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BBC News
Oct 21, 2017 10:30pm BST
take away independent rule. the problem is that for the eu, which isn't really technically a problem, but it is philosophically a problem, what is philosophically a problem, what is going to happen to this region? catalonia is extremely successful. if it is smashed by the central and, what happens now?|j if it is smashed by the central and, what happens now? i do not understand actually what form he seizes independence taking. we know it is already having a disastrous economic impact on catalonia. businesses are moving out, tourism is falling, and it is having a wider impact on the whole of the spanish economy. maybe it is because government timers, —— concentrated on that. consumer confidence is dropping. mr rajoy needs to move or his position could be in peril. has he thought it through?” his position could be in peril. has he thought it through? i think he has. it is a simple and clear vision, it is how you implement it,... he is not spelling out exactly exactly what bright and glorious future he is offering to the catalonians. the sunbaked times, labour to back tory rebels
LINKTV
Oct 21, 2017 2:00pm PDT
against russia and allow more popular referendums, possibly on the euro and the eu itself. does the election in austria represent a setback in europe? let me get you to duel it out now. your opening statements indicated rather contradictory views on what this means for the eu going forward. saw the potential for strengthening a court europe, and you said you thought the austrian vote could halt the process of integration and halt mr. macron's push. perhaps matthew goes first with that more pessimistic view. it is pessimistic depending on where you stand on the issue. i think a lot of people even in germany would say they like the eu as it is. they like the free market in the euro and want to keep things as they are. what they do not one is to shift more sovereignty to brussels. this would be the position also of the people's party in austria andbastian kurz's party also the freedom party. it's also the position of most of the central european countries if not all of them who are really enjoying the freedom that they won after the berlin wall fell down in 1989, and they are not as ea
Bloomberg
Oct 21, 2017 3:00pm EDT
, china has it, the eu has something, but not a lot of countries. there is this thing that those cyber threat intelligence and they use ai and mine data and they decided to look at the difference between china and the u.s. it turns out that the u.s. database includes vulnerabilities 20 days later than the chinese database. julia: we are not aware of them as quickly as the chinese? >> you do not end up in the official database were companies are going to look to get the gold standard information. but they used to scan their own networks, remediate, prioritize. carol: the have to be put into the u.s. database? >> the u.s. database depends on the security vendors. technology companies finding the stuff and sort of submitting documentation. carol: the software makers have to say, hey, we have a problem, and it goes into the database. >> more or less. the fact that it is china is a little bit embarrassing, right, because -- and distressing because as we almost china has a huge hacking community. what could be easier? you only look at your own chinese language database. julia: who runs the d
Bloomberg
Oct 21, 2017 12:00pm EDT
though you have the eu president, donald tusk, saying there has been progress, that is not accurate and i'm hoping to move on to trade talks by december. hope doesn't always translate to reality. ♪ ♪ mark: welcome back to "bloomberg best," i'm a mark barton. automation has changed the nature of many industries around the world and now it is changing wall street. in a series of reports, bloomberg examined the revolution overtaking financial institutions and what it means for the people who were not there. >> some of the highest-paid jobs, some of the jobs where the people are literally making millions of dollars in some cases to do these jobs, are increasingly under threat of automation. that is stuff like trading on both the sell side and the buy side, meaning hedge funds and asset managers. everybody from the portfolio manager making decisions on what to invest in to the order taker , on the trading floor, to the legal department that is determining whether that swaps document is valid or not, there are technologies able to do a lot of those tasks and while it is not clear they wil
BBC News
Oct 21, 2017 4:30pm BST
brussels twice this week. and while eu leaders said at the end of their summit that there hasn't been enough progress to begin trade talks, european council president donald tusk said reports of a deadlock were exaggerated. it appears we may now be looking at discussions about trade beginning in december. david, there seems to have been a shift this week? from fascinating catalonia to boring brexit. you could say that, but we can't say that. no, you can't. what i thought was interesting this week was the way in which the most powerful leaders in europe clustered around theresa may to give her some support and say, we understand, we kind of get it, we see just how bad this is for you. but this week we have also had this photograph of her sitting alone at that table covered with lilies. somebody tweeted that this looks like the biggest coffin in the world that she is sitting next to. that is a bit how this can sometimes feel. we may know what we're leaving but we don't know what we are going to. and we don't know a timetable. we are talking about whether or not we can get to the bu
CSPAN
Oct 21, 2017 10:04am EDT
