hello. hello, i'm kasia madera, this is 0utside source. theresa may meets face to face this is bbc news with me, carrie gracie. with the leader of the opposition the headlines: to try to break the brexit deadlock. downing street has described as this is bbc news. the headlines at eight... they discussed a possible customs constructive talks between theresa union, butjeremy corbyn may and jeremy corbyn aimed at said it was slow going. breaking the pollen entry deadlock there hasn't been as much over brexit. —— parliamentary change as i expected, but we are continuing theresa may and jeremy corbyn locked to have discussions. in talks to reach a compromise of deadlock. the premise or has faced the meeting was useful, her brexit. will it be a labour but inconclusive. meanwhile in parliament, backlash —— the prime minister has brexit? the prime minister is under growing faced. this is the sea now in the pressure from her own side seeking a the deadlock continues. eyes of comments —— this is the compromise of the labour leader, like two minutes had gone and a scene now in the house of commons. string of mps condemned the move. the ayes 310, that noes to the left, the labour leader described the mps are due devote at 10pm tonight. talks as useful but inconclusive. 310. a vote was tied in the house she's got to come up, even at this very late stage, ajury fails to of commons for the first time in a quarter of a century, with something that is acceptable to the house, which does move a jury fails to reach a verdict on mps will be voting on brexit again in the direction that i've said later, on a possible delay. the police officer facing a that the labour party wants in order malysia's former prime minister to reach an agreement with you. manslaughter charge over his najib razak appears in court accused handling of the hillsborough this is the scene live disaster. in the house of commons, four soldiers films shooting paint where in the past hour a bill that aims to prevent a no—deal brexit,
pellets at an image ofjeremy corbyn passed its second stage to becoming law. for target practise are being mps are due to vote on it again investigated by the ministry of defence. at ten o'clock tonight. £200 million in compensation announced for the victims of the earlier, plans to hold votes was windrush councils. those who came to rejected by the narrow margin, the speaker had to use his casting the uk from caribbean countries in ballot because the boat was tied. the uk from caribbean countries in the 1950s and 60s. more on our top story. how and ever we are going to leave the european union is the question, and christian fraser will have a nswe rs and christian fraser will have a nswers for and christian fraser will have answers for us. i thought you were going to answer it! we were having a talks to break the deadlock has been right ding—dong in the house of constructed, then that this commons this evening. bill cash the afternoon and agreed on a programme of work to find a way for it to pick two mps for a vote. this evening mps brexiteer, the mp, saying, who wrote are debating and vote on a
this book is make and on the other fast—track belt designed to prevent no deal, the law would require the prime minister to seek an extension to the brexit process , process, beyond that next friday. end, chuka umunna... we're going to christian is in westminster right now rest this morning, make sense talk about this with bill adonis. that all? i think it's an extraordinary evening again in the house of commons this evening, we just explain to us why yvette cooper had a vote to pave the way for things we still need this. the prime another round, third round of ministers that if she could not get indicated votes on monday, that any agreement through the house, she endedin indicated votes on monday, that ended in a tie, and with president, would be going to brussels. the the speaker got the casting vote and reason we need this is because we do vote it would be no, that's noes, not trust the prime minister. she parliament will take this is my day, did run down the clock. she was not no third round of indicated votes, going to keep asking parliament. she unless, i bet talks tojeremy corbyn did ask parliament again. there is don't work and the government has to bring its own version of those votes not enough trust between a majority infor bring its own version of those votes in for it. you just showed a picture of the house, they are debating this of mps and the prime minister. for people to be sure she will in fact evening, the private members bill, apply for the long extension which not holy and president but very we now need to avoid no—deal brexit unusual to rush through a bell in one evening, it's one that will
effectively ta ke one evening, it's one that will effectively take no deal off the because there is only one way to table, they just went avoid no deal, that is to put effectively take no deal off the table, theyjust went past effectively take no deal off the table, they just went past the second reading in the air into the something in its place. there is not committee stage within the chamber so committee stage within the chamber so we'll keep abreast of that as the going to be a majority of mps. evening goes on, but of course most of the focus of the day is on the the only other way of doing it is talks that took place this afternoon very long extension, so we can sort between theresa may and jeremy corbyn and just a short time ago, out we were going on brexit. and corbyn and just a short time ago, corbyn told us his reaction. only by that means can we be it was raised by me in the beginning absolutely sure we are not facing a of the meeting, saying this no—deal brexit with only ten days' is a policy at our party that we want to pursue the option time. stephen barclay saying this is of public vote to prevent crashing out or preventing leaving on a bad deal. a very dangerous president where you there was no agreement reached rush through a private members bill on that, we just put it there as one without due consideration within the of the issues the labour party space of a day, and in any case, he conference voted on last year. and therefore, are you open, is she, the government up into an idea points out, it is the eu that is gone you sent the terms of the of extension that's longer than just extension, not the prime minister may 22 and could involve european stop lou there is nothing parliamentary elections? undemocratic about it. -- there is nothing undemocratic about it. it is nothing undemocratic about it. it is not in control of parliament because it lost the last election and there if it goes beyond the 22nd of may, is no majority for any single party,
