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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 469 (some duplicates have been removed)
BBC News
Oct 25, 2017 12:30am BST
, the us and the uk, rock ‘n‘ roll, as well as your own music. but from what i understand from your parents were exposing you to all sorts of stuff that wasn't just traditional. yeah, my father played banjo, i don't know why, everybody else played guitar, but that was my dad. he never told us before he passed away in 2008. my mum and dad believed that as their children, we had to lead our own lives and make our own mistakes and make our own choices. my father's favourite phrase is, your weapon is your brain. the ultimate weapon you have is your brain. work on it. open up to the rest of the world. don't be afraid to get out of this house. they made us understand that the house was going to be an open discussion place, that there would be no taboo subject, with the exception of racism, xenophobia and anti—semitism. my father said he didn't want any hateful people in the house, he didn't have time to that. so as a child i grew up like that. and every single human being on this planet, every language possible, i heard them when i was growing up. so i would come back and think, 0k, wha
BBC News
Oct 25, 2017 12:00am BST
strapped to a camping chair, as you do. tuesday saw a range of temperatures across the uk. a lot of cloud in east anglia. 20 degrees, much higher than we would normally get. in between, we had this weather front and it was south of the weather front we have had the milder, warmer air. fora front we have had the milder, warmer air. for a while, front we have had the milder, warmer air. fora while, this front we have had the milder, warmer air. for a while, this weatherfront was active, bringing heavy bursts of rain across northern england and scotland. heading south, the weather front is weakening considerably. damp and rosalie across southern england on wednesday morning. perhaps hillfort, but further north, cloud more broken into the fresh air across wales, the midlands and northern england, drier by this stage. further north, chiefly across the north west of scotland, maybe if you heavy showers first thing in the day. the heaviest will be pushed towards the northern isles as the winds gradually ease across mainland scotland. many places it will be a nice day, lots of sunshine and
BBC News
Oct 24, 2017 11:15pm BST
years? hmm. and at each stage, if the uk doesn't satisfy the eu's conditions, talks will remain stuck in the slow lane, as they are now. damian grammaticas, bbc news, brussels. now it's time for newsnight with evan davies. the government wants to be remembered for more than just brexit. the problem is that for many, it's only being remembered for botching up the introduction of universal credit. i think if universal credit is unchanged we'll have some real tragedies happening in our society. it is impossible for people to fend off chaos if they have no money at all. it'll roll out to seven million families in the next five years. labour's shadow welfare secretary wants a pause, we'll ask if that will help. jac holmes went from bournemouth to syria to fight is. now he's been killed after the city fell. we'll hear from a man who also left the uk, and who fought alongside him. and this... a man called banks, aaron banks. he says he put money into ukip, but is he all he seems? hello. there's no point in having a great idea with a plan and a blueprint, lots of fancy marketing, if you then com
BBC News
Oct 24, 2017 11:00pm BST
. northern ireland's strict abortion laws are being challenged in the uk's highest court. the procedure is only allowed where the mother's life or health, is in serious danger. among those supporting a change are the campaigner sarah ewart, seen here in a red jumper. she had to travel to england for a termination, after doctors found her unborn child wouldn't have survived, outside of the womb. the eu's chief brexit negotiator, says a trade deal with the european union could take three years to complete, if talks begin in december. michel barnier however added that the discussions wouldn't be without risks, because all of the eu's national parliaments must approve any agreement. damian grammaticas reports from brussels. from the eu today, a blunt message. donald tusk is no fan of brexit. how it plays out, he says, is down to the uk, but eu countries must remain united. it is in fact up to london how this will end — with a good deal, no deal or no brexit. but in each of these scenarios, we will protect our common interests only by being together. mr tusk was responding to the prime min
BBC News
Oct 24, 2017 10:45pm BST
coming from the azores all the way to the uk and coming into southern of scandinavia. this pattern has been with us the 23 days now and it won't really change an awful lot overall, we are still going to be importing mild air from overall, we are still going to be importing mild airfrom the south—west, but the difference tomorrow will be that this weather front will shift further southwards, meaning that the cloud and drizzle will be also further southwards through the morning and into the afternoon, which means that many areas to the north will have more sunshine. this is what it looks like in the morning, still pretty cloudy as far north as perhaps the midlands and also across western scotland we have some showers, but overall a lot of bright weather across most parts of bright weather across most parts of the uk first thing on wednesday, and not cold at all. this weather front is sinking southwards, and sliding along its still, just around the southern counties, so north of this line here, the m4 corridor, north of that it will be sunday, further south it will be cloudy and qui
LINKTV
Oct 24, 2017 2:30pm PDT