countries in the eu. >> are there other strategies we might employ to reduce the price to consumers in the state of indiana? >> again, we have to look at what our insurance market system looks like today. oftentimes we treat from his two vehicles very different than other aspects of the health system. based on individual biology, if you need a medicine you're being asked to pay significantly more out of pocket as opposed to if you needed to go into a hospital setting. i think we do need to examine if it's fair to say to a patient with rheumatoid arthritis you need to pay 40% and if i go into the hospital i need to pay 4% of the cost. >> one possibility to lower prices and increase value, as i understand it, is the use of outcome-based contracts increasingly being piloted by pharmaceutical companies. can you explain how these work in summary fashion and their potential to lower drug costs for patients, and then perhaps elaborate on any policy initiatives we here might engage in that might be standing in the way of moving these pilots to scale? >> great question. i think there are a numb
CSPAN
Oct 21, 2017 10:00am EDT
are on the eu vote for again. a civil war is coming. our grandparents were ready, we have to be ready when it comes again. why he chose paul revere out of any of the other figures he might have chosen is not known. we don't think his grandfather every talks to henry -- talked to henry about paul revere. we don't know if you talk to him about the war at all. it is interesting to know that would have seen paul revere remembered in a very different way or his grandfather would have him remember. henry showed interest in becoming a writer from his childhood. he published his first poem when he was 13 years old. after he graduated from bowdoin college, he would have been 18 years old or 19 years old, he told his father he wanted to be a writer. i think he always knew that was his dream, his passion. this room was the family's room. room and sitting a place when they were not entertaining company in the parlor they might gather to relax. father, years henry's stephen longfellow, used this as his law office. and for a time practiced out of the house. he had a small waiting room added t
BBC News
Oct 21, 2017 3:00pm BST
anti—eu parties in the czech republic as well. what does that mean for a potential coalition in the coming days? it could be very difficult. mr babis will be in a strong position if he ends on 30%, but he will still need coalition partners to form a majority government. a viable government. where he will go over those coalition parties and who he talks to will determine the future of this country, and if he goes to his current coalition partners who are on the centre and centre—left, the direction of this country as a member of nato and the eu will remain unchanged, but if he is isolated and forced to look for support amongst the far right and the communist party, they have a very different set of priorities, a referendum on leaving the eu, leaving nato. they are more pro—russian in tone and that could ta ke pro—russian in tone and that could take the czech republic in a very different direction. how soon before the picture becomes clearer? by the evening we will have a good idea. it is still fairly early days because we haven't had a significant amount of the results from pra
Bloomberg
Oct 21, 2017 8:00am EDT
, the freedom party and austria, has has been anti-eu in the past. but they changed tact before the election to gain ground. because sebastian kurtz, the leader who has been elected pretty overwhelmingly, has said he will not form a coalition with anybody against the idea of europe and deeper unity in europe. the freedom party has got to conform to his ideas of europe to get together with him, or he could form still a coalition with his current coalition partner, the social democrats. >> airbus agreed to acquire a majority stake in the c-series program. the jetliner will be assembled in the u.s. and opens a new front in the battle with going -- boeing over global aircraft sales. airbus walked away from a similar deal two years ago. what changed? >> they broke this announcement in the middle of the night to us and the conference call with the ceo. he said times have changed. two years ago, this is serious -- the c-series wasn't certified, wasn't flying, and we didn't know if it would be popular with customers. now, we have more data points on this. they tried to sell a trained busine
BBC News
Oct 21, 2017 11:00am BST
they want. the eu will have to decide what to do. it is saying, 0k, perhaps that is good to have independence because the population wa nts independence because the population wants independence, but at the same timei wants independence, but at the same time i think the most important thing is how you know about brexit, it is what will happen with the spanish debt. you have a lot of people in catalonia who don't want you to lead spain. some reports suggesting the majority, the silent majority, those people who feel that if they don't declare support for separatism, they are denounced as fascists. they say, we are not fascists, we want to be part of a bigger spain. what happens to them? you are pushing ahead, what about the hundreds of thousands or millions of catalans who don't want to leave spain? there is no problem with this. we will see what will happen. it is not the majority. all the political figures about this show that 2 million people voted with the conditions that they have voted in, the 1st of october, and if you don't usually vote in catalonia it is between 30 and 20
BBC News
Oct 21, 2017 10:30am BST
relies on eu grants. some reports have suggested that britain's forthcoming departure from the eu could result in a loss of up to 30% of funding for uk archaeological research, which could cause problems for sites such as the mess of brodgar. i think in the longer term, not being able to apply for research grants like the european research council, is going to have a quite dramatic effect on how projects such as the mess will develop, and we will be relying more and more on public support. one possible solution to the funding shortfall could come from what is already a strong contributor to the 0rkney economy — tourism. 0rkney‘s popularity as a destination has grown markedly in recent years, with visitor numbers reaching around 200,000 per annum. many of these tourists arrived by sea, which is not surprising as 0rkney is the uk's most popular cruise ship destination. and one of the key attractions is the island's ancient past. many cruise passengers joined tours straight off the ship and head to the site of skara brae, which has been famous since its discovery 150 years ago. it's no