but clearly it does involve european elections, which the government would absolutely not want to be but also because there is not trust involved and they make that clear. now between particular more the prime minister is made that clear in the house independent—minded mps and the prime as well in meetings at me. minister. there's massive concerned. and that's why she is very keen to get a vote through the house next week in order to get an agreement members of the public watching this with the eu, which will mean that britain does not have to take part at home, if theirjobs are at stake, they want certainty. the only thing in the eu elections. the chancellor wrote thatis they want certainty. the only thing that is valuable to them is knowing to the shadow cabinet and said they are not going to crash out of that the referendum issue must be that you intend days' time. the on the table, should not accept a deal with the prime minister without being on the table, is that right for you? prime minister's request of a longer extension periods... let me ask you well, there's no deal offered and there is no deal about the meeting today between the being offered by us either, we just discussed where we are and she reiterated prime minister and jeremy corbyn. if where she is not at the present they cannot come to a compromise, time, so redlines in what you think is going to happen on monday? i do hope they do reach a the future didn't come up. compromise. it is very clear what the coppermine should be. theresa may once her deal. the labour party right, let's talk about the tight wants a second referendum with an spot with the labour leader, with option to remain... does it? does the lever of the labour party want laura, director of policy and that? it is the party's policy for
research needs to see you. i'm listening to the response they are the obvious compromise which brings about that european elections first us the obvious compromise which brings us together is we all agree to vote of all, he said theresa may said she doesn't want to take part in through theresa may's deal so she european elections, government is gets it but subject to a clear about that that seems to be a redline still in place, i didn't confirmation earn in a referendum really say what he wanted. i thought with an option to remain. if that is he was supporting brexit. is lack of the proposition, you will find the ambiguity around what he thinks about that european elections from overwhelming majority of members apartment supported. the people who the labour point of view it would be wa nt apartment supported. the people who want to crash out of the eu with no a disaster, we had 5 million labour you will be unhappy. but i would leave voters in 2016 during the reckon two thirds of mps would referendum people are now at the support that. the country would amount of politically homeless, the idea we would turn to dust 5 million heave a great sigh of relief and the labour voters and and tell them we people could decide whether they are going to back and have another wa nt people could decide whether they want theresa may's deal, and her 39 set elections over three years on, i billion she wants to give the, or to found the referendum result, we ignore your boat and move on, it's a joke and it would turn away from the do what i and either what the people. tonight, the shadow foreign majority of the country wants, to put this behind us and stay in the secretary discussed in the interview european union. andrew adonis, thank and wrote to all mps and peace as
any deal agreed it should be subject you. let's go straight to the lobby and toa speak to the labour mpjess any deal agreed it should be subject to a public vote and yes, the other option on the ballot should be remained. i will pretend it, it's philipps. do you trust the labour disappointing, but i will say there leaderjeremy corbyn is putting isa forward a people's vote in those disappointing, but i will say there is a clear divide between labour party, we had those who are coming discussions with theresa may?|j out saying that actually no, we are forward a people's vote in those discussions with theresa may? i was not privy to the discussions today, but i do trust... i trust that a party of leave and we support the referendum result and then we have that contrasted by people like tom jeremy went in there with what is labour party policy. i trust that watson, like you said, there is a thatis big divide in the labour party at labour party policy. i trust that that is that any deal has to be put the moment, jeremy corbyn is trying toa that is that any deal has to be put to a confirmatory ballot so the to bridge that gap but i think it's people get to decide whether it is a problem and at the moment i think good or not, and while i do not know he is trending more towards the what happened in the meeting today, remained parliamentary labour party rather than thinking about the i trust there is enough pressure on labour voters, the people who will the labour front bench and enough possibly get into downing street one day and if he wants to be in downing will for that to be the position street anytime soon, turning away they're going to take as their from 5 million labour veterans in the working class community across redline. it's interesting that emily the working class community across the country is a bad mood and thornberry has written a letter to labour mps tonight, and you look at electrically disastrous. when you think this because of the next few who is in the room stop we know keir