on their agenda with michael calling on the uk to come up with concrete proposals. to minimize the impact on ireland specifically the irish border. well that you have plenty in common they stand on opposite sides of the issue of corporate taxation. ireland has one of the lowest rates in the world tend is fighting in eu order for to collect thirteen billion euros in fact taxes for example. michael i mean while reading an effort to overhaul europe's taxation of tech companies. many of which have the european bases near dublin. and often very natural. as partners were also ready to discuss issues on which we don't necessarily agree. such as how best to tax internet firms. so they pay their fair shar. we both want europe to be able to take advantage of the new opportunities that the technological revolution presents. we want to see a dynamic innovative entrepreneurial climate. would vibrate european companies from start ups to continental champions. number people looking for work in mainland france dropped last month by the biggest margin since records began twenty years ago. sixty fou
BBC News
Oct 24, 2017 10:30pm BST
everton manager. the 2015 world snooker champion stuart bingham will miss the uk championship and the masters after he was banned for six months — for breaching betting rules. just over half of the ban will be suspended, if he complies with recommended treatment for his gambling issues, and if he commits no further rule breaches. bingham was also ordered to pay £20,000 in costs but still has the option to appeal. as it stands, he's due to miss two of the sport's top three tournaments. it's a serious case because it undermines the sport if you have players in it who are betting on matches and tournaments they are involved in. we saw it as a serious case. we don't have an actual benchmark, we felt that a longer ban was more appropriate but we accept the ban as has been put down by the panel. new zealand—born hadleigh parkes is one of five uncapped players named in a 36—strong wales squad for the upcoming autumn internationals. the scarlets centre parkes is only eligible for the last of their four matches — against south africa on the 2nd of december — the day on which he qual
CNBC
Oct 24, 2017 5:00pm EDT
rates too. it's not just u.s. rates, look german yields, uk yields, japanese yields. a global move in rates is playing out. the global sector reflects that. if we're talking long term, the point of that 15-year cisco chart i think probably more upside in a name like cisco that lagged its sector. >> i look at this and say, we're up from 30 to 35 in the last six weeks or so, looks like it might be a little bit overdone in the short term what is your short/medium term >> i think through year end we're looking at a $40 stock, $35 today. looking over the longer term, several years where we would expect this to be a 50 or $55 stock. remember when microsoft finally broke out in 2012, that's a move five years later that is still going, the stock has doubled jpmorgan 18 months ago that stock broke out, still going today. that's the context with which we're viewing cisco here >> how much depends on the group itself cisco's mega cap, probably the cheapest one in the space. it's not doing what the others have done. why? >> it's suggestive that people are starting to look down the valuation scale
BBC News
Oct 24, 2017 10:00pm BST
challenged in the uk's highest court. the procedure is only allowed where the mother's life or health is in serious danger. among those supporting the change are the campaigner sarah ewart, seen here in a red jumper. she had to travel to england for a termination after doctors found her unborn child wouldn't have survived outside of the womb. a us republican senator says he won't seek re—election, delivering a fierce attack on president trump. jeff flake claims "reckless, outrageous and undignified behaviour" at the top of us government is endangering democracy. mr trump has previously called mr flake "toxic." 0ur north america editorjon sopel is in washington. i think politics has suddenly become a lot more complicated for donald trump. you know, what limited leveraged the white house had over this particular senator is now gone. he can speak his mind and you gave a little taste of it there. we are used to politicians talking in code. this does not need to go into google translate. he says, "the flagrant disregard the truth of decency by the president, the reckless provocations, most oft
BBC News
Oct 24, 2017 9:30pm BST
across southern parts of the uk, and it will stay mild for the next few days and as we head into the weekend, probably around friday that temperatures will start to drop. but in the short term, this cloud pattern across the atlantic has not changed the last 48 hours or so, we have cloud streaming in out of the south—west, but the difference on wednesday will be that the weather front with all of that vibe will be further south, just about hugging the south coast and through the english channel, but the vast majority of the country will have a fine day, not far off 20 degrees in london, not so bad in yorkshire, around 15 degrees. wednesday evening into the early hours of thursday, we start to see the thick cloud being drawn back northwards, and also low cloud and drizzle, especially across western areas of the uk, again a very mild night into thursday morning, and thursday itself looks like the weather front will probably be slicing the uk and more or less in half, central parts of the uk will have the thickest of the cloud, spots of rain either side of that, and the brightest of th
BBC News
Oct 24, 2017 9:00pm BST
, exacerbating the risk of wildfire. thomas will have more of the uk weather in half an hour. hello, i‘m nuala mcgovern, this is outside source. it‘s unanimous, the communist party votes to enshrine president xi‘s name and ideology in the constitution, it‘s being hailed as a new era for china. and on the other side of the atlantic, president trump is heckled by a protester , and comes under renewed attack from a senior member of his own party. it isa it is a sad place for our nation, and the worst is going to be just the whole debasing of our nation.|j have children and grandchildren to answer to, have children and grandchildren to answerto, and so, mr president, i will not be complicit or silent.
