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tv   Sportsday  BBC News  April 2, 2017 6:30pm-6:46pm BST

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g downing street specifically to mention its interests in the letter sent to the european union triggering the brexit process. we know that that did not happen, but today theresa may got on the telephone to gibraltar‘s more senior politician, and pledged her steadfast support, not just for there it's our country but for the economy. and the minister of gibraltar seemed reassured. when the time comes, we will be making tactical negotiations and interest of the people of gibraltar and in pursuit of wishes. but there could still be an economic risk for gibraltar. how will the deal affect the gibraltar economy? the economy could be strangled as the negotiations go wrong. this isjust be strangled as the negotiations go wrong. this is just the be strangled as the negotiations go wrong. this isjust the start of be strangled as the negotiations go wrong. this is just the start of the process of leaving the european union. downing street has moved to
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refuse any row about gibraltar, but difficult local stations still lie ahead. our correspondent tom burridge joins us from gibraltar. how are people feeling there after two days of debate? people are worried in gibraltar. i do not think brexit impacts the sovereignty, britain and spain will never agree on that. but by saying that spain can decide whether a deal between britain and the eu can apply to gibraltar, the european union are saying that the way of life here, the distinctive relationship which the distinctive relationship which the territory has enjoyed with the european union up to now is up for grabs. gibraltar‘s economy relies on low taxes and a free—flowing border, like the border behind me. the threats coming from madrid are nothing new for the people here in
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gibraltar. but if spain gets that leveraged in the wider brexit talks, it makes that negotiation between brussels and london even harder. four men and two women are being questioned about an attack on an asylum seeker at a bus stop in south london on friday night. the 17—year—old, who's kurdish iranian, was subjected to what detectives say was a "savage" attack. simonjones is at the scene for us in croydon now. simon. tonight there are six people who are being questioned and they remain in police custody. officers say the 17—year—old was at this bust up late on friday when he was approached by a group of around eight people. they asked him where he was from and he said he was an asylum seeker and at that point the attack began. the 17—year—old, a kurdish iranian, was chased from this bus stop down the road. when he fell to the ground
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he suffered repeated blows to the head and was left with a fractured skull and a blood clot on the brain. this man heard the screams. normally people make noise, but it sounded really funny. i looked out the window and there was a group of people beating one person. some people beating one person. some people tried to intervene, others dialled 999 and the police are treating the attack as a hate crime. the local mp, also the housing minister, told me he was appalled. the local mp, also the housing minister, told me he was appalledlj described minister, told me he was appalled.” described them on twitter as scum. it was a cowardly and despicable attack and i hope they find the people responsible and they face the full course of ourjustice system. please have reassured people that this is not typical of the area, but this is not typical of the area, but this is not typical of the area, but this is a community in shock. you expect people to appreciate one another here, this is a varied society. it was a great shock
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because i have got two daughters and one boy and my wife was coming from school and it is not safe. one response to what police have condemned as a savage attack. the 17—year—old remained in hospital ina the 17—year—old remained in hospital in a serious but stable condition. neighbours say around 20 onlookers we re neighbours say around 20 onlookers were watching the attack and the police are calling on them to do the right thing and come forward. a university student has paid tribute to her mother and younger brother who were stabbed to death in their home in the west midlands last week. lydia wilkinson laid flowers outside the house in stourbridge. she said her mother tracey had always put others first. 23—year—old aaron barley — of no fixed address — has been charged with the murders and with the attempted murder of lydia's father peter. he is known to the family and will appear in court again in the morning. the bbc has seen an internal lloyds banking group report which calls into question the bank's assertion that it only learnt of a fraud by some of its bankers and their consultants in 2016.