days because i sense that something starmer supports people's vote, but that needs to be resolved by monday evening two days before the european we know thatjeremy corbyn is a summit, so they will give it another secret brexiteer come up with a lot go tomorrow, but he backs away from of people asking if he is really that, because politically he can't putting that forward.” deliver something for the prime of people asking if he is really putting that forward. i trust keir minister, then we are into this indicated votes, how does the labour idon't putting that forward. i trust keir i don't think they're going to party split down when it comes to lie to us, is the truth. i think it all those various options? if anyone stands and tells you they know for sure they are lying, but i will say would be a massive stretch for jeremy corbyn at the moment is being jeremy corbyn not to put forward the cut industries that may trap that policy that has been agreed by the labour party, so even if he does not she's created this absolutely awful which i'll agreement that the wa nt labour party, so even if he does not want it, i thinkjeremy corbyn is country and parliament absolutely going to recognise that he's been on love, and somehow she's trying to position would be threatened by him share that burden of that on the not putting it forward because it is what the party wants. and i think labour party, and unfortunately my fear is that the burden of 17.4 it's fair to have voices that are million disenfranchised leave voters will follow on the shoulders of the labour party and it'll be damaging naysaying to have a potentially bit of balance in this too and fro that to us electorally, and the next election and i think we may not think long—term on this purely only they are doing with the prime minister, but i think thatjeremy short—term. think long—term on this purely only short-term. why do you say that because that which i'll agreement corbyn is not foolish enough to not
and it's not going to be reopened put that forward. he is walking a its pass whenever they to, the political declaration is nonbinding, high wire. we had labour leaving everything is to play for so why saying they did not want the tenor can't the two leaders find a form of of what is happening, maybe going to language that leaves the options carry what they don't like, theresa open for both of them?” may's deal across the line, labour language that leaves the options open for both of them? i think you're right in your question because the political declaration is not binding is but that which i'll somehow delivering that brexit. and yet on the other side, he's got agreement is an exception and in remainers down in the south who want several areas of absolute failure him to stick to a remain sort of way for the workers of this country. evenif for the workers of this country. even if you ignore the whole issue forward. it's a tight want to walk. of the backstop, it's not the people it isa voted for and it could possibly lead forward. it's a tight want to walk. it is a really tight want to walk. the uk as a vassal state to the it is a really tight want to walk. european union and that's not what 5 it does not actually equate to the million labour leave voters voted north and the south as much as people want it to. newcastle, for, and jeremy corbyn does nothing to understand that or at the moment, liverpool, they voted for the uk to is being pushed to and from by the remaining leave and at the moment he's pushing too close to the remained side and my opinion and not listening to voters of the country. remain. that is not necessarily thank you very much. that's the view true. it is a difficult position. from the labour leave aside that the we speak to andrew later and he will that advice i would give you jeremy
give us a people's boat and the corbyn and to anyone in the labour remained side of the labour movement at the moment is that, arguments and stay with us for that. but let's get to ian, who is in the actually, we get nowhere... people house apollo and frs, we should talk about the process that's on wa nt gathering tonight, because of actually, we get nowhere... people want decisiveness at the moment across the country, and i have a course, there is a private members bill being debated, and bees are trying to rush through something leave seat. i have these that would take no deal off the conversations all the time with people who voted to leave, and there table. express legislation going is not division. there is nuance, through at the moment, these are all the amendments put down to the there is understanding, there is legislation currently because it was drafted so quickly, it was filled change on both sides actually come and soi change on both sides actually come and so i think the labour party has to act very decisively and make very with the relatively minor errors which they are trying to crack at clear the labour party policy... if the moment, a series of boats around ten o'clock will happen, and if the legislation is successful and put this is theresa may's deal, the only forward by yvette cooper and supported by the conservatives, it negotiator we have, so it has got successful, then effectively it a mandate theresa may to extend legitimacy in that regard for so it needs legitimacy from the people. article 50, she's already talking about a short extension, in any case, he wants to get the agreement what would you say if they come back of the opposition for that, but this and say, we are going to have to