BBC News
Oct 24, 2017 8:00pm BST
the eu is still an option for the uk. our europe correspondent damian grammaticas reports. with just a year until a brexit deal has to be done, the eu side is deeply uncertain about how this process will end, — with an organised deal or a chaotic split. huge challenges ahead, said donald tusk. ahead of us is still the toughest stress test. if we fail it, the negotiations will end in our defeat. donald tusk is no fan of brexit. he even hopes it may not happen. but he says success or failure in the talks depends on how the uk handles them. it is in fact up to london how this will end — with a good deal, no deal or no brexit. last week's summit in brussels brought no breakthrough. jean—claude juncker has denied theresa may begged him for help. today, he said the eu wants an agreement. the commission is not negotiating in a hostile mood. we want a deal. those that don't want a deal, they have no friends in the commission. we want a fair deal. this is the man who will secure a deal. michel barnier says there has to be agreement on the uk exit terms first — what is called orderly w
BBC News
Oct 24, 2017 7:00pm BST
the view of some people who are critical of the president in europe and the uk. i don't think what bob corker did today is going to suddenly lead toa did today is going to suddenly lead to a lot of republican senators breaking with president trump. there have been six who have publicly said things opposing him, senator mccain and bob corker, the most outspoken. but senators are concerned about their own constituencies. in some of their own constituencies. in some of their states, the president is more popular than they are. so don't expect suddenly, even though they say it in private, a whole load of republican senators will take on donald trump. the polls did tell us he is more popular. the catalan regional government says it will go to spain's constitutional court to try and preserve its autonomous powers. madrid is moving to reassert control over the authorities in catalonia, after a disputed independence referendum at the beginning of the month. the spanish senate is set to authorise the transfer of power on friday. a british man who went to syria to fight against so called isl
BBC News
Oct 24, 2017 6:50pm BST
believe that the system we have in place here in the uk is one of the most robust systems in the world. we felt that the idea of criminalisation would change the burden of proof, would actually make it harder to investigate these incidents and actually you could end up incidents and actually you could end up with a lesser punishment if you went through the criminal procedures. so we genuinely think the system we have in place is the right one. some other stories now. venus williams has recorded her first win at the end of season wta tour finals in singapore. after defeat in her opener, the seven—time grand slam winner beat french open champion jelena ostrapenko in a hard fought three sets, 7—5, 6—7, 7—5. karolina pliskova secured her place in the semifinals with a straight sets win over wimbledon champion muguruza. she had already beaten williams in her opening match and sort of muguruza 6—3, 6—2. —— saw off. kyle edmund is through to the second round of the erste bank open in vienna after a straight sets win over david ferrer. the british number two beat the span
BBC News
Oct 24, 2017 6:00pm BST
champion stuart bingham will miss the uk championship and the masters after being suspended for breaching betting rules. good evening and welcome to the bbc news at six. a quarter of a million people are to get compensation from the retailer brighthouse, after financial regulators found the company wasn't acting as a "responsible lender." the firm sells household goods like washing machines and televisions, on hire purchase agreements, paid for in weekly instalments. but some of those deals were given to people who couldn't afford them, and now the firm must pay out nearly £15 million. the financial conduct authority says its ruling is a warning to other firms in the market. emma simpson has more. sarah schober and has a lot of paperwork school buying a bird. it was a hire purchase deal from brighthouse with payments she says she has struggled to afford. —— a lot of paperwork for buying a bed. they go for people on low incomes. this difficult for people nowadays to afford these products out right and they are exploiting that. imagine owning a state—of—the—art new tv f
have left the european union, the uk will continue to be a strong and committed partner, standing on pride with our neighbors and working together to advanced our shared values and interests. this would provide a further opportunity to demonstrate that ongoing commitment through discussions that included migration, the single market, turkey, north korea, and iran. it made important progress in moving toward the new deep and special partnership with the european union that we want to see. first, on migration, the uk is playing its full part. the royal navy has intercepted 172 smuggling boats and saved over 12,000 lives since the operation began. while our national crime agency is working with libyan law enforcement and helping their capability to tackle the people smuggling and trafficking networks. at the council, we welcomed the reduction in migrant crossings and behind the libyan political process. we must also continue to address the root causes driving people across the sahara and the mediterranean. so the uk is also continuing to invest for the long term in education, jobs, a
BBC News
Oct 24, 2017 5:00pm BST
, according to the council's president. donald tusk says the outcome of the talks are down to the uk and that brexit could still be abandoned. it is in fact up to london how this will end, with a good deal, a no deal, or no brexit. we'll have the latest on the negotiations. the other main stories on bbc news at 5.00. the labour party has just announced an investigation into into its mpjared 0'mara, following allegations he made sexist and homophobic comments. a new study suggests hospitals in england could carry out hundreds of thousands more non—urgent operations every year if theatre time wasn't wasted. the hire—purchase firm brighthouse is to pay out nearly £15 million to customers, after the financial watchdog says it hadn't acted as a responsible lender. and the businesswoman and brexit campaigner gina miller is named britain's most influential black person — i'll be talking to her live later in the hour. it's five o'clock, our main story... the european council president donald tusk has urged members of the european parliament to stick together, or, as he put it, face defeat
BBC News
Oct 24, 2017 2:00pm BST