Bloomberg
Oct 21, 2017 4:30am EDT
. >> morgan stanley is ready to charge $2500 an hour on new eu financial rules. that will be on top of the annual rate the bank plans to hand to some clients. the charges almost twice the rate of top commercial lawyers. bitcoin has hit record highs rising above $5,000 for the first time ever. the sharp gains come despite criticism from the biggest names on wall street, including jamie dimon. the cryptocurrency faces a clampdown by the people's bank of china. that is your regulation news roundup. nejra: thanks so much. mifid ii will keep a large part of the regulatory community busy for many months after january 3. that is according to the chairman of the european securities and markets authority. so what else should the buy side be looking too. joining us now, sean, great to have you on the program. thank you for joining us. welcome. you said that after mifid ii we are done with global financial crisis regulations and the shift will now be more towards policy debates. what did you mean by that? >> mifid is the last big piece of regulation that came out of the crisis. when we get to
CSPAN
Oct 21, 2017 4:00am EDT
special interest affairs, with ambitions -- ambitious affairss for the eu, and the power of diplomacy. he places the norm is value on the transatlantic friendship. i believe you will see a lot of us in international affairs in the coming months. coming to substance, i would like to give a few thoughts about my priorities coming here today. the first is, how to defeat terror? we have maximum cooperation with all levels on the u.n. with this. made tremendous headway recently. raqqa wfell this week. but the challenges are daunting, made tremendous headway recently. raqqatoo. we have to support the iraqi government in consolidating its victory against isis, and moving away from sectarian politics. time, but we can see encouraging signs. deescalatework to current tensions with the kurds. the most i saw one of intractable international issues today. there is much to do. we need to eradicate isis from his hideout in the middle euphrates river valley. when thel come a time ealiphate can no longer hav geographic expression, the only an -- but only an intention to kill. this will not be the end
BBC News
Oct 21, 2017 9:00am BST
britain's sensuality as a financial services part of the world as longer foundations than just the eu. —— centrality. it's not by any means guaranteed that if things don't go well with brexit negotiations it's all overfor london as well with brexit negotiations it's all over for london as a financial centre, but as the story indicates, they will have to find more loopholes and find more creative ways of doing things. we have been talking about harvey weinstein and the allegations of sexual harassment against him, which he has denied. quentin tarantino has said he was aware of weinstein's behaviour. at least he said he felt complicit in this. we suspect a lot of people we re this. we suspect a lot of people were aware and are saying nothing. this is a difficult one. he has announced that he feels complicit, felt complicit in this. the question over this is also, what is the role of men in this process in the broader sense thanjust of men in this process in the broader sense than just the abuse. the issue around complicity, power relationships. the criticism tarantino has relationsh
BBC News
Oct 21, 2017 8:00am BST
frost is boring between theresa may and eu leaders. the hands over the mouse reminds you of football these days. the guardian story that we have this morning on emmanuel macron and his comments points out the fact we are still not really sure. you can read this debate any number of ways. just when you think theresa may has finally made a breakthrough and the war of words has softened a little bit and there is some give and take between european leaders, we see through angela merkel and donald tusk‘s comments. but emmanuel macron's comments. but emmanuel macron's comments seem to point the other way. the question lies in, are the eu leaders trying to soften the rhetoric to help theresa may domestically because she has got herself into a bit of trouble with the general election and her position is weaker? or is it the case that things are carrying on as they were? the stories tell us that they were? the stories tell us that the leaders decided in 90 seconds not to move onto the next stage. do you think there is a tussle between emmanuel macron and angela merkel at the moment, if they
Bloomberg
Oct 21, 2017 1:00am EDT
europe was fast and furious. within 20 minutes of the speech, the eu foreign-policy chief said the president of the united states has many powers. he does not have the power to kill this deal. that was a major statement from the u.s.'s historic ally, the eu. japan,e russia, china, the entire international community that trade with iran wants to keep this deal. they recognize the importance for this -- of this deal for security and nonproliferation. the only way to bring nations that have the desire to have nuclear capability to stay in check is to have these agreements in place and verifiable inspections to make sure these countries stick to these agreements. you have that now. yousef: according to your latest report, a large problem of the policy is it feels like the u.s. is negotiating with itself rather than with its partners. the best case scenario, we lined out some of the challenges trump is going to be facing to get this through, what is the best case scenario from a trump administration perspective? what could an ultimate deal look like? the leverage the president has to ge
