attacks. a very powerful sermon from the imam guns and weapons. that's the sort of thing the prime minister is likely to address in her second round of gun reform that we expect in the who survived the terrorist shooting last week, the word he used to next few weeks. describe the perpetrator, he said that he could see the rage and last week's attacks in new zealand have had an impact in the uk too. hatred in the eyes of the terrorist, suhail dadabhai, who moved to leicesterfrom new zealand as he launched his attack on this in 2007, lost his cousin junaid ismail in the linwood mosque mosque in christchurch a week ago. attack last friday. suhail says he appreciates how 42 of the victims were murdered different religious communities in leicester have come together there. today ‘s go friday prayers we re there. today ‘s go friday prayers
were held over the road because the to support him. mosque is still a crime scene, a on sunday, when i was at the vigil, very powerful sermon from the imam saying that new zealand may be the seek community, they told us, they said we stand by you, and guard heartbroken, but it's not broken. he your mosque if you are afraid. don't said his country had displayed the sort of resilience, compassion and be afraid to go inside your own love that made it unbreakable. he mosque. no one should be afraid of going into a place they call home, also addressed the global issue of where they worship, you know, they islamophobia, he said that they was go there out of peace and love. they an irrational there of muslims, an stood there and said, you know, we irrational there of prayer is that muslims undertake, the clothes they stand outside your mosque, if you wa nted stand outside your mosque, if you wear, the food they eat, and said wanted to. the police said, you that hate speech, and the politics know, you have our support. the of the far right, extremist white jewish community, as soon as the supremacist actions of the gunmen attacks happened, you know, they should be stamped out, so a very messaged multiple members of the powerful message on a very, very poignant today. islamic society in leicester, the and how is new zealand, the leaders within leicester, to state, government there, going to take you know, they stood with us. the forward their work that has already hindu community, everyone wasjust started in dealing with assault weapons and other arms?
understanding. this shark, this we could see a change in the law by horror. april the 11th, that's just under we have got the headlines coming up three weeks' time. there are interim injusta we have got the headlines coming up in just a couple of minutes. we have got the headlines coming up injust a couple of minutes. right now it's time for a look at the measures to prevent people weather forecast. stockpiling or buying prescribed weapons, before that new law comes yes, we have a change to come as we into force, just over 24 hours ago move through today and into the new zealand's prime minister said weekend. we are dragging in cooler airfrom the that the type of weapons used in the weekend. we are dragging in cooler air from the north—west. weekend. we are dragging in cooler airfrom the north—west. this ataxia would all be banned, that weekend. we are dragging in cooler air from the north—west. this cold front is bringing some outbreaks of includes military style rainfor front is bringing some outbreaks of rain for scotland and northern ireland out —— and as we move semiautomatic firearms and assault through the afternoon, it will move further south and east. as it goes rifles. owners will be compelled to hand in their weapons, they will be compensated and those who business further south and east. as it goes further south and east, it will become increasingly patchy. behind could be prosecuted. the police it, brighter skies but temperatures association here, the police trade union, is calling for a register of will begin to drop off. temperatures staying in the double figures ahead all guns, and they weapons. that's of that with a fair amount of cloud. the sort of thing the prime minister this evening and overnight, that is likely to address in her second round of gun reform that we expect cold front pushing its way south and in the next few weeks. thank you east, behind a clear spells
very much. spreading in and temperatures dropping away under clear skies. a feel showers in the north and we could see a touch of frost to start the day tomorrow. a bit of cloud lingering further south. on we have lots of cloud across the uk saturday, plenty of sunshine to and it is rather grey out there. i come. it could be hazy at times but have selected this photo to give you it will be feeling fresher. goodbye. a bit of bright weather. i am not sure what flowers these are. lots of grey skies, as you can see, and we have some rain this afternoon, that is all coming from this cold front which is moving its way gradually south and eastward. as it clears from scotland and northern ireland, some sunny spells. rain moving its way into northern england, north west wales. ahead of that, quite cloudy but they feel glimmers of sunshine. maximum temperatures 13 celsius. colder air will start to move “— celsius. colder air will start to move —— move its way southward. behind it, it is going to be quite chilly tonight. temperatures down to
two or three celsius. saturday, the cloud will be fairly said —— stubborn. elsewhere, sunny spells. by stubborn. elsewhere, sunny spells. by sunday, a bright day for many of us. by sunday, a bright day for many of us. and feeling cooler. goodbye for now. hello, this is bbc newsroom live. the headlines: the eu agrees to delay brexit beyond the 29th of march, after late night talks in brussels. all options will remain open and the cliff edge date will be delayed. theresa may returns to london, to try and convince mps to back her deal, but she also offered them an olive branch, after her earlier speech sparked an angry reaction. last night, i expressed my frustration and i know mps are
frustrated. they have difficultjobs to do. i hope we can all agree we are now at the moment of decision. one week on from the deadly mosque attacks in christchurch, new zealand falls silent, to remember the 50 victims. and with a brexit delay agreed, how are businesses feeling? we'll be speaking to louise stewart, from the federation of small businesses south east, to find out. time now for the latest sport. good morning. the scotland manager alex mcleish says he's "pretty good at bouncing back from defeats" and he wouldn't be drawn on his future after their humiliating loss to kazakhstan, a side ranked 77 places below the scots. they lost their opening euro 2020 qualifier 3—0, they were 2—0 down inside the first 10 minutes in astana. they did have half a dozen players missing, but it was a woeful performance as they struggled to adapt to the artificial surface . they now travel to san marino for another qualifier on sunday.