would ensure she has to do it and have european elections? i'm i think not be left in the discretion any longer, parliament if you would like what is spoken but they are trying my constituents... i don't hear any to get that legislation through massive dissent. i have not had a incredibly quickly and it has to be approved to the day and tomorrow by single e—mail or comment from anyone the house of lords. what's happening my constituency saying we should not also that talks between theresa may hold european elections. my constituents talk to me about them, and the opposition leader, that look on the surface to be quite positive about their lives. it's very rare that they are upset with the same they're having technical talks are going to look at what would things we are obsessed with here when we are down in london. the constitute as a customs union, to see if there is areas of agreement, problem for members of parliament in the moment as we are being kept here nonetheless i'm hearing from behind the scenes that things are perhaps less positive than that public life consta ntly the moment as we are being kept here constantly and losing the connection with people's lives. they talk to me —— come on join less positive than that public life —— come onjoin now by the side genuinely about their things more than brexit. jess phillips, housing meet —— minister, how is reminding us there is something else labour acting through this so far, in this world other than brexit. not and sophia jamie saying no deal, and in my world, but there is! so and sophia jamie saying no deal, and so farare and sophia jamie saying no deal, and well, the attorney general geoffrey so far are also saying it's useful but inconclusive what's your cox has struck a conciliatory tone suggesting the government might be assessment? how we are reacting, we serious about reaching a compromise with labour. are reacting with an open mind, this speaking to the bbc, he said that if the prime minister is very late in the day it's exactly wasn't willing to set aside some
what she should have been two years of her red lines, there was a real ago, and we would not be in the risk she wouldn't be able to pass any deal through parliament, messy ago, and we would not be in the m essy area and the uk wouldn't ago, and we would not be in the messy area now, but they were leave the eu at all. constructed, they were positive, they were in serious talks and they even if there were a customs union... and we are not saying we are going lasted longer than expected, but to negotiate a customs union... they were less productive than we but you're willing? had been led to expect as well. what let's wait and see. it would be foolish to start kind of deal could you do, she said imposing conditions on a genuine offer of discussion, kneeling that she would go to a which is what it is. but if we did, we would still labour policy to form a customs union with the eel is that something repatriate a vast swathe of powers you think is possible? that question back to this country. about what could command that common you once turned around on the green sense and common ground in benches and accused your colleagues of behaving like children parliament and negotiable with a in the playground. european union, is based on the land how do you think they're behaving now, people who are still holding out, that we put forward, so starting who are furious that you're reaching... with a customs union, if the prime they're people who have, minister is ready to ship the lines in many cases, waged a solitary at the deal that she's been battle to convince this country proposing, and still to see a serious sign of that yet, he is a to leave the european union. customs union as a starting point, they are people of strong make sure you can guarantee that patriotic instincts who have the interests of this country at heart, and i in no way workers' rights and consumer disrespect their motivations. protection and environmental but what i would say to them is this. standard standby behind europe. and what is important is that we leave. that we had a good close
relationship with the single market, once we are out, those are the sorts of things that constitute a much better brexit deal legally, we are out. for the country. you talk about a better deal things you want to see, thereafter, once we have many of you also like to see a reached the open sea, we can chart our own course. confirmatory ballad, i knew a friend but if we never leave, of the second my friend and a public well, then we... if we don't leave now, vote, because what you will, they wa nt vote, because what you will, they want but also because they wanted to we may never leave at all. be something you insist upon which recently and interestingly tonight, as we hear, emily thornberry, saying geoffrey cox their speaking to our that if you did step policy, and he political editor. what happens next? what happens on monday? are deputy is it and move away from adding a confirmatory ballot, she want to see a boat and that side of cabinet politically —— are deputy political which i discussed and how is your reaction to her concerns? we argue editorjohn pienaar has what might for a confirmatory boat, necklace and pass with the discussions this happen. theresa may's looking for compromise, but what kind afternoon and if you step back is of brexit might take shape — assuming any deal‘s possible? quite clear that in order to be able to tackle the next stage of the very mrs may and jeremy corbyn suddenly agreeing never seemed likely. he wants permanent ties to the eu customs union, difficult negotiations, that they don't agree on the dl the public has same import duties — so, no outside trade deals. got to be behind that and that's he wants to stay close going to require either general to the single markets. election or confirmatory boat stop that means freedom of movement of people.
both leaders accept that should change, by so she should not worry that the but what about a new referendum? policy remains, that it's still she's against, he's never been very keen. there? the consistent this but to many mps and most labour afternoon, with what we've argued in members, it's a priority — as it is to the snp, public for some time, i was label —— lib dems, plaid cymru, and the new independent group. labour setting up grounds by which would either leader we could get a brexit deal, but if really mind if these talks broke down in the end? for this country. and also ways he 0n mrs may's side, some hate that can get the country behind it, which she's talking to mr corbyn — lending him legitimacy, they say. will be needed as well stop by thank but brexiteers also fear you very much, the shadow housing she's on course to stay too close to the eu. minister saying it should be labour policy to put anything negotiated the angriest tories wants her gone back to the people either through a quickly, so a new leader can rewrite whatever‘s agreed. general election or through public but. is interesting, and in line 0n mr corbyn's side, some believe his true wish with what emily thornberry was was to keep his hands clean writing the letter to labour mps of brexit, let the tories get the blame for whatever goes wrong. earlier, and taking you back to the agreement means a deal might house we had fun and games tonight start to take shape. if talks finally break down, and the house by all accounts, that printer broke down as well, so they mrs may said it's up to mps. could not print the bell, then, more voting on brexit printer broke down as well, so they options — staying close could not print the hell, that yvette cooper had put forward, so to the eu, a referendum, for a period of time, they did not or — what many tories would prefer — actually know what they were leaving with no deal. and of course, mrs may's deal, debating anyway and it seems that