still an option for the uk. 0ur europe correspondent damian grammaticas reports. with just a year until a brexit deal has to be done, the eu side is deeply uncertain about how this process will end, with an organised deal or chaotic split. huge challenges ahead, said donald tusk. ahead of us is still the toughest stress test. if we fail it, the negotiations will end in our defeat. donald tusk is no fan of brexit — he even hopes it may not happen. but he says success or failure in the talks depends on how the uk handles them. it is in fact up to london how this will end — with a good deal, no deal or no brexit. last week's summit in brussels brought no breakthrough. jean—claude juncker has denied theresa may begged him for help. today, he said the eu wants an agreement. the commission is not negotiating in that mood. we want a deal. those that don't want a deal, they have no friends in the commission. we want a fair deal. this is the man that will secure a deal. michel barnier says there has to be agreement on the uk exit terms first, what's called orderly withdrawal, and onl
BBC News
Oct 24, 2017 1:30pm BST
bbc news: the european union suggests it's still possible for the uk to abandon the brexit process, as the the president of the european commission says he believes a fair deal can be reached. the bbc understands a british man who has been fighting against so—called islamic state in syria has been killed while clearing landmines in raqqa. hospitals in england could carry out 280,000 extra operations a year just by making better use of operating theatres and time management, a report finds. hallow, welcome to the business news. people in debt could be given more time to get back on their feet. the treasury is going to consult on introducing a six week breather period — where interest payments and enforcement action — would be suspended. the financial regulator has ordered the rent to own company bright house to pay more than £14 million in compensation to customers. it affects almost a quarter of a million people — some of whom signed up for deals they couldn't afford. whitbread has seen its overall profits rise thanks to growth from its premier inn business. but its other
BBC News
Oct 24, 2017 1:00pm BST
to leave the eu is still an option for the uk. he also urged members of the european parliament to stick together, warning them they would be defeated unless they maintained absolute unity. 0ur europe correspondent damian grammaticas reports. with just a year until a brexit deal has to be done, the eu side is deeply uncertain about how this process will end, with an organised to deal or chaotic split. huge challenges ahead, said donald tusk. ahead of us is still the toughest to stress test. if we fail it, the negotiations will end in our defeat. donald tusk is no fan of brexit. he even hopes it may not happen. but he says su ccess even hopes it may not happen. but he says success or failure in the talks depends on how the uk handles them. it is in fact up to london how this will end, with a good deal, no deal or no brexit. last week's summit in brussels brought no breakthrough. jean—claude juncker has denied theresa may begged him for help. today, he said the eu once an agreement. the commission is not negotiating in that mood. we want a deal. those that don't want a deal, they h
BBC News
Oct 24, 2017 11:00am BST
it's still possible for the uk to abandon the brexit process, as the the president of the european commission says he believes a fair deal can be reached. we wa nt we want a deal. those who don't want a deal, they have no friends in the commission. we want a fair deal. a deal, they have no friends in the commission. we want a fair dealm is up to london how this will end, with a good deal, no deal or no brexit. hospitals in england could carry out 280,000 extra operations a year just by making better use of operating theatres and time management, a report finds. a british man who has been fighting against so—called islamic state in syria has been killed while clearing landmines in raqqa, the bbc understands. also, a british former assistant of harvey weinstein says she was paid £125,000 to keep quiet after accusing the movie mogul of sexual harassment. the allegations come as prosecutors in new york begin investigating the company co—founded by the disgraced film producer to see if civil rights have been breached. police in england and wales have been accused of letting down vi
CNN
Oct 24, 2017 2:59am PDT
with, the french and the uk and others in this area. >> well, as we just saw, though, the reality is you can call the mission whatever you want. if you're on the ground there, you come into contact with these isis affiliates, you could wind up like these service members, dead. and that's why our congress has to own their responsibility of debating this. and talking about it, and letting the american people know that they put their stamp on it and they haven't done that to date. general bolduc, thank you so much for your perspective on this. very helpful, because we're largely in the dark about this. >> well, you're welcome, chris. and thank you very much and god bless you and i just want to say one more time, god bless the men and women serving in africa. they are doing god's work in a very volatile, uncertain, complex, and ambiguous environment. thank you. >> thank you, sir. alisyn? >> okay. so can president trump's border wall stop the flow of drugs coming in from mexico? dr. sanjay gupta went to the and he tells us what he found, next. hello, i'm an idaho potato farmer. you've pro
ABC
Oct 24, 2017 2:07am PDT
. >> it's been tested in the uk but now we've seen it, the chocoladilla. it is now available. >> what do they taste like? >> we kind of made it ourselves. >> you didn't have to do that. >> for you, anything. >> you shouldn't have. >> here it is, your little quesadilla, but since it's like a quesadilla. >> put some of that himalayan sea salt on there. >> you're going high brow with it. >> himalayan sea salt. >> really? >> i put too much. >> pretty good. what do you think, kendis? >> do that thing! >> chocolate mixed with the salt is actually kind of good. >> taco bell, might want to add some himalayan pink salt to the recipe, noted. all right. >>> over to niagara falls. are you ready for this? >> hello! >> that was a ringing endorsement. >> oh, my god, that was gross. [ laughter ] >> i don't know whether to spare you or not. watch you flounder around. >> this is why you can't have good things that i eat on tv. >> let's head over to niagara falls now, that image was hilarious. we have some other ones for you. this is at an abandoned coffin factory, said to be haunted by its old owner, and
CNBC
Oct 24, 2017 5:00am EDT