CSPAN
Oct 21, 2017 12:52am EDT
has a very special interest affairs, with ambitions -- ambitious affairss for the eu, and the power of diplomacy. he places the norm is value on the transatlantic friendship. i believe you will see a lot of us in international affairs in the coming months. coming to substance, i would like to give a few thoughts about my priorities coming here today. the first is, how to defeat terror? we have maximum cooperation with all levels on the u.n. with this. made tremendous headway recently. raqqa wfell this week. but the challenges are daunting, made tremendous headway recently. raqqatoo. we have to support the iraqi government in consolidating its victory against isis, and moving away from sectarian politics. time, but we can see encouraging signs. deescalatework to current tensions with the kurds. the most i saw one of intractable international issues today. there is much to do. we need to eradicate isis from his hideout in the middle euphrates river valley. when thel come a time ealiphate can no longer hav geographic expression, the only an -- but only an intention to kill. this will n
BBC News
Oct 21, 2017 5:30am BST
morning's newspapers. the i leads with the brexit summit in brussels. eu leaders say trade talks can begin in december if enough progress is made. the telegraph claims eu leaders have softened their stance on brexit talks because they fear theresa may's government could collapse if the negotiations remain deadlocked. the ft headlines allegations from two board members of the weinstein company who say they were denied access to the hollywood producer's personal file by his lawyers while attempting to investigate rumours of sexual misconduct. the guardian claims an upcoming report by the care quality commission will reveal that children with mental health issues are waiting up to 18 months to be treated. the daily mail front page carries a photograph of police support officers wearing animal masks while carrying out inquiries at a shop in nuneaton. the times claims the 50 mph speed limit imposed on drivers going past roadworks could be increased to 60 mph to cut congestion and improve traffic flows, according to highways england. and the express leads with storm brian, which is expecte
BBC News
Oct 21, 2017 5:00am BST
should recognise what has been achieved to date. do you deny that you've made clear to your eu counterparts that you are willing to pay many more billions than you've already indicated, to settle our accounts as we leave? what i've made clear to my eu counterparts, in relation to financial contribution, is what i set out in my florence speech, which is that i have said that nobody need be concerned for the current budget plan, that they would have to either pay in more or receive less as a result of the uk leaving, and that we will honour the commitments that we have made during our membership. now, there has to be detailed work on those commitments, as david davis has said. we're going through them line by line, and we'll continue to go through them line by line, and the british taxpayer wouldn't expect its government to do anything else. among the schmoozing, there are whispers she has said privately she is prepared to stump up billions more. number ten says there hasn't yet been the final word on the cash. and, while things seem friendlier, eu leaders are clear theresa may h
CSPAN
Oct 20, 2017 11:56pm EDT
have a mandate to verify this section. this reflects the consensus with the position of the eu and the security council, that the changes to any part of this consensus requires support from all members of the five plus one and iran, of course. i am convinced, as are our colleagues in europe, that any attempts to do so can put an end to these talks in terms of the iranian nuclear program. >> very good sir. >> can you say two words about yourself? it works. it works. >> i am a retired military officer from pakistan. >> that is impressive. [laughter] >> the best part was still to come. in my own days, i handled some very complicated affairs. nowadays, frankly, i am in the business of peacemaking. no longer re-armament. but a possible disarmament. my question was about the stumbling blocks. you have referred to them. which are coming in the way for nonproliferation regime to achieve its core objective. usually on such occasions, one has heard very often, we hope it will happen. there is a wishlist. but people very astutely deviate from mentioning the problem. if there are problems you woul
BBC News
Oct 21, 2017 4:00am BST
nearly 60 worshippers. eu leaders agree to begin preparing for the next phase of brexit talks covering trade. how much of a breakthrough is it? and footage of sloths dragged from the rainforest so they can be used in tourists‘ holiday selfies. hello and welcome. police in brazil say they have arrested more than 100 people in the biggest operation ever against paedophiles in latin america. suspects were arrested in 2a states, and the capital, brasilia. investigators found more than 150,000 files containing disturbing images. 0ur south america correspondent katy watson reports from sao paulo. more than 1,000 agents took part in this massive operation. it was an investigation that took six months, with the help of the us embassy in brazil, as well as us immigration officials. european officers were also involved. those who were arrested shared pornographic images of children through their computers and mobile phones. i; 25 alggjfigg they were accessed through what is known as the dark web, a part of the internet not reached by most search engines. translation: paedophiles use this meth
BBC News
Oct 21, 2017 3:45am BST
in afghanistan have killed nearly 60 worshippers. eu leaders agree to begin preparing for the next phase of brexit talks covering trade. how much of a breakthrough is it? and footage of sloths dragged from the rainforest so they can be used in tourists‘ holiday selfies. hello and welcome.