they are and throes of it now, this which would be back in the mix. is the committee stage of the proceedings that will get a third in the parliament voting down reading this evening around ten tonight to me giving the members the o'clock so maybe another belt but mps committee power —— giving the the voting has been closed today, and so let's hear from ed that members, the mps, the power. the cooper sponsored the bill. speaker went with the noes. it won't we had put forward this bill, as a cross party bill, be the house of commons that has in order avert no deal on april 12, control of the voting process on and had been set for the fear of damage that no deal will do monday, the government brings back to all of our constituencies. indicative votes if we get to that. this in the house at the moment is we understand that the cabinet secretary and national security adviser to the government told the committee stage of a bill that the cabinet yesterday that no deal that would make our country safe. would be rushed through the house of and the cabinets have commons this evening, sponsored by the labour mp yvette cooper. we're a responsibility to listen to that expecting a vote around 10pm this advise, and i'm extremely glad evening on this third reading of the that they did. bill. and if successful, it will go we understand that the cabinet off to the lords. it will get royal was warned that food prices would go up by 10% in the event that no deal. assent animal mandates government give the house a say on that. and again, i am glad effectively, it takes no deal off the deep dumb act table and will
that they send it to that advice, bind the prime minister's hands —— it will take no deal off the table. because that would have a huge for the moment, i handed back to impact on overstretched families across the country. if it's approved it's incumbent on carrie in the studio. thanks, the prime minister to go back to europe and asked for a longer delay in the np that had a saying that at today the christian, see you later. european commission president said the deadline at that moment stays as dundas street has described the it is, april 12 if nothing is talks as constructive. —— downing happening by then, the eu expects that uk to take part and the street. european elections and remember two ministers designed and a string of tory mps voiced anger. there is and he is on wednesday, this is the live shot from the house where they will need some answers. that's that for the moment from here of commons where that bill that in westminster, handing it back to christian was talking about, aiming the studio. to and a no—deal brexit emma has passed its second stage, with mps the headlines on bbc news... due to vote at about 10pm this evening. aimed at breaking the deadlock on brexit. time to look at a couple of other the prime ministerfaces backlash stories. the south—east asian country from conception or brexiteers or to of brunei has introduced strict
ministers resigning and a string of islamic laws to make homosexuality tory mps voicing their anger. and adultery punishable by stoning to death. the move sparked international condemnation, seeing light in the house of commons including from high—profile stars and a half hour or so a belt that aims to prevent the analogy of such as george clooney, brexit past the second stage to becoming law, and please do to vote and from the country's gay community, which has on that at ten o'clock as we were expressed shock and fear. 0ur lgbt correspondent here from christian will be down ben hunte reports. the sultan of brunei, there for that. now, one of the richest men in the world, ruling over a small south—east here from christian will be down there forthat. now, catching asian nation. here from christian will be down there for that. now, catching spiked going to the sportscenter now. let's and it's in this country where strict new islamic laws are being introduced, start with tottenham. it's two years making gay sex between men and adultery offences punishable by stoning to death. translation: anyone visiting and they played the final game. the country will attain good they're playing the first match on a memories, and are able new home. but the £1 million to experience our peaceful and harmonious environment and the best hospitality. homosexuality was already illegal in brunei, and those caught could face up to ten years in prison. statement is very different, already claiming to be the best in europe. but the sultan, who is the world's second longest reigning monarch, state—of—the art, and also very is calling for stronger islamic teachings. late, they should have been in six months ago.. he wants brunei to become more aligned with the islamic