that donald tusk tweeted something yesterday along the lines of it's in the uk's -- the ball is in the uk's court to decide on whether there's a trade deal no deal or no brexit. i'm particularly interested that the final option was included in the tweet. are people genuinely considering the option of brexit being overturned at this stage. >> certainly not here in london. this is something tusk said again this morning at the european parliament. but there is this back and forth now going on between london and brussels over who has to move first. you used that classic phrase now, whose court is the ball in. it seems to be every day the ball is somewhere else may went to the parliament yesterday and said we're waiting for the europeans to decide what they want the bilateral issue to look like. now we have tusk saying, no, it's not up to us, it's up to you. you can decide whatever you want no brexit, hard brexit, deal or no deal. he's trying to ratchet up the pressure on may and the government to get their act together we reported that may has not had a debate within her own cabinet or wha
CNBC
Oct 24, 2017 4:00am EDT
uk in the last five years but invested heavily in fintech, their technology hub is here at the blue fin building in london. >> you came from google to hsbc, an old established bank around since 1865 do you think you brought with you some of that tech new age spirit >> i hope so we certainly got about 1,000 jobs now in hsbc, of jobs that didn't exist, the title didn't exist here we have solution architects, who weren't there. we have optimization experts at the front end. certainly i hope i brought some of that. ♪ it's interesting to hear about the startup of hsbc, a bank that's been around 150 years the customers at the heart of the new services and futures, but the business itself is evolving with new processes, new kinds of jobs. the culture at big banks is changing and they've had to change due to the impact new innovation companies are having on the finance industry one of these new disruptor companies is transfer wise their headquarters are in london a short walk from the financial district they offer borderless banking, a single account for consumers and businesses which can
BBC News
Oct 24, 2017 9:00am BST
protection. inner—city gangs are using children to move drugs to small towns in the uk. kids as young as 12 set up in a vulnerable drug user's house. they sell drugs worth thousands of pounds a day. the police call this county lines. the gangs call it going country. this is the story of two former teenage drug runners. they managed to get out. we have protected their identities because their lives are still at risk. going away. sometimes i would go on a train. the first time was like, i think it was like a week, two weeks, i think. the longest was probably like a month. i was scared. all i did was stay in the house, then people came to me. they would come at different times. you could have like three at the door at the same time. sometimes it gets hectic. and managing the money, managing drugs, it was hectic. class a, crack and all that. the first night i was a bit, "ok, this is different." it was a bit scary. but from the time you see the money, you're thinking, "0k, i canjust bear a bit more like, i canjust turn and hold a bit more," do you know what i mean? i earned about £800. bu
BBC News
Oct 24, 2017 8:30am BST
drop the clanger by raising rates in the uk for the first time, i think, before some of your viewers we re eve n i think, before some of your viewers were even born! it is interesting the way you talk about it. you talk about they will do this, they will do that, we were discussing that about how there is very little uncertainty now given the way a lot of, although it is not over until they published it. i am saying they will it is what they have told me to tell you. the fed has said, here, december, is that ok with you? the bank of england said next week? but you are referring to the hints and tips. it is more than that, it is more, it even more overt than that, you know, in the old days waiting the central bank would come with a decision and markets would flash, now we have like six, eight weeks to prepare ourself, so by the time it happens it is like a ship that passesin happens it is like a ship that passes in the night. you think the bulk of the moves happens before? absolutely, if you look at the dollar, 2014 rose 25% before the fed raised rates, some two years later, this year
council. long after we have theft the european union the uk will be a strong and committed partner, standing on side our neighbors and working together advance our shared values and interests. this council provided a further opportunity to demonstrate that ongoing commitment, through discussions that include migration, the digital market, turkey, north korea and iran. and it may be important progress in moving towards the new deeps' special partnership with the european union we wanted to see. first on migration, the uk is playing its full part. the royal navy has intercepted 172 smuggling boats, and saved over 12,000 lives since operations in the year began. while our national crime agency is work with libyan law enforcement in helping if the cablable to tackle the people smuggling and tracking networks. at the couple we welcomed the reduction in migrant crossings, and for renewed prevention behind the bolivian political process and must also address the root causes crying home to the mediterranean so they're continuing to invest for the long time in education, jobs and services,
ALJAZ
Oct 24, 2017 9:00am +03
closing in on her. there cannot watch of. the uk under there and you know not have a good yes as he is really out there work really well. phil yet the actor. motherhood there after. they die. and let the. then. the learned to and then i think oh but. i'm in a hopeless thing with. after two months of surveillance it's easier to be a whore decided it had all the information on co he needed it planned the raid for the ninth of august one thousand nine hundred eighty one and. with play our vital role of a. little color martial a criminal a comet have to have if humans here for that i had to have come a larger. almost a month well. if and how that i'm a kind of with a but i'm a little carter behind no man's ill will to work while i'm compelled by that i'm not sure i'll bad for the hot shot i was at the school who. call and was obviously shocked to discover her lover simon was working for lebanese intelligence. but she seems to have responded to the situation once confronted by the. dozen all of. the remission everything and. i mean i bit him then i'm really. really. you know it helen mil
BBC News
Oct 24, 2017 6:00am BST
cloud and sporadic rain with it. it brightens up for a bulk of the uk. tomorrow will not be a bad day at all, a lot of sunshine, showers in the north and the west, but more murky in the south—west. temperatures of 11—18d, above average for this time of year. on thursday, the wiggling french moves further north, into wales, parts of the midlands, and east anglia. we have spots of rain, nothing heavy, lucky if you see them. you see the wind changing direction, a north—westerly wind is a cooler direction for us. heading into the weekend, high pressure pushes this weather front away, allowing the wind to go more north—westerly, and it will feel colder than it has been through today and tomorrow. change is afoot. not a sleeper will —— not a sleepwalking one at that! i love that you unpacked boxes, that is brilliant! thank you. she is perfect, isn't she? a final push for a change in the law around cold calling is set to be discussed in the house of lords today. steph is taking a look... it is really annoying when people get cold calls, they still happen despite the fact that i h