BBC News
Oct 21, 2017 3:30am BST
this morning's newspapers: the i leads with the brexit summit in brussels eu leaders say trade talks can begin in december if enough progress is made. the telegraph claims eu leaders have softened their stance on brexit talks, because they fear theresa may's government could collapse if the negotiations remain deadlocked. the ft headlines allegations from two board members of the weinstein company, who say they were denied access to the hollywood producer's personal file by his lawyers, while attempting to investigate rumours of sexual misconduct. the guardian claims an upcoming report by the care quality commission will reveal that children with mental health issues are waiting up to 18 months to be treated. the daily mail front page carries a photograph of police support officers wearing animal masks while carrying out inquiries at a shop in nuneaton. the times claims the 50mph speed limit imposed on drivers going past roadworks could be increased to 60mph, to cut congestion and improve traffic flows, according to highways england. and the express leads with storm brian which
BBC News
Oct 21, 2017 3:00am BST
. we have a special report on the work it is doing. eu leaders meeting in brussels have agreed to start preparing for trade talks with the uk. but, as expected, they have said they cannot begin formal discussions on post—brexit trade relations, because not enough progress has been made on other issues. theresa may says she remains ambitious and positive about securing a partnership with the eu. from brussels, here is our political editor laura kuenssberg. her report contains flashing images. final press conference. tick tock, tick tock. european leaders took 90 seconds today to decide that brexit talks haven't gone far enough to move on. time is pressing. they will start talks about talks. yet, until the uk says it is prepared to pay, no bigger deal. i am ambitious and positive, for britain's future and for these negotiations, but i know we still have some way to go. both sides have approached these talks with professionalism and a constructive spirit, and we should recognise what has been achieved to date. do you deny that you've made clear to your eu counterparts that you are
BBC News
Oct 21, 2017 2:30am BST
experts about the battles ahead for the eu withdrawal bill. in the commons there's a call for an end to the use of surgical mesh implants. women in their 30s, 405, 50s are telling us that they're struggling to walk, they have lost their sex lives and suffer from horrendous pain day in, day out. and we hear from the mp who wants stiffer penalties for assaults on emergency workers. i think that since they are there to protect us and save our lives, any attack on them is an attack on all of us. the government ordered conservative mps not to take part in a vote on thursday, on a labour motion to pause the roll—out of the new welfare payment, universal credit. it's designed to simplify the system by putting different benefits, including housing and unemployment benefit, into a single payment. it's paid monthly, in arrears. but that means new claimants often have to wait six weeks before they get any money. mps, including some on the government's own side, and charities have said that's leading to debt and rent arrears. at prime minister's questions the previous wedensday, jeremy corbyn
PBS
Oct 20, 2017 6:00pm PDT
discussing brexit with the british prime minister and other eu leaders. a meeting today in brussels ended with the two sides still struggling with the terms of britain's divorce from the european union. angela merkel raised hopes that the talks may move on at the next summit in december. but she said that progress would depend on britain's financial settlement being agreed. correspondent: theresa may did her best to keep up appearances in brussels, but she offered a few new answers to the many questions that remain about brexit. how much is london willing to pay to settle its divorce bill, and when? it remains a mystery. prime minister may: the full and final settlement will come as part of the final agreement that we are getting in relation to the future partnership, and i think that is absolutely vital. correspondent: finances are the main sticking point between britain and the eu. >> britain still has to make a significant financial effort. at the moment, we are far off of a figure that takes long term financial commitments into account. >> the hope is we have come far enough by decemb
BBC News
Oct 21, 2017 2:00am BST
would have laughed. jon sopel, bbc news, washington. eu leaders have begun meeting in the uk. they say not enough progress has been made on other issues. the uk's prime minister did not name any figures but indicated that in order to reach a deal with eu leaders, the uk will have to pay more than the £20 billion already promised. here is our political editor, and are —— are warning the report contains flashing images. final press conference. tick tock, tick tock. european leaders took 90 seconds today to decide that brexit talks haven't gone far enough to move on. time is pressing. they will start talks about talks. yet, until the uk says it is prepared to pay, no bigger deal. i am ambitious and positive, for britain's future and for these negotiations, but i know we still have some way to go. both sides have approached these talks with professionalism and a constructive spirit, and we should recognise what has been achieved to date. do you deny that you've made clear to your eu counterparts that you are willing to pay many more billions than you've already indicated, to settl
NBC
Oct 20, 2017 5:00pm PDT
in california history. investigators zoned in off an area of cal stog eu a and sent up 24 hour security there. nbc bay area jodi hernandez is live with more. jodi what did you find out. >> reporter: well this is one of several spots here on bennett lane cordoned off with crime scene tape. the particular spot we are standing at surrounds a pg&e power pole as you can see and also what appears to be a transformer casing. tonight investigators are trying to figure out if this is connected to the cause. >> this was pretty much what started. there was a big north wind and then sent everything over the to santa rosa. >> jim and pat say it's scarey to think the deadly tubz fire may have started in their neighborhood. the calistoga couple say vrgs have been on bennett lane since the fire started. several areas are cordoned off and a security guard has been watching the area around the clock. >> the fire starts where. if it starts here like i say it's a scarey situation. >> reporter: crime scene tape is up around a power pole and what looks like a scan sister from a transformer. cal fire