faith and sharia law. well spurs kicked off about half an hour ago. if this law is actually enforced, it two other games tonight, will be a real setback for the human manchester city will move back to the top of the table if they beat rights of the people of brunei. cardiff, who are five and we are talking about a country points from safety. which has maintained a moratorium they're a goal up thanks on the death penalty since 1957, to kevin de bruyne. so they have not executed there's commentary of that game on 5live. anyone since 1957. chelsea take on brighton at stamford bridge — a win for chelsea would see them because of its oil wealth, move into the top four if spurs brunei has an investment agency, slip up against palace. which owns some of the world's top hotels, including this one — the dorchester in london. and it's these properties that some campaigners are calling and there's a full for people to boycott. programme of fixtures campaigners with huge public in the scottish premiership tonight, leaders celtic will platforms, eltonjohn tweeting that look to stretch their he's already refusing to stay 13—point lead at the top. they're already 1—0 up at st mirren. at these hotels, as well as other big celebrities asking their followers to rise up second place rangers are 2—0 and do something now. up at home to hearts. big game for dundee, they could move off the bottom of the table if they win at st george clooney has said we are putting money in the pockets of those who choose johnstone. to stone their citizens. brunei's lgbt community has expressed shock. whilst there is a small hope they're losing 1—0 that the new laws may not though at the moment. actually be widely enforced,
people still say they are powerless. the teenager scored late before, lg bt people on in their win at cagliari were living in secret. and celebrated in front of the home now, they're living in fear. fans who'd directed monkey chants ben hunte, bbc news. australia's upper house of suggesting is to blame. parliament has formally censured a the teenager scored late on in their win at cagliari and celebrated in front of the home senator who sparked outrage by fans who'd directed monkey chants at him for most of the game. play was stopped by the referee and blaming... fraser anning, a far—right the crowd warned to stop the abuse. independent, made his comments on the day of the shootings bonucci told reporters, in christchurch which killed 50 people last month. senators from across the political he thought the blame was 50—50, spectrum condemned his "inflammatory and divisive" remarks. because he shouldn't have celebrated a censure motion has no direct legal consequences, like that and the fans should not but acts as an expression have reacted that way. we are professionals, we have to set the example and not provoke anyone." of the upper house's disapproval. well, sterling, who has taken a stand against racist abuse more than once this season, here, four people have been arrested most recently when confronting montenegro fans last month, reacted to bonucci's comments, for poisoning people in a hospital saying, "all you can in blackpool. do now is laugh". one man and three women, who are all healthcare a view shared by the professionals, have been held former manchester city following allegations midfielder yaya toure. of mistreatment and neglect
at the town's victoria hospital. speaking at an event today, the investigation comes he says it's bonucci after concerns were raised who let his team mate down about care provided to patients on the stroke unit. the regional airline flybe has with his response. blamed industrywide shortage of pilots for its decision to cancel it's so easy to jump when something dozens pilots for its decision to cancel d oze ns of pilots for its decision to cancel dozens of flights today come as well as its pilots taking holidays. happens, but when it's not happening like it they were saying, we have to services at a number of airports — see progress and proper work outside including birmingham, cardiff and edinburgh — of the league because otherwise and have been affected. the airline has apologised for any inconvenience caused to passengers. a few days again we'll appeal this mps have warned that crossrail — the new trainline of situation again. you spoke about linking east and west london — may not be completed by next year, him last night and not about and could run further over budget. the line was supposed education, but when he comes and says it's a 50—50 situation much a to open last december, message to him about his attitude and has already cost almost towards his team—mate?” message to him about his attitude £3 billion more than planned. towards his team-mate? i dealt unto 0ur transport correspondent get in his... typing is totally or disrespectful regarding his tom burridge reports. team—mate and you can see that by the way the tweets, for me i don't not a single new crossrail station is complete. wa nt to electrics for cctv and tannoy the way the tweets, for me i don't want to say worse things and be systems are still being sorted. this is farringdon. other stations are further behind. harsh, but if you are my team—mate, you would feel me that day. believe 0n the surface, this station is pretty much good to go,
but look more closely and there is plenty me. the match was all square with of work still to be done. under the original plan, passengers would have streamed through here down onto trains three fate —— frames when he last december. compiled his 147. the fifth time he as things stand, the new line won't be ready this year — managed that in his career. but, in today's report, after that there was no stopping mps are sceptical about whether it the 2015 world champion, and he went on to win six frames can be finished next year. to3 that's all the sport for now. i'll have more for you in the mps on the public accounts committee are highly critical of the management of the project sportsday at half past ten. before the delay and a significant overspend became public last summer. the ministry of defence has launched an investigation into a video which appears to show soldiers from the parachute regiment they argue local and central government were fixated using a poster ofjeremy corbyn on the original finish date. for target practise. if they hadn't ignored the labour mp dan jarvis, warning signs, say the mps, himself a former paratrooper, the project might not have veered has described the video as "shameful so drastically of course. and utterly unacceptable". the fact that crossrail wasn't delivered in december last year, 0ur defence correspondent as was promised, is obviously a big jonathan beale reports. problem, and it's going to be this is the video that's an extra £2.8 billion caused offence right already injected into it, across the political divide. and we are not sure when it's going to be opened or how much more and a huge embarrassment to the british army. money it's going to cost. four soldiers, firing their pistols at an indoor range in kabul.
