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tv   BBC News  BBC News  June 28, 2017 7:45pm-8:01pm BST

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one by 323-309. the snp and lib has one by 323—309. the snp and lib dems were backing the vote but the numbers don't add up for them yet. because theresa may has the support of the ten dup mps. so the labour amendment has failed. i'm joined by andrew gwynne, the shadow it's failed, what was the point? the labour party wants to put pressure on the government. in our election ma nifesto, on the government. in our election manifesto, we pledge to recruit 10,000 extra police officers, 3000 extra firefighters on to lift the public sector pay cut. for the past seven years, public sector workers have had massive pay restraint. we believe it is now time to lift that austerity and give them the pay rise that they deserve. i'm only sorry
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that they deserve. i'm only sorry that they deserve. i'm only sorry that the conservatives talk the talk on social justice, but that the conservatives talk the talk on socialjustice, but when it comes to an actual vote, aided and abetted by the dup friends in northern ireland who, from now on, have no austerity and that part of the united kingdom, are planning and making sure that the rest of the united kingdom in england, scotland and wales, that the pay restraint continues and the pain on our public services continues. for me, this just reinforces the reason why we need to hold this government to account and to make sure that however long this shoddy deal with the dup lasts, we end up with the government committed to governing for the whole of the country in the interest of the many and not the view. you are talking about an end to an austerity, large ambition. how would you pay for this? there's no money left, the government committed to getting the deficit down, they
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say. i would to getting the deficit down, they say. iwould labour to getting the deficit down, they say. i would labour paek was the —— how would labour pay? -- how would labour pay? the magic money tree was found for this deal because they found £1 billion like that, to hold onto by this and list of majorities. we had a fully costed ma nifesto, of majorities. we had a fully costed manifesto, we costed in that ma nifesto, manifesto, we costed in that manifesto, we costed in that manifesto, we had a recruitment of 10,000 extra police, 3000 extra firefighters and lifting the public sector pay cap. we think it can be done. it's not a question of priorities here, it's a question of making sure resources are available. the government doesn't believe in it, it's clear from the night's vote, but the labour party along with opposition parties will continue to fight for our public sector workers because they deserve more than the bad deal they've had for the last seven years. is the priority actually to end the public
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sector pay cap, not put more money in public services, if there was a choice would that be the priority? why are those choices? are ma nifesto, why are those choices? are manifesto, fully costed, saw a massive shift in public opinion in the election campaign, remember when theresa may called this election on the basis of having a massive mandate, huge rhetorically, the opinion pollsters get —— huge majority, the opinion polls said it would be 25% and we narrowed it to 296. if would be 25% and we narrowed it to 2%. if the election had been a week 01’ 2%. if the election had been a week or two later, we could have been the largest party in government, who knows? the fact is, there was a remarkable turnaround in public opinion. it's because people realise that it doesn't have to be the way that it doesn't have to be the way that the tories have been governing britain for the past seven years. we can have a different approach. it shouldn't be either or. actually, we can invest in our public services
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and support our public servants in doing so. we had a fully costed plan and we will push that through this queen ‘s speech and in the debates and votes to come, because we believe that the tory way is not the way we should be governing. when you going to get to me? you want a vote the night but very mixed messages from the government suggesting the government was prepared to listen and then by afternoon, nothing had changed. what's the government position on public sector pay? we woi'i position on public sector pay? we won the vote and it is crucial to remember that won the vote and it is crucial to rememberthat in won the vote and it is crucial to remember that in spite of what and who says, more people voted for the government than voted for the labour party. yes, the labour party had a surge at the end of the campaign but they didn't win. it's important to remember that they didn't win. it's important to rememberthat in they didn't win. it's important to remember that in spite of all the rhetoric, the many voted for the conservative party not for labour. and you're right, people are by now after seven years, weary of
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tightening our belts and try to do more with less. the little forget that we all of also taxpayers —— lets not forget we are all taxpayers, users of public services and providers of public services. we must get the maximum value and of many for our cash, otherwise we're not be efficient. people expect us to be as efficient as possible and also trying to deliver great public services. it's worth remembering as well that on this cut at least, there is a cross—party consensus that we need to spend more on public services. there is a significant difference in some cases, between the amount of extra, but everyone says we need to increase that. there is also a question whether or not you're investing in a way that dries up you're investing in a way that dries up services or spending it efficiently. that important to remember. continuing with the public
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pay cap, that was a central plank of conservative policy, now there has been a shift. jeremy hunt said the government will listen and pay listen to public bodies but there's quite a shift? every government were the talk should listen carefully. given what happened in the general election, it wasn't what i want to haven't wisdom in government but i would've liked a bigger majority. we need to make sure that we listen very carefully the democratic message that has been delivered and people still sauber want the conservatives to lead and we have the bigger share of the vote and the most mps. but it wouldn't be right to sail on regardless. it we are responsible for listening to them, it wasn't a complete landslide, we must listen. on any