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the report reveals that senior executives discussed fraudulent behaviour at an hbos subsidiary as long ago as 2008. our economics correspondent andy verity reports. in the hbos fraud, consultant branded greedy and devious bribe dishonest bankers. in exchange the back small—business customers to pay for the consultants who plundered the businesses to buy holidays, foreign property and yachts. in february they were jailed for corruption, fraud and money—laundering. this man who ran a successful hairdressing business says the fraud drove him into and destroyed his marriage. like anyone, you get used to a standard of living andi you get used to a standard of living and i had built the business from oui’ and i had built the business from our early 20s and the business was going up and up and all of a sudden it was stolen and crashed. lloyds
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banking group recently told victims of the fraud that the bank had no evidence of criminal behaviour based on its own internal reviews until the trial in 2016. but a source inside the bank leaked a major report to regulators and i have seen its conclusions. it says the bank committed serious breaches and violations of statutory and regulatory obligations, including those of a criminal nature. nikki turner, another victim of the fraud, first warned the bank about it in 2007. the bank responded by trying repeatedly to make her and her family homeless. we are not interested in recrimination, we want the victims to be compensated. at this point the fraud and the cover—up happened, we are where we are, let the bank do the right thing finally. it was so huge, it makes the great train robbery, also in the
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thames valley, rather small. the police and crime commission says when the bank asked shareholders for money in 2008 they should have been warned about the fraud and he wants the victims compensated. we do not believe 50—100 people who have been totally defrauded without any money and they insist for the next ten years they are taking away their houses and everything they possess. it is totally immoral. lloyds banking group sex allegations in the report are not substantiated and onceit report are not substantiated and once it was made of its existence it asked for it to be sent to the appropriate authorities. the writer, broadcaster and civil liberties campaigner darcus howe has died at the age of 7a. born in trinidad, he moved to the uk to study law and campaigned for black rights for more than 50 years. in 1981, he organised the black people's march after the new cross fire in which 13 black teenagers died. later he became chairman of the notting hill carnival and made a number of television programmes about the lives of black britons.
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with all the sport here's olly foster at the bbc sport centre. celtic‘s march to the scottish premiership title is over. a 5—0 win at hearts saw them win the league with eight games to spare. that's equals the record set by rangers 88 years ago. here's our sports correspondnet natalie pirks. brendan rodgers drama first match with celtic was at tynecastle, a perfect venue for their coronation. today told the story of a season where celtic beat everyone into submission. scott sinclair's thunderous effort sent them on their way. just three minutes later a devastating break provided sinclair with a second. the party was breaking out and stuart armstrong wrote the bubbly with his fizzing run. but for celtic it is not merely
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about winning, it is about how they win and they were going for it, with a little help from hearts. scott sinclair was on a hat—trick. we all know the rest. his 21st goal of the season know the rest. his 21st goal of the season sealed a 5—star performance. he supported the team as a boy and when you know the great history of the club, i was happy to take on the responsibility to make them happy and hopefully we have done that. responsibility to make them happy and hopefully we have done thatm england he came close to league victory and he has finally tested it with eight games to spare. still unbeaten in his all singing, all dancing celtic reigned supreme. there were two games in the premier league today. arsenal are still sixth and manchester city fourth after a 2—2 draw at the emirates stadium. city twice took the lead through leroy sane then sergio aguero before half—time. theo walcott and shkodran mustafi scored for the gunners. the point means they remain 7 points behind city and the champions league places.
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the match between swansea and middlesbrough was goaless. thousands of spectators lined the thames today for the boat races. oxford's men were victorious, and that made up for their women's crew who handed cambridge victory from the very start of their race. let's speak to our reporter kate grey on the course, kate, some dramatic racing and also a fairly dramatic start to the day. yes, iam yes, i am sure the race organisers had a sleepless night and the emergency services were overnight to remove a world war ii unexploded bomb which had washed up along the shore is a little bit behind me. but it was removed and the race was given the go—ahead and it was the women's race up first and the race was over before it began as one of the oxford crew got there or is stuck in the water, the boat lost its rhythm and was not able to catch up its rhythm and was not able to catch up with the cambridge boat which
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capitalised and crossed the finish line victorious in a new course record. the men's race followed which was much more of a battle, but it was the oxford team that managed to put away in the latter stages of the race, beating cambridge who they lost to last year and making it one win for both teams this year. and making it one win for both teams this year. saracens will be the only british club in rugby union's european champions cup semi—finals. the reigning champions were far too strong for glasgow warriors. chris ashton scored two of sarries 4 tries at allianz park. sarries winning 38—13 and they will face munster for a place in the final. leinster will play clermont auvergne in the other semi. there's more throughout the evening on the bbc news channel, we are back with the late news at ten — now on bbc one its time for the news where you are. goodbye. today i'm in the lair of the wizard who likes decibels, who likes to write a book or two,
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a wizard called brian eno. the former member of roxy music has added production sounds to the biggest acts in the world — u2, coldplay and some chap called bowie. it is love of random, generative art that has brought us here. his music is very atmospheric and at the wheel and he's regarded as the godfather of ambient music and his new work, reflection, it is rather unpredictable. it is a generative music app which follows rules defined and refined by brian eno but which plays differently every time. 14% of these notes, random, will be pitched down by three semitones. the second is a1% go an octave down, 12 semitones. can i just say...
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scientist. i would go further, quantum scientist. probabilities. brian eno has spent weeks, months, tweaking these rules and probabilities which when combined cause these sounds to bounce, transform or not play at all. these are different types of scripters.
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