BBC News
Oct 24, 2017 5:45am BST
as well. but it stays rather damp through the central slice of the uk. to the south of the weather front, though, should be fairly dry and very mild, 18 or 19 degrees here, closer to the mid to upper teens celsius further north. there's our weather front — it's waxing and waning across the uk. it'll be lying across central southern parts of the country on wednesday. so i think here we'll see the lion's share of the damp weather. whereas further north, brighter with good spells of sunshine, quite breezy, though, across scotland and northern ireland. there'll be plenty of showers across western scotland. temperatures here around the mid—teens celsius. but again, where that weather front is, and particularly to the south of it, very mild, 17 or 18 celsius. onto thursday, that weather front shifts a little bit further northwards. it looks like we'll be on the very mild side in the south. 18 degrees in the cloud. given some sunshine, we could see 20, maybe 21 celsius. further north, around the mid teens once again. but we start to see a change on into friday. this area of high press
BBC News
Oct 24, 2017 5:30am BST
views — came third in last month's elections. theresa may says the uk could leave europe without a trade deal according to the daily telegraph. it comes after a leak from brussels which suggested she "begged" eu leaders to help her kick—start brexit negotiations at a meeting last week. the times business reports that shares in british car dealership pendragon plummeted on monday after the company warned about its full—year profit, blaming a fall in demand for new cars. the number of profit warnings by british companies jumped to 75 in the third quarter, the biggest quarterly rise in almost six years. iran's president hassan rouhani wants to rein in the revolutionary guards whose many companies have allowed iran to survive years of sanctions. that's according to the new york times. he says their monopoly on large sectors of the economy is hindering economic growth. and in china business daily, yoghurt sales are expected to overtake milk sales in the country, according to new data.
BBC News
Oct 24, 2017 5:00am BST
front snaking across the uk. it looks like it may sink across central southern parts we think on wednesday, so here we could see most of the damp weather. whereas further north, brighter skies, some sunny spells around. quite breezy, though, across scotland, here a few showers blowing in, particularly across western areas. temperatures around the mid—teens celsius here. further south, though, again, very mild, 16 to 18 celsius. as a head on in towards thursday, looks like that weather front moves a little bit further northwards, so the damp weather could be across central areas. to the north, breezy, bright, some showers around, very mild across the south and the south—east. given some sunshine, we could even see 20 degrees in one or two places. then we start to see a change on friday. that weather front continues to get pushed away to the near continent because high pressure builds in. what that also does is bring some cooler air across the northern periphery of the high pressure is some cooler air, which will pour down across the uk on a north—westerly wind as we head on
BBC News
Oct 24, 2017 4:00am BST
lacking clarity. mrs may's also been warned by major business groups thatjobs and investment in the uk will suffer unless the government secures a brexit transition deal by the end of the year. our deputy political editor john pienaar reports. remember this? smiles and kisses in brussels last week. theresa may, europe's top official, eu leaders, all keen to navigate brexit. how? to help mrs may get a deal to sell at home, notjust the story of a leader leaving europe's top table empty—handed. getting a deal done is an uphill climb but today, the man who runs things in brussels did his bit to help, even defending theresa may's dignity, and stamped on a german news reports that she pleaded with european leaders to help with brexit and see of her enemies at home. she was in good shape, she wasn't tired, she was fighting, as is her duty, and everything for me was ok. so she didn't plead with you for help? no, that isn't the style of the prime minister. —— of british prime ministers. no, not pleading, apparently, holding out for talks on trade and the future without writing a big chequ
BBC News
Oct 24, 2017 3:30am BST
powerful leader in decades. there are an estimated 70,000 internships provided by companies in the uk every year. for some young people, they're a valuable first step to a future career. but others see them as exploitative and a barrier to social mobility. later this week, parliament will propose a ban on unpaid internships, which last four weeks or more. 0ur education editor branwen jeffreys has been investigating. racha finally has the job she wants, training at a tv production company. she's got a good degree and lots of skills but before she landed this job, racha spent a year doing unpaid internships. i had to work to support myself. i worked in retail, worked in a shop. i think at one point i had fourjobs on the go because a lot of them were zero—hour contracts and, yeah, i was still in a lucky position because i was living at home. how angry is your generation about this issue? we are really angry about it. i think the people that are experiencing it are really angry about this. i think not a lot of people have realised how big an issue it has become. there's nothing new abou
BBC News
Oct 24, 2017 3:00am BST
. sunshine getting into scotland as well. it is rather damp through the centre of the uk. to the south of the weather front, should be fairly dry and very mild, 18 or 19 degrees here, closer to the mid—to upper teens further north. here is the weather front, it will waning across central southern parts of the country on wednesday. i think here we will see the lion's share of the damp weather. further north, brighter with spells of sunshine and quite breezy across scotland and northern ireland. there will be plenty of showers across western scotland. temperatures here around the mid—teens celsius. but again, where the weather front is to the south it will be very mild, 17 or 18 celsius. on thursday, the weather front shifts further northwards. it looks like it will be on the mild side in the south. 18 degrees in the cloud. given the sunshine, we might see 20 or 21 celsius and further north in the mid teens. on friday, this area of high pressure nudges in and bring some cool air, which will topple in around it and it will push the weather front southwards, introducing brighter condit