they are using training ammunition. so at this point, we are still blind normal drills, at least as to what the outcome will be. until the camera pans around. this is the first train that they're using a giant photo will run on the eastern overground ofjeremy corbyn as the target. branch of the new route... the labour leader's face, featured in a bbc documentary, the testing of the trains, now splattered with paint. marrying them up with digital well, the video shows totally signalling, is still ongoing. it's why there's unacceptable behaviour, so much uncertainty. new management at crossrail will announce a new target finish date later this month. the tunnel, the trains and the platforms are much bigger than on other lines and a serious error ofjudgment, that falls far below on london's underground. that behaviour we expect of our soldiers in the brigade. in purely engineering terms, those involved are soldiers a new high—capacity rail line of the 3rd battalion, underneath central london the parachute regiment, is an impressive feat. based here in colchester. the government rejects today's report from mps, but over the past few saying it acted swiftly months, they have been to strengthen governance providing security in kabul. and oversight after crossrail admitted the delay. known as guardian angels, tom burridge, bbc news. theirjob is to protect international advisers. four of the world's but this video will only damage largest amphibians — the reputation of an army that's chinese giant salamanders — meant to stay out of politics. have been given a new home at london zoo after customs officers foiled an attempt to smuggle them into the country in a cereal box. in the past couple of the salamanders, which are hours, jeremy corbyn critically endangered,
gave his reaction to the video. can grow up to six feet in length. one of the zoo's new residents has gone on display to the public. we've carried some of that talking 0ur science correspondent rebecca morelle reports. about the brexit crisis, but also a bizarre—looking beast. during the interview towards the end today, he gave his reaction to the meet london zoo's latest resident, video wejust a chinese giant salamander which can today, he gave his reaction to the video we just saw. i'm shocked, obviously, that this reach nearly six feet long, making it the biggest sort of thing has happened. amphibian on the planet. i hope the ministry of defence will conduct an inquiry into it and find out what was going on and who did that. but i have to say, this today, it's being moved in the house of commons today, to a new enclosure. heard from rosie cooper mp, who's been under a death the salamander‘s very young, far from fully grown, threat for some time. so a quick weigh—in and then it's she has been very brave and has carried on with her life as best swabbed to check its health. as she could and supported by the local police this animal has already and the local community. been on quite a journey. it was discovered after an attempt and finally, the person who is threatening her has been convicted. to smuggle it into the uk. the speaker made a very strong statement. i was amazed when i got the call that we cannot have violent from uk border force, intimidation in our society, and actually seeing these critically we cannot give way to threats endangered amphibians being smuggled illegally really hit us hard, from racist and the far right. because they are a species that we've dedicated so much effort we have to stand for
decency in society, not to conserve in the wild. for violence on the streets it's such a rare chance to see or indeed anywhere else. a creature like this up close. he made a very strong statement these animals were once on that, and i urge people widespread across china, to reflect very carefully on that. but they were taken from the streams that they live in and bred yes, people had disagreements in farms for their meat. and yes they have divisions, conduct those divisions a recent survey found and disagreements in a respectful way. that there are now barely don't descend into something any of them left in the wild. ugly and violent. chinese giant salamanders are living fossils, virtually unchanged since the time of the dinosaurs. jeremy corbyn. the jury in the trial of the hillsborough match commander has been unable to reach a verdict. former chief superintendent david they're unlike any other duckenfield, now 74, animal on the planet, but it's this uniqueness that's had denied the gross negligence manslaughter of 95 liverpool fans making them so highly sought after. in the 1989 disaster. meanwhile, ex—sheffield wednesday the trade of wildlife is rife cloud secretary graham mackrell has throughout the world, and i think, as species like the chinese giant been found guilty of a lesser health salamander become rarer, and safety charge. that can actually place more demands on the trade of the species. judith moritz has been so, anything that creates more following the story. pressure on amphibians in the wild the prosecution said is going to be detrimental david duckenfield was ultimately responsible for hillsborough. to their future survival. at london zoo, it's time the defence said he was unfairly
singled out for blame. the jury couldn't decide. to move the salamander. as his three—month trial that the hope is to eventually create ended without a verdict, a breeding population — the hillsborough families were upset that the legal process isn't over. but, highly territorial, for now, it's in the tank alone. there is something fundamentally they don't have scales, wrong in our society, in my opinion, they have soft skin... that it takes 30 years this stage it's a chance for the public of where we now and it looks at this to learn about one of nature's giants, even if it is a little shy moment in time as though a retrial while it gets used to its new home. will be the order of the day. rebecca morelle, bbc news. the tension was unbelievable. i don't think people should be put under the strain once again. i begged the families time for a look at to look at the fact the weather with helen. thank you very much indeed. the that we take our families back. weekend was beautifully sunny and warm, and then money monday arrived. one man has been found guilty, graham mackrell, the only person ever convicted. significant snowfall across parts of scotla nd significant snowfall across parts of scotland and there's now a morning but it's likely he will face a fine out for snow for the night for for his safety offence. when he was interviewed wales, parts of the west midlands as by police before the trial well. we've also had beautiful sky he had nothing to say. scapes, lovely clouds in the sky would you describe a cloud build—up today with those beautiful april
outside the turnstiles that was so large it hadn't been showers. but there is likely to be experienced before as an emergency situation? several centimetres of snow falling over some of the higher routes in no comment. wales. it's also collating around this was that situation. the trial heard that minutes before kick—off, this area of low pressure. the thousands of fans were waiting reason for the cold air is it's to get inside the stadium. coming right the way down from the there weren't enough turnstiles arctic. that flow is cut off for the number of fans with tickets eventually, by the end of tomorrow, for this end of the ground. but not by the time we see some not only that but communications settled conditions again across many breakdown, with police parts of the uk. heavy showers have officers shouting hopelessly been hail, thunder, funnel clouds into their radios. to release the pressure, the police opened a large gate across parts of the southwest and 2000 fans poured through to the terraces which were already full. some fans climbed out of the crash, —— south coast. frost and even some but most were trapped. 96 people were killed of the towns and cities. as we wake up of the towns and cities. as we wake up tomorrow morning, we could well have this band, on the terraces at hillsborough. up tomorrow morning, we could well have this hand, this active band of rain with hill snow around. further louise brookes lost her brother andrew in the disaster. she welcomed the conviction east can heavy showers and then we've got a band of rain and hail of graham mackrell.