BBC News
Oct 21, 2017 1:00am BST
biggest operation ever against paedophiles in latin america. eu leaders agree to begin preparing for the next phase of brexit talks, covering trade. how much of a breakthrough is it? shocking footage showing sloths being dragged from the rainforest so they can be used in tourists‘ holiday selfies. and we get a preview of items from the ill—fated titanic, expected to reach record prices when they're auctioned off this weekend. hello, and welcome to the programme. 60 people have been killed in suicide bomb attacks on two mosques in afghanistan. the first attacker opened fire and set off explosives in kabul, so—called islamic state said it was responsible. in the second blast in ghor province, the bomber targeted a sunni mosque. anbarasan ethirajan has the latest. the massive suicide attack triggered a medical emergency in kabul. it was a race against time to save those caught up in the blast. a routine friday evening prayer at this mosque ended in a nightmare. the worshippers included women and children. after slipping through tight security, one man managed to walk right in the midd
Bloomberg
Oct 20, 2017 8:00pm EDT
resolution. >> the eu said it has given the green light to start making preparations to move the talks to trade in december, but no guarantees. we heard from emmanuel macron in the past hour. he said the ball is in theresa may's court. we are not halfway there on the financial settlement. what's more, people familiar with the matter that they told humbert there might not be a final number published on this divorce bill because they will break it up to make it more palatable politically. i thought that was interesting that bloomberg news managed to get that. even though you have the eu president saying there has been progress, that is not accurate and i'm hoping to move on to trade talks by december. hope it doesn't always translate to reality. ♪ ♪ will come back to bloomberg best, i'm a mark barton. automation changed the nature of many industries around the world and now it is changing wall street. in a series of reports, bloomberg examined the revolution overtaking financial institutions and what it means for the people who were not there. >> some of the highest-paid jobs, some of t
BBC News
Oct 21, 2017 12:30am BST
agreement to prepare for talks about a future trade deal with the uk. the eu says that rumours of deadlock in brexit negotiations are simply not true. police in brazil have arrested more than 100 people in the biggest operation ever against paedophiles in latin america. the suspects were accessed through the dark web. the world health organization has appointed president robert mugabe of zimbabwe as a "goodwill ambassador" to help tackle non—communicable diseases. critics say that during his 37—year rule, health services in zimbabwe have sharply deteriorated. now on bbc news, "michael fish: the great storm and me." iam i am michael fish, and i was a bbc weatherman for over a0 years. i am michael fish, and i was a bbc weatherman for over 40 years. a lot of snow in eastern parts of the country overnight and still are lot to come. in october, 1987, i drove an austin micro. we gave forecast in fahrenheit as well as celsius. nothing but bad news, iam fahrenheit as well as celsius. nothing but bad news, i am afraid. trouble with the wind, you might say. and then, of course, there wa
BBC News
Oct 21, 2017 12:00am BST
killed in two separate suicide attacks on mosques. eu leaders have agreed to begin preparations for trade talks with the uk, but the prime minister of britain says there has not been enough progress to start formal talks. i am ambitious and positive for the future of britain and for these negotiations, but i know we still have some way to go. progress is not sufficient. that does not mean there is no progress. police in brazil arrest more than 100 people in the biggest operation ever against paedophiles in latin america. donald trump promotes here in the uk by linking an increase in recorded crime with what he called a spread in radical terror without offering any evidence. —— promotes angen hello, and welcome the bbc news. afg ha n hello, and welcome the bbc news. afghan officials say up to 60 people have been killed in two separate suicide attacks on mosques. first, they entered a shia mosque in kabul and opened fire before setting off explosives. islamic state said they carried out the attack in kabul. elsewhere, another mosque was targeted in ghor province. we have been foll
Bloomberg
Oct 20, 2017 7:00pm EDT
response from europe was fast and furious, within 20 minutes of trump's speech, the the eu foreign-policy speech came out and said the president of united states has many powers, but not the power to kill this deal. it was a major statement from a historic ally to the u.s. you have russia, china, japan, south korea, india, the entire international community to trade with iran wants to keep the deal and they understand the importance of the deal for local security and nonproliferation. the only way to bring nations that have come at let's say, the desire for nuclear capability, to make sure they stay in check, is to have these agreements in place and have certifiable inspections to ensure these countries stick to these agreements. you have that now. yousef: according to the latest report from you, the biggest problem about the administration policy is it feels like the united states is negotiating with itself rather than with his partners. according -- terms of the best case scenario, we laid down some of the challenges trump will face to get this through, what is the best case scen
BBC News
Oct 20, 2017 11:45pm BST
say nearly 60 people have been killed in two separate suicide attacks on mosques. eu leaders have agreed to begin preparations for trade talks with the uk, but the prime minister of britain says there has not been enough progress to start formal talks. i am ambitious and positive for the future of britain and for these negotiations, but i know we still have some way to go. progress is not sufficient. that does not mean there is no progress. police in brazil arrest more than 100 people in the biggest operation ever against paedophiles in latin america. donald trump promotes here in the uk by
BBC News
Oct 20, 2017 11:15pm BST