i don't really rank defeats. ijust feel in terms of losing, then i have to bounce back. is this the worst you have felt after a game?|j to bounce back. is this the worst you have felt after a game? i always feel low after a game but as i said, iam feel low after a game but as i said, i am pretty good at bouncing back. the favouries to top scotland's group are belgium. they beat russia 3—1 in brussels. eden hazard scored twice. northern ireland are up and running. they won their opening qualifier, a 2—0 nil win over estonia at windsor park. niall mcginn with their first, the second came from the penalty spot. they host belarus on sunday. the netherlands and germany are also in their group. england face czech republic at wembley tonight. gareth southgate has had to deal with a few withdrawals from his squad. in the women's champions league,
chelsea won the first leg of their quarterfinal against paris saint—germain. hannah blundell got chelsea's first with a lovely finish to chip the keeper. it finished 2—0 at kingsmeadow the second leg is in paris next wednesday. prior to the match, a bus carrying up to 50 ps6 supporters was turned away from the ground. weapons fireworks and drugs were found and one man was arrested. there were also reports of vandalism at the stadium and disorder at waterloo and wimbledon stations. jo konta is through to the second round of the miami open. konta recovered from losing the opening game on her serve to beat the qualifierjessica pegula in straight sets in 69 minutes. and great britain's dan evans is making the most of reaching the main draw as a lucky loser, he lostjust two games, in beating tunisian malekjaziri. british number two cameron norrie was knocked out though.
we saw one of the great games of snooker at the tour championship in llandudno last night. ronnie o'sullivan was 6—2 down in his semifinal againstjudd trump but came back to win the match on the black in the deciding frame. he won five of the last six frames for a stunning 10—9 victory. he'll play either neil robertson or mark allen in the final. win that and then the five time world champion will also return to the top of the world rankings for the first time in nine years. world rugby chief executive brett gosper has called on those running british and irish rugby to support plans for a 12 nation world league. that would introduce promotion and relegation in the six nations. we completely understand why there
is national interest involved here but what we are asking is if some of that be tempered with a little bit of concern about where the global game might be going as well and look at things in the interests of the global game as well and find that balance that will be important if this is to get across the line. that's all the sport for now. i'll have more for you in the next hour. the sun is streaming through the glass in the ceiling of this building. it is a hive of activity at the moment, both in this room and within the 27 because they are now putting that text they agreed last night into some legal format. let's talk a little bit about that. it is a reminder that they all agree the format of what happens next but it has to be put into an international
treaty. yes, we understand lawyers are drafting that at the moment, basically turning last nights written conclusions into legal form. they will meet at some stage today to rubber—stamp that and it will be published. we will be able to have a look at it later in the day. ijust read between the lines and make sure there is nothing in there we are not expecting. let's remind people about the new date. it is worthwhile going back over it. some people will be a bit confused because there are 2—macro dates. bit confused because there are 2-macro dates. the first date, if a meaningful vote is passed next week in the house of commons, the eu has agreed that brexit will be delayed, article 50 will be extended until the 22nd of may. if however that meaningful vote does not get passed in the house of commons or if it is not held, potentially, brexit could happen on the 12th of april because the uk would have until then to
decide whether it wanted to offer some alternative plan and that alternative plan would mean potentially taking part in european elections. a lot of the attention now goes back to the house of commons. a lot is going to happen next week, in no particular order, just as we have talked about the eu doing its legal business, and some stage next week, the house of commons will have to pass secondary legislation to change the date in law of brexit. at the moment, it says the 29th of march. presumably it will say the 22nd of may and they will deal with the april confusion of that has to happen. we also do not know when exactly they will be a meaningful vote. they will be an attempt by some mps to take control of the parliamentary process from the government and there could be this long discussion and a series of indicative votes looking at different possible solutions, a norway style solution, the potential of another referendum, all of that is going to be in the mix at some
stage. essentially, they have taken the ball and booted it back across the ball and booted it back across the channel. the elephant in the room, as the channel. the elephant in the room , as you the channel. the elephant in the room, as you said, was the european elections. in a way, it has allowed the european union to set a hard post. comedy european elections take place between 23rd on 26th of may. there had been a school of thought saying because the new parliament does not sit untiljuly, it would be easy to have an extension until the end ofjune. what the eu has done at the urging of the european commission, is take a strict legal interpretation saying no, if you are not taking part in those elections, you have to have left the eu before they take place. hence the deadline of the 22nd of may, one day before the elections, or the earlier deadline of april to 12 because april the 11th will be the last day