they obviously thought so. very difficult to put the detail there was enough evidence for a guilty verdict, on but it looks as though it will be so i really do thank the jury drier tomorrow for northern ireland. for all their hard work. probably drierfor the drier tomorrow for northern ireland. probably drier for the northeast of scotla nd probably drier for the northeast of scotland eventually but there will as another anniversary approaches, still be showers around. it won't be hillsborough will continue its journey through the courts. much less cold than today. temperatures might be a degree or so off, and that's because of the wind direction. we are cutting off that arctic air and pulling in something a little bit less cold. but it does ta ke a little bit less cold. but it does take a while to mourn through and i the crown prosecution service knows think again for tomorrow night, they the developments will be developed will be a touch of frost around once again. the detail as we go into for the families affected lawyers confirm their seeking retrial, his friday is that we still have got that low pressure system sitting to lawyer as i said they will take the southwest of us, still throwing legal steps to try and stop it and further bands of this time withing as for ground, he will be back here mostly rain. it does look like a to court next month to be sentenced. drier day for northern scotland. and look at this. we are back into —— graham. the home secretary sajid javid has announced a compensation scheme double figures widely on friday. we for those caught up in the windrush are back to average. but will it scandal, describing their treatment at the hands of the home office last? it certainly will into the as "a terrible mistake that should never have happened". weekend and it looks drier and some who arrived in the uk from the late 40s to early 70s, rather cloudy into the weekend. it were accused of not having
the right legal paperwork. may get chillier again but it does payments to those affected look drier. could add up to hundreds of millions of pounds. glenda caesar is one of them, she's been talking tojune kelly: i came to the uk as a baby of six months. i went to school, it was mostly about setting up a home for my children, working. so, i was british. as well as raising four children, glenda worked for the nhs for 20 years. but when she tried to get a uk passport, like so many windrush victims, she was told she wasn't british. she lost herjob, and with no uk citizenship, she wasn't eligible for benefits. i had to rely on my children, to maybe put money on the gas and electric. it's hard. we shouldn't have to go through all of that. so, for the last ten years, she's been struggling
financially and emotionally. i got so depressed that i really wanted to take my life. i had made up my mind that i was going to take tablets and close my eyes because i'm thinking, "how do i get out of this?" glenda feels her life has been on hold. she'll now be one of thousands who will be applying for compensation from the government. i'm hoping it can reflect and validate the pain and suffering that we've gone through and the loss of earnings, loss of my pension for ten years. in the past year, glenda and her friend sonia, a fellow windrush victim, have received their uk passports. i got mine before you! the home secretary said the compensation scheme could cost around £200 million. but depending on how many people apply, the total bill could be nearer 600 million.
june kelly, bbc news. now it's time for a look at the weather with helen willetts. hello, it's really been a chilly day. i don't think many places have even reached double figures, temperature wise today. and we had some snow disruptive snow as well in the north. now through the evening and overnight, we will continue to see wintery showers across the north, but actually for parts of wales and southwest midlands, there is a risk here that we see a covering of snow for example, across the heads of the valley road. elsewhere showers dying out, turns frosty and potentially icey that may be some fog around as well first thing on thursday morning, so it was real wintry looking picture i think for many of us. but hopefully, once we see in the morning was out of the way with this rain and sleet and snow, we start to see it breaking up some sunshine coming through the fog clearing elsewhere, sunny spells coming through but there will be more lively winds coming down for us again as we see today, with gusting winds and temperatures are just starting to recover a little bit through the day tomorrow, and more again on friday. no great leaps, temperature still about average for the time of year, goodbye for now.