BBC News
Oct 24, 2017 2:30am BST
must be on the basis ofjoint effort and endeavour between the uk and the eu. but i believe that by approaching these negotiations in a constructive way, in a spirit of friendship and cooperation, we can and will deliver the best possible outcome that works for all our people. and that belief was shared by other european leaders. mr speaker, i'm now beginning to have a very worrying sense of groundhog day here. well, here we are again, after another round of talks and we're still no clearer as to when negotiations on britain's future with our largest trading partner will actually begin! the brexit secretary still maintains no deal must be an option. while the secretary of state for international development says that leaving without a deal would not be the armageddon that some people project. does the prime minister believe the outcome that is not armageddon might be setting the bar a bit too low? he talked about us making no real progress. well, we haven't reached a final agreement but it's going to happen. i have a degree of confidence that we'll be able to get to the point of suf
BBC News
Oct 24, 2017 2:00am BST
start before the end of the year. after five rounds of uk—eu talks, there has been no breakthrough in the first phase of negotiations. the european commission president, jean—claude juncker, has denied that theresa may pleaded for help during brexit talks last week. more now on our top story — a short time ago my colleague laura trevelyan spoke to the former us secretary of defence and one—time white house chief of staff, leon panetta. she asked him about the controversy surrounding what president trump said — or didn't say— to myeshia johnson, whose husband it makes no sense to get into this tit—for—tat and all it does is it lowers the office of presidency, when you engage in this kind of attack on a widow. i mean, she's yea rs attack on a widow. i mean, she's years old, she hasjust lost attack on a widow. i mean, she's years old, she has just lost her husband and her life and, because of that, it just would husband and her life and, because of that, itjust would be best for the country and for the presidency if it could just simply move on and deal with the issues that
PBS
Oct 23, 2017 6:00pm PDT
much progress, eu leaders would have allowed talks to the next stage on trade and on the uk's future relationship with the eu. as it was, they opted not to at the summit last week, saying there haven't been sufficient progress yet, particularly on that very tricky point of britain's divorce bill. how much money the u.k. Ãzil e.u. once it's left the block. i think it's making a lot of people nervous that we are not on that second stage as expected , because time is running out. uncertainty is it doing anyone any good on the u.k. side or the eu side. >> i'm certain it doesn't help. rumors and gossip don't help, either. today, germany's favor, theresa may "beg eu commission chief for help last week over dinner." what do we know about that? >> this really set the room a light this morning. i'm going to read a couple more extracts to complete the picture of what this article was suggesting. it was saying that theresa may "look anxious and tormented, desperate and desponding, and she had deep rings under her eyes, suggesting that she hadn't slept." so controversial with these comments tha
BBC News
Oct 24, 2017 1:45am BST
it stays down through the central slice of the uk. to the south of the weather front it should be dry and mild, 18 or 19 degrees, closer to the upper teens further north. the weather front is waxing and waning across the uk and will be lying across central and southern parts of the uk across wednesday. the lion's share of the damp weather further north. spells of sunshine per breezy across scotland and northern ireland and plenty of showers across western scotland. temperatures in the mid teens, but whether weather front is, 18 or 19 celsius. thursday, the weatherfront moves northwards and it will be mild across the south. 18 degrees in the cloud and given sunshine we could see 21 celsius. but we start to see a change in friday, this area of high—pressure nudges in and also brings in cooler which will topple in and push the other weather fronts outwards to introduce brighter conditions. but it will also introduce cooler and fresh air across northern areas. a change as we had to the weekend, you will be brighterfor we had to the weekend, you will be brighter for many with sunshin
BBC News
Oct 24, 2017 1:30am BST
news. and the top story here in the uk: theresa may has told mps that there is a "new momentum" in the brexit negotiations and what she called a "willingness to work on the interim period". for labour, jeremy corbyn said the brexit talks had reached an impasse because of divisions within the cabinet. now on bbc news all the latest business news live from singapore. a former hatejust a former hate just be trader is found guilty of fraud in $3.5 billion currency deal. we check out how the shopping with science and the customers the guinea pigs. good morning asia, hello word. it is tuesday and glad you could join us. we start off in the us and according to new york, they have found a former hsbc traded guilty in defrauding a $3.5 billion currency deal in 2011. markjohnson has been accused of exploiting confidential information. joining us is our business reporter, monica miller. this court case is being closely watched in the financial community? absolutely, it took the jury in brooklyn two and a half days to find him guilty of defrauding his clients in 2011. what prosecutors argued is jo
CSPAN
Oct 23, 2017 8:30pm EDT
council. long after we have theft the european union the uk will be a strong and committed partner, standing on side our neighbors and working together advance our shared values and interests. this council provided a further opportunity to demonstrate that ongoing commitment, through discussions that include migration, the digital market, turkey, north korea and iran. and it may be important progress in moving towards the new deeps' special partnership with the european union we wanted to see. first on migration, the uk is playing its full part. the royal navy has intercepted 172 smuggling boats, and saved over 12,000 lives since operations in the year began. while our national crime agency is work with libyan law enforcement in helping if the cablable to tackle the people smuggling and tracking networks. at the couple we welcomed the reduction in migrant crossings, and for renewed prevention behind the bolivian political process and must also address the root causes crying home to the mediterranean so they're continuing to invest for the long time in education, jobs and services,