could argue it is going off the rails. the eu is still holding out for more money, suggesting britain faces a ghastly choice between paying up and having a bad deal, or having no deal at all. but put on the happy glasses, you can look at it the other way — that there was a nuance shift in tone in brussels, a more constructive one. and at last, the other 27 have said they'll start preparing for talks on trade. good news or bad news? we're still too far from the end of this for a final determination of whether brexit has succeeded or failed. but to get to a result, someone has to make a next move. will it be britain or the eu? our political editor, nick watt, is in brussels for us. well, it wasn't exactly high noon for theresa may, but she did need eu leaders to recognise that she has taken a risk on the eu and on brexit, so she did get warm words, and she did get an indication that the eu leaders may be willing to move to trade talks in december. so here is my report on how eu leaders responded to theresa may's plea for help. time is a prized asset in any negotiation, and unt
BBC News
Oct 20, 2017 11:00pm BST
this is bbc news. i'm ben brown. the headlines at "pm: a note of cautious optimism from eu leaders meeting in brussels. they say not enough progress has been made for trade talks, but agree to begin planning for them. i am ambitious and positive for britain's future and about these negotiations, but i know we still have some way to go. while progress is not sufficient, it doesn't mean that there's no progress at all. a police inquiry has been launched into the way rbs treated its small business customers. oxford and cambridge are accused of social apartheid by a labour mp who says most students are from a "privileged minority". and on newsnight this evening, we put the question "how is brexit going" to a panel of voters from sheffield. the results may surprise you. good evening and welcome to bbc news. eu leaders meeting in brussels have agreed to start preparing for trade talks with the uk. but, as expected, they've said they can't begin formal discussions on post brexit trade relations because not enough progress has been made on other issues. theresa may says she remains "ambiti
BBC News
Oct 20, 2017 10:45pm BST
. absolutely, as we were saying earlier, it a lot of these roads, seem to have eu funding, so what happens post— brexit, roads, seem to have eu funding, so what happens post—brexit, we don't wa nt what happens post—brexit, we don't want to leave roads half finished, and create even more problems, so, i think this will be welcome news to quite a lot of people. she digs is back to brexit. everything comes back to brexit. everything comes back to brexit. everything comes back to backs. -- bidding comes back to brexit. we're wondering who uses maps any more, because of the body has got that now. because everybody has got that now. because everybody has got that now. because everybody has got sacked now now. that is it from the papers tonight, don't forget you can see the front pages online on our bbc news website. the other every seven days a week. and, if you happen to miss the programme any evening of the week, you can watch it again later. so, thank again to laura and kate, and goodbye from us. good evening. well, the weekend forecast is a blustery one, but nothing out of place for th
BBC News
Oct 20, 2017 10:30pm BST
the outcome of the crunch summit in brussels eu leaders have agreed trade talks can begin in december if enough progress is made. the telegraph claims that eu leaders have softened their stance on brexit talks because of fears that theresa may's government could collapse if the negotiations remain deadlocked the ft headlines allegations from two board members of the weinstein company who say they were denied access to the hollywood producer's personal file by his lawyers, while attempting to investigate rumours of sexual misconduct. the times claims that the 50mph speed limit imposed on drivers going passed roadworks could be increased to 60mph, to cut congestion and improve traffic flows, according to highways england. and the express leads with storm brian, which is expected to bring gales of up to 80 mph to the uk in the next 2a hours. is going to be a windy weekend. know whether edibles for the brexit talks, but perhaps some blue skies on the horizon, laura, would you say? that seem to be the mood music possibly coming from brussels. yes, it was quite interesting, because
LINKTV
Oct 20, 2017 2:30pm PDT
twenty seven eu members agreed one thing today is that two day summit wrapped up in brussels. namely that a lot still needs to be done regarding the complex terms all for the brexit which is due to be completed by march two thousand nineteen. in particular on the issue of how much money at london should pay in the divorce proceedings. will french president emmanuel michael said that the separation process. isn't even hoff way complete. she may be smiling but theresa may didn't get the progress she was hoping for. frank the negotiations remain in phase one with the uk in the eu unable to resolve three key issues. citizen's rights the irish border and the price tag. i am ambitious and positive for britain's future and for these negotiations. but i know we still have some way to go. the two sides have the far distant go one the so called divorce fell the settlement the uk's to baby you. brussels has said that the twenty billion euros proposed by may and september are not enough. the british prime minister refuses to put forward another figure. the the phone and final settlement will com
BBC News
Oct 20, 2017 10:00pm BST
some progress on brexit, as eu leaders agree to begin preparations for talks about future trade. despite the smiles in brussels, the prime minister is told not enough progress has been made on other matters to allow formal talks on trade to begin. i am ambitious and positive for britain's future, and about these negotiations but i know we still have some way to go. while progress is not sufficient, it doesn't mean that there's no progress at all. a major sticking point remains money — how many billions the uk is prepared to pay for the so—called divorce bill. also tonight: a police inquiry has been launched into the way rbs treated its small business customers. president trump's accused of ignorance as he links a rise in recorded crime in england and wales with the "spread of radical islamic terror". it isn'tjust about gambling, it's how it's infected your whole life. more than 400,000problem gamblers in the uk butjust one residential rehab centre. we have a special report on the work it's doing. and after catalonia's disputed independence referendum, the spanish government