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other issue, this would be a slim majority you've got. it would and it took a few tory rebels to bring policies down? a majority of 14 is workable but not huge, you're right. i think that one of the things that we will all get used to as the democratic position was for a hung parliament, politicians should not criticise the voters, they are the bosses after all. we now have to sit down and make it work. people decided that was what they wanted and we must deliver with those constraints and decisions. thanks for joining constraints and decisions. thanks forjoining me. the final vote on the queen's speech will take place tomorrow, for the whole government. labour are putting forward a separate amendment tomorrow and we will find out whether that passes. but it must be said, the government has the numbers with the support of the dup to get the queen's speeds through. a comprehensive round—up of this
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evening's event. a cyber attack which hit organisations around the world yesterday is being brought under control, according to security analysts. among the institutions affected were the ukrainian central bank, the british advertising agency wpp and the port of rotterdam. researchers say they've developed a programme that can protect individual computers, although it can't stop the bug from spreading. with me is dave palmer, director of technology at the cyber security company darktrace. is this under control? it feels more under control than the potential of the attack six weeks ago. this isn't the attack six weeks ago. this isn't the sort of attack that bounces from victim to victim in the same way the previous attack could have done. if you sat at home tonight and your computer is still working fine, you're very unlikely to be affected in any time in the future by it. but it seems odd that it supposedly rant
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somewhere, and the money they asked for things like agents, $300? there isn't a way of paying so the bad thing is, if you have not paid, the data is gone. unless you have a cow, data is gone. unless you have a copy, there is no functioning way of getting back. there's increasing speculation that was the original intent this attack. that there was no serious attempt to charge for a ransom. it was really a desire to do harm. to affect those organisations that it hit in a way that perhaps, they can do enough harm to go for them again in the future or what? just purely sabotaged. simply damaging thousands and thousands of computers. forcing them to go effectively back to pen and paper
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until they rebuild the computer systems. we know that once an attack gets inside a business it really can gets inside a business it really can get into thousands of machines within a couple of minutes. that is what is particularly intriguing and interesting about this attack. it doesn't spread across the world very well but once inside business, it very rapidly explodes across the and stammered. the —— does damage the precautions that can be taken, are they out there? as a global issue we have technical companies and security companies taking it seriously and pretty much every 0s and antivirus company can stop it and antivirus company can stop it and slow down from doing more harm. looking longer term, it's disappointing that we can see very slight changes in the nature of these attacks, just a few days or weeks after other attacks. they
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spread very quickly and do harm. we seem unable to learn from previous attacks and protecting future. that point us towards that maybe some of the traditional ways of cyber security and no longer fit for purpose. so we are not keeping ahead of the hackers in terms of the security measures we have? exactly. our digital world is now too complex to reimagine everything that could go wrong. we are seeing the emergence increasingly of artificial intelligence techniques focusing on detecting attacks quicker than human beings. a lot of the future is in that direction, i think. we can't keep going through this. thank you very much, dave. time for a look at the weather. good evening. last week was about
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the heat and the temperature, this is about the rain. these are some rainfall figures and 24 hours. a month of rain in hampshire, well over a month of rain in suffolk. the wetter weather is moving north, hence grey wet skies and lancashire sentin hence grey wet skies and lancashire sent in by a weather watcher. more persistent rain affecting northern england, we see things drying up in those places mentioned. it will linger tonight, pushing the railss wales as well. it scotland, not far away from northern ireland. returning to the midlands and continue me to the south—east of england, temperatures not falling much from the low maximum today. heading the rush—hour tomorrow, still more rain and the south west could be quite wet with low cloud. they dry start through the midlands
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and east anglia and the south east of england after the rain. but we have rain in north wales and north england. persistent and heavy rain in the far north of england and scotland, and eastern parts of northern ireland. still drying of the north east parts of scotland. but wet across most of scotland on thursday, in contrast. notjust wet but when the two. pushing into northern ireland as well. rain for northern ireland as well. rain for north england and north wales and to the south, we see one or two sharp showers developing. the warmth and humidity towards the south—east and higher temperatures. italy day again, particularly forthe higher temperatures. italy day again, particularly for the time of year, for the north. here we have more rain and cool winds on friday. those will push the rain back to england and wales. east anglia largely dry, some warmth and sunshine but the threat of showers. wettest weather and low pressure
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tends to push away into the weekend and weather fronts coming in from the atlantic, and the weaker side. some improvement over the weekend, feeling warm and when the sun does come out, and the whole should be much drier and brighter. this is bbc news. the headlines at 8. 6 people are to be charged in connection with the hillsborough football stadium disaster, 28 years ago. the noes to the left 323. unlock. a labour party amendment to the queen's speech calling for an end to the 1% public sector pay cap, has been defeated in he commons. police investigating the grenfell tower disaster say they now believe at least 80 people died in the fire, including those missing, presumed dead.
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the democratic unionist party and sinn fein, have less than 24 hours to strike a deal, to restore the power—sharing government in northern ireland. and in the next hour we'll hear from a hero of the london bridge terror attack.


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