BBC News
Oct 24, 2017 1:00am BST
central slice of the uk. to the south of the weather front it should be fairly dry but mild. 19 degrees in the south—east, 1a degrees in the south—east, 1a degrees further north. the weather front is waxing and waning across the uk. in southern parts, that will have the lion's share of the damp weather, further north that will be brighter, but breezy and scotland and northern ireland and showers and west of scotland. temperatures you in the mid—teen celsius. south of the weather front it will be very mild, at 17 or18 the weather front it will be very mild, at 17 or 18 celsius. 0n thursday the weather front will move further northwards. it will be very mild in the south. 18 degrees in the cloud, but in the sun chang we could see 21 celsius. we start to see a change going into friday as this area of high pressure nudges in, bringing in coolerair area of high pressure nudges in, bringing in cooler air which will topple him around it. it will push the weather front southwards, introducing brighter conditions, but also introducing some cool and fresh air, particularly in northern areas
FOX
Oct 23, 2017 5:00pm PDT
. citing the prevalence of guns owned by americans. canada and the uk have put out warnings. >>> statements made by president trump may have an effect on the sentencing of army sergeant bergdahl who was held captive in afghanistan after leaving his post. during his campaign for the white house candidate trump said he should've been executed. bergdahl is facing life in prison and will learn his fate in the coming days. >> he could face a maximum sentence of life in prison. his fate rest in the hands of a military judge. as his sentencing hearing got underway in north carolina, the defense argued that statements on the case by president trump could affect his right to a partial sentence. -- in partial sentence. he pled guilty last week to desertion. the judge may consider the physical torture he faced during his five years as a prisoner of the taliban. in 2014 the obama administration negotiated his release as part of a prisoner swap in exchange for five taliban fighters being held at guantanamo bay. bergdahl told a british journalist, his time in america has been worse than h
BBC News
Oct 24, 2017 12:30am BST
ireland and some of that sunshine in scotland as well. it is dumped through the central slice of the uk. to the south of the weather front it should be dry and mild, 18 or 19 degrees, closer to the mid to upper teens. the weather front is waxing and waning across the uk. it will be lying across central and southern parts of the country on wednesday so he will see the most of the damp weather but further north, brighter with good spells of sunshine. breezy across northern ireland and scotland and there will be showers across western scotland. temperatures in the teens. but very mild, 17 or 18 celsius. 0n the teens. but very mild, 17 or 18 celsius. on thursday, the weather front shifts northwards. mild across the south. 18 degrees in the cloud, we could see 21 celsius. but we see a change into friday. this area of high—pressure nudges in and also brings in some cooler air which come in and push the weather front southwards, introducing brighter conditions but it will also introduce some cool and fresh air particularly across northern areas. the change at the weekend and it will be brigh
BBC News
Oct 24, 2017 12:00am BST
dampen the central slice of the uk. to the south of the weather front it should be fairly dry and mild. 19 degrees here. there is weather front, waxing and waning across the uk. it will be lying across the uk. it will be lying across central and southern parts of the country on wednesday, so here we will see the lion's share of damp weather, in the north that will be brighter, spells of sun chang, but breezy in scotland and northern ireland and plenty of showers and western scotland. the teens here, but beneath the weather front it will be 18 celsius. 0n but beneath the weather front it will be 18 celsius. on thursday, the weather front shifts further northwards and it will be very mild in the south. 18 degrees in the cloud, but in the sunshine you could see 20 celsius. further north, around 13 celsius once again. on friday, this area of high—pressure nudges bringing cooler air, pushing the weather front southwards, introducing brighter conditions. there will be some cooler and fresh air in northern areas. a bit of change towards the weekend, it will be brighterfor change toward
BBC News
Oct 23, 2017 11:15pm BST
group, how many uk jihadists joined? more than 800 tasted life in syria and iraq with various groups, and many died, groups, and many died, a fate which apparently the government wishes would befall them all. and we have to make sure that if they ever do return from iraq and syria they do not pose a future threat to our national security, but they have made their choice — they have chosen to fight for an organisation that uses terror and the murder of civilians as a modus operandi. how many are still with is, that's very hard to know, given the fatalities. figures compiled by the bbc suggest that of the 800 plus who went out, at least 7a are believed to have died. around 400 are thought to have returned home, with a few dozen of them convicted, but hundreds are still unaccounted for. the majority of the foreign fighters, and we will come to find this out in the days ahead as we continue to work through and clear raqqa, but the majority of them, we assess, were killed in the battle at raqqa. raqqa, as an example, was a place where isis could freely plot, organise, resource, launch a
FOX Business
Oct 23, 2017 6:00pm EDT
reaches 15% and jobs are scarce this is what happens. just equal -- czechoslovakia poland uk we have seen it throughout europe and at it's the same problem over and over. many of those areas feel establishment politicians have said sold them out rather than protecting their interest at home. sound familiar? here in america the ohio river valley comes down to this immigration welfare benefits in to get them in who you are entitled to them. charles: catalonian's generate more economic in common they get fewer benefits. in italy you have a couple of the richest areas that's like to succeed because again they generate the economic activity. the south gets all the welfare benefits so i hate that america becomes an issue race. this is about producer saying they are getting the short end of the stick. >> there's that and also europe had open borders so you could travel freely from country to country and then you add on top of that this migrant crisis. they had straight northing go to germany and go to sweden to scoop up those welfare benefits being provided by the citizens there and another prob
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