BBC News
Oct 20, 2017 9:30pm BST
have concluded their summit in brussels. the eu says that rumours of a deadlock in brexit negotiations are not true. and donald trump has provoked fury in the uk after linking a link of crime with islamic terror. and 9 million people have died according to our water pollution is according to a new study. at ten o'clock, so the real work will be hit with a full run top of —— round—up of the evening ‘s news. now, weather world. this time on weather world, i'm in florida in the united states where the power of hurricane irma has had devastating consequences. and we will be speaking to scientists about cyclones here in the web this centre. we will be looking at the season's other major hurricanes, including harvey and maria. plus the science behind these monster storms, and how climate change could be affecting them. from harvey's unprecedented tropical deluge in texas. it slammed into the caribbean, before heading to florida. to the explosive intensification of maria, as the caribbean took another devastating hit. this is the story of a hurricane season that at times
BBC News
Oct 20, 2017 9:00pm BST
this is bbc world news today. i'm lukwesa burak. our top stories. eu leaders have agreed to begin preparations for trade talks with the uk. but britain's prime minister, theresa may, is told there's not been enough progress to start formal talks. i am ambitious and positive for britain's future and for these negotiations, but i know we still have some way to go. my impression is that the reports of the deadlock between the eu and the uk have been exaggerated. it doesn't mean there is no progress afghan officials say nearly 60 people have been killed in two separate suicide attacks on mosques. the invisible killer — new evidence on the human cost of polluted air and dirty water. us president donald trump has provoked fury in the uk by linking an increase in recorded crime with what he called the ‘spread of radical islamic terror‘ — without offering any evidence. european union leaders have concluded their summit in brussels with an agreement to prepare for talks about a future trade deal with the uk. the british prime minister theresa may said she remained ambitious and pos
BBC News
Oct 20, 2017 8:45pm BST
about where we need to go. great to talk to you. thank you for being with us. our headlines. eu leaders agree to start preparing for trade talks with the uk. theresa may said she was optimistic about a good deal. oxford and cambridge universities accused by one mp of social apartheid for not accepting enough underprivileged tudors. pollution is linked to the deaths of more than 50,000 people in the uk in a new medical study. —— underprivileged tudors. and now it is time for the the film review. hello and welcome to the film review on bbc news. to take us through this week's cinema releases is mark kermode. so, mark, what do we have this week? well, we have the death of stalin, the new film by armando ianucci. we have a really lovely musical drama called secret superstar. and in my project to get you to like horrorfilms, happy death day! ten out of ten for persistence! i am nothing if not persistent! the death of stalin, you couldn't have a more starry cast. this is armando iannucci's latest project, taking his political scalpel to russia. 1953, stalin collapses in the kremli
BBC News
Oct 20, 2017 8:00pm BST
a note of cautious optimism from eu leaders meeting in brussels — they say not enough progress has been made for trade talks — but agree to begin planning for them. i am ambitious and positive for britain's future and for these negotiations, but i know we still have some way to go. my impression is that the reports of the deadlock between the eu and the uk have been exaggerated. oxford and cambridge are accused of ‘social apartheid' by a labour mp who says most students are from a "privileged minority". pollution is linked to the deaths of more than 50 thousand people in the uk in a major new medical study. prepapration as storm brian is about to hit the uk — it's expected to bring winds of up to 70 miles an hour together with a risk of coastal flooding. also in the next hour... jacinda—mania. new zealand's labour party leader, jacinda ardern, becomes the country's youngest prime minister in 150 years. and the death of stalin is armando iannucci's satirical take on the dictator's final hours. we'll find out what mark kermode thinks of it, in the film review. good evening an
BBC News
Oct 20, 2017 7:45pm BST
, sunniest in the north east. a note of cautious optimism from eu leaders meeting in brussels — they say not enough progress has been made for trade talks — but agree to begin planning for them. i am ambitious and positive for britain's future and for these negotiations, but i know we still have some way to go. my impression is that the reports of the deadlock between the eu and the uk have been exaggerated. oxford and cambridge are accused of ‘social apartheid‘ by a labour mp who says most students are from a "privileged minority". pollution is linked to the deaths of more than 50 thousand people in the uk in a major new medical study. prepapration as storm brian is about to hit the uk — it‘s expected to bring winds of up to 70 miles an hour together
BBC News
Oct 20, 2017 7:00pm BST
deadlock between the eu and the uk have been exaggerated. oxford and cambridge universities are accused of perpetuating a "social apartheid" after data shows they're admitting few under—privileged students. a warning millions of mobile phone users are being overcharged by their contract providers, even after paying off their handsets in full. pollution is linked to the deaths of more than 50,000 people in the uk in a major new medical study. also in the next hour... days after storm 0phelia, storm brian is about to hit. it's expected to bring winds of up to 70 miles an hour together with a risk of coastal flooding. coming up on tonight's newswatch... allegations against harvey weinstein are still hitting the headlines. the charges are serious, but has the bbc‘s coverage being excessive? join us tonight at 7:45pm here on bbc news. good evening and welcome to bbc news. eu leaders meeting in brussels have agreed to start preparing for trade talks with the uk. but, as expected, they said they could not begin formal discussions on post brexit trade relations because not enough pr
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