that the british government could legislate for holding elections. those are if you like the options facing the government in terms of the timetable surrounding the european elections. it was interesting listen tojean—claude juncker last night because i thought there was an awful lot of attention being placed on how often they have tried to help the uk side. i met them in december, he said, we talked about concessions, injanuary them in december, he said, we talked about concessions, in january we them in december, he said, we talked about concessions, injanuary we had strasberg, february, there is an element of the eu trying to ensure that they took —— they don't take the blame for this. there is and it was interesting that donald tusk emphasised that until april the 12th, all the options are on the table, that means a deal, the deal to raise amazed try to get through parliament, leaving with no deal, an extension or a revocation of article 50. but really, if the meaningful vote does not pass and the prime minister cannot persuade the house of commons to back the withdrawal
agreement and biblical declaration, there are only two options in play. one would be to leave with no deal and one would be to agree to a longer extension of the article 50 process. a longer delay for brexit. that would probably mean taking part in european elections. at her press conference in the early hours of this money, she was asked at least once, we know you want your deal to pass,if once, we know you want your deal to pass, if it does not, do you favour no deal or a longer extension? and it is not a question that she a nswered it is not a question that she answered directly. both of those issues are still in play and of course parliament may try and take more control over the process and have its say as well. thank you very much indeed. what has gone on is the eu is basically try to keep all the options on the table. there is a quote from the prime —— prime minister of denmark, he says, we left them with the opportunity to rethink the whole thing. if they wa nt to rethink the whole thing. if they want to rethink their red lines and negotiate a whole new package, that
isa negotiate a whole new package, that is a positivity. when he talks about a new package, he does not mean the withdrawal agreement, he means the future relationship, the political declaration, everything to play for, as far as the european side is concerned. maybe there will be these votes a nd concerned. maybe there will be these votes and those red lines will be dropped. obviously, we have been getting more reaction for you to last night's events in brussels. our political correspondent has been speaking to the labour chair of the brexit select committee, hilary benn, who says the pressure is still on the prime minister. the prime minister comes back to westminster, having received a reprieve from the eu, the pressure is off a little bit. there will not be a no—deal brexit next friday. there is the potential for one by april the 12th, unless either her deal passes or parliament comes up her deal passes or parliament comes up with an alternative plan. what might that plan b? hilary benn, the
labour chair of the brexit select committee is here. first of all, how do you think last night went in terms of the eu's decision to allow a partial extension? i think it is a case of crisis delayed. it is not crisis ended. it just case of crisis delayed. it is not crisis ended. itjust pushes it forward another two weeks. i think it makes it even more important now that parliament next week starts the process of trying to reach agreement in terms of the way forward and the motion of a cross—party basis but for monday to do that, which would enable us on wednesday to take those decisions, the prime minister may or may not bring her deal back for another vote but the indications are that would not be successful. the really big question, that has been asked for two and three quarters yea rs, asked for two and three quarters years, is the prime minister prepared to move, compromise, because thus far, she has shown no willingness to do so and even if parliament can agree a way forward, if she won't agree to that, then we
will be back in the same crisis in three weeks' time. you are pursuing your amendment. the government has said if this deal is not passed for a third time then it will provide government time for an indicative vote process. why are you still pushing your amendment to take control yourself? we don't know exactly when the government is going to attempt to bring back the meaningful vote for the third time. we have no time to waste. the government should have done this when the deal was defeated the first time. but they have steadfastly refused to do so. it is quite late in the day. and frankly, we cannot ta ke in the day. and frankly, we cannot take any risks. if the government finally show some leadership and reaches out, that would be a good thing but thus far, they have shown no willingness to do so. if your amendment passes on monday, you are expecting an indicative vote on wednesday. how would that process work? what would the options beyond how do you which of them down to a
preference? how do you which of them down to a preference ? it how do you which of them down to a preference? it is quite a confusing process. the first thing is people can put down motions or amendments and secondly the speaker decides what to select. i think broadly, there are three options, either a free—trade agreement, a customs union or a customs union a deal like norway, if you are talking about the economic relationship and separately isa economic relationship and separately is a confirmatory referendum, which you could apply to any of those. the reason why they are called indicative votes, is not it is telling mps you have got to commit to this day, we are try to find out what direction you are prepared to go and our amendment would say we would likely govern to come back and propose a plan which parliament can be presented with, could vote on could end, so we try and agree a new way forward. that requires in the nb prime list of to her plan. do you
think she is capable of making such a significant shift at this late stage? only the next couple of weeks will tell. on the basis of the last two and three quarters years, i am not filled with confidence but this isa not filled with confidence but this is a crisis. it is a national emergency. it is delayed but it still is staring us in the face. we cannot have a no—deal brexit in three weeks' time. we are absolute cannot. the person who can prevent that happening as the prime minister but she has to show some leadership. our petition —— but it ago correspondence was talking to hilary benn. let's have a look at the petition which you will be aware of, which is calling for article 50 to be revoked. it is climbing very close to3 revoked. it is climbing very close to 3 million signatures now. you can see the number on the screen.
parliament petitions committee saying that the rate of signatures coming in has been its highest ever, which has caused the website to crash at times but that is where the signatures stand at the moment. ina signatures stand at the moment. in a moment, we will have all the businesses but first the headlines for you. the eu agrees to delay brexit beyond the 29th of march, after late night talks in brussels. theresa may returns to london, to try and convince mps to back her deal, but she also offered them an olive branch, after her earlier speech sparked an angry reaction. one week on from the deadly mosque attacks in christchurch, new zealand falls silent, to remember the 50 victims. time now for the business news. debenhams will ask its lenders for an extra £200m to help it resist a bid by mike ashley to take control. sports direct, which owns 29%
of debenhams shares, has offered to lend £150m to the struggling department store chain but only if it puts its boss mike ashley in charge. debenhams is also moving faster to close stores with shutters coming down on 20 outlets this year. train companies are facing tougher scrutiny of their delays as part of a plan to improve on—time performance. the current system allows trains to be up to five or 10 minutes late and still be classified as "on time" but from the first of april, train arrival times and delays at every stop will be monitored down to the minute. train operators say it will help them identify the cause of delays but it does not mean passengers will be entitled to more compensation. the indonesian airline, garuda, says it wants cancel a multi—billion dollar order for boeing 737 max 8 aircraft because of concerns over their safety. garuda says it's lost trust in the plane after it was involved in two crashes, which killed more than 300 people, including one involving another indonesian airline. it's the first known request to cancel an order for the aircaft which remains grounded while regulators carry
out an investigation. up until last night, we all assumed there would be one week to go until the uk leaves the eu, that has changed now and the brexit uncertainty is continuing. so, how are businesses across the country feeling about the next two weeks? all day today, we ll be talking to regional business voices to get an idea of how they are feeling and what the uncertainty means at a more local level. louise stewart, is from the federation of small businesses south east. first of all, i know you talk to businesses day in day out, how are they all feeling about the latest in they all feeling about the latest in
the brexit saga, the latest delay we are now seeing happening?” the brexit saga, the latest delay we are now seeing happening? i think they are feeling that we are facing they are feeling that we are facing the biggest political crisis of a generation and they want some grown—up thinking from politicians. they want politicians of all sides to get round the table and find a solution. what they don't want is just a further delay and what we definitely don't want is to crash out, so whether it is at the end of next week or in a couple of weeks after that, there needs to be an orderly brexit that people can get behind. the difference is quite stark, isn't it, in big businesses compare to small ones and how they can prepare for different types of brexit? absolutely and we heard the cbi yesterday warning about how bad this was. it is really difficult for small businesses. they don't have the same infrastructure, they don't have the company lawyers, the hr departments that could help them through this time and we know a lot of them have already spent quite a bit of money preparing, falling ten of our members have spent over £2000
preparing for a brexit which would happen at the end of march, some have spent over £10,000 and some have spent over £10,000 and some have been stockpiling goods worth over a quarter of a million. that is a huge amount to invest if you are a small firm and this uncertainty is really impacting how they can invest and grow their businesses. at the moment people don't want to invest in either bigger premises almost half and in either bigger premises almost halfand in in either bigger premises almost half and in places like year in the south—east, france is so close, just across the channel, and in dover we have seen what happens when there are problems at the border. we have seen operations bring this county to a standstill. that is what they want reassurances, that that will not happen again. what specific issues and difficulties have firms been talking to you about? about exactly those things, these things have a
massive impact. in 2015, businesses went under, seafood businesses for example in the real heat of the summer stuck on the motorway for three days at a time and they lost entire truckloads of goods. we are not saying that'll happen again but they want reassurances it will not happen. on the other thing about being the south—east is of course they do rely quite heavily on migrant labour. there are a lot of fruit farms are vegetable farms, where during the summer months, they get a lot of migrant labour and people want reassurances, will they still be able to get that after brexit, what will that look like? if not, that would have a huge impact on their businesses and they are very reliant on migrant workforces. thank you very much to talk —— for talking to us. other stories making business news today: more about this man, mike ashley, the owner of sports direct, who's been on a high street buying spree
and is currently trying to gain control of debenhams. he's given an interview to the times and said he's not interested in buying arcadia, the empire of another retail king sir philip green. the arcadia group, which includes topshop and miss selfridge, admitted last week that it's working on a restructuring plan. ashley said that for reputational reasons, he did not want to "get involved with its pension deficit". the travel operator thomas cook is closing 21 stores and cutting 320 jobs. it says that more and more of its customers are choosing to book online and also blames the wider challenges of the high street. last year, it said its profits had been hit by a heatwave which saw many holidaymakers stay in the uk. one of superdry‘s founders says he wants to come back and help run the clothes retailer after he quit over its strategic direction last year. julian dunkerton is appealing to shareholders to allow him return to the board. he says that superdry needs to stop discounting so heavily, improve its online business and abandon plans to sell children's wear and home furnishings.
let's ta ke let's take a look at the markets now. they are a bit stretched, let's put it that way. investors are feeling the stretch and so are we in the studio. not a good day for the london market at all. the pound has strengthened slightly and of course, the london market has a lot of international companies and they will feel that in a negative way. that's all the business news. rescue workers are desperately trying to reach survivors in south eastern africa cut off by floods caused by cyclone idai. people have been left stranded on rooves and up trees, with whole towns and villages submerged in water. oxfam says an area of about 3,000 square kilometres is now under water. the cyclone hit
the region last week. imagine looking up at the sky and seeing this sight before you. it might look like a burning meteor soaring through the sky, but it was actually professional skydivers performing a stunt thousands of feet in the air. the team, in special wingsuits with pyrotechnics, jumped from a helicopter at four—thousand feet, before gathering speeds of up to 120mph to mark the final supermoon of 2019. now, it's time for the weather forecast. thank you. we have some changes in the weather over the next 12 hours also. at the moment it is quite cloudy out there. i want to show you these satellite images from this morning. it is really quite beautiful. we have an area of low pressure spiralling and this speckled cloud is shower cloud. this
isa speckled cloud is shower cloud. this is a weather front. and towards the north—east of wales, you will notice and breaks in the cloud. the mountain is helping to break up the cloud. you can see in north will we have got some glimmers of blue sky and a bit of sunshine. a phil brown spells this afternoon. but this weather front will bring outbreaks of rain. it will be followed by some sunshine and there are those shower clouds moving in towards western scotla nd clouds moving in towards western scotland later on. england and, temperatures this afternoon around 13 celsius. it will leave a legacy of cloud, elsewhere they build —— will be some clear skies. it will turn wintry over night tonight. that cold air will continue to filter in behind this weather front during
saturday. notably cooler feel for many others. it mayjust linger on across southern coastal counties during saturday. quite disappointing. but to the north of it, plenty of sunshine expect —— expected throughout the day. lots of sunny spells. they feel shower is coming into scotland. again, they are going to be wintry over higher ground. notably cooler on saturday compared to the last two days. and it will steal —— still feel cold overnight. a bit of frost developing across northern england and scotland into sunday morning. it will be a chili start for many of us on sunday. but it should be a fine day again really. plenty of sunshine across the uk. even in the south, they will be that cloud in the morning but that will tend to clear away. still i feel showers in the north—west. a blustery wind bringing those showers in. wintry over higher