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tv   Sportsday  BBC News  January 5, 2018 10:30pm-10:46pm GMT

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unwelcome record, 16 derby everton, unwelcome record, 16 derby matches now without a victory may be something sam allardyce is wanting to forget at the moment. thanks for joining us. meanwhile at old trafford manchester united were taking on derby, who are second in the championship. who were six minutes away from a replay when jesse lingard picked up the ball on the edge of the area. a goal worth waiting for. it's lingard's fifth in the last six games. romelu lu ka ku hadn't scored in four matches, but after coming on as sub at half time he wrapped things up for united in the 90th minute. 2-0 it 2—0 it finished. ross barkley has joined premier league champions chelsea from everton for a fee thought to be £15 million. he's yet to play this season after having hamstring surgery but he's now approaching match fitness and has signed a 5 annd ahlf hear deal at stamford bridge. barkley joined everton as an 11—year—old in 2005. we are talking about an english player, and he has a good
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prospect for chelsea. i think that the club decided for this investment, also for his contract. i think this is a good opportunity for the club to buy this player. arsene wenger has been handed a three—match touchline ban and fined by the football association over comments he made about the refereeing of sunday's premier league game against west brom. in a separate case, the arsenal boss has also been asked by the fa to provide his observations on what he said about penalty decisions in each of their past two matches over the festive period. our sports correspondent natalie pirks has more. ina in a statement today the fa said it follows the process in which arsene
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wenger admitted his behaviour and language was abusive and improper and questioned the integrity of the match referee for stop he will now miss the three matches, the game against nottingham forest in the fa cup, the first leg of their semifinal in the league cup against chelsea, and a premier league match away at bournemouth. in a separate casey has been asked for his observations about things he said around the festive period relating to penalty decisions —— separate case he has been asked for top arsene wenger seems to be suggesting there is a conspiracy against arsenal and he's not a happy bunny for top last year he served a four—game touchline ban after swearing at anthony taylor and calling him dishonest. the third day of the final ashes test of the series gets underway shortly. 0ur reporter patrick gearey is in sydney covering this one for us. patrick, it's fair to say australia
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have seized the advantage in this test helped along by usman khawaja and steve smith? yes, they have two set batsmen, usman khawaja is closing in on his century, after a quite serious. steve smith has now passed 6000 test i’u ns steve smith has now passed 6000 test runs “— steve smith has now passed 6000 test runs —— after a quiet series. england had made early breakthroughs, getting rid of cameron bancroft, bowled by stuart broad, and david warner was dismissed byjimmy anderson with a good delivery, after he scored a half—century. smith and usman khawaja had to ride their luck but they looked more and more confident as they went on and were comfortable by the close. australia will try to get beyond the england total and ta ke total get beyond the england total and take total control of this final test match but up so patrick, what can england do on day 3 to try and turn this around? they will want to finish on a high
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note. they will, they have got to ta ke note. they will, they have got to take wickets, they will want to get rid of usman khawaja but desperate to get rid of steve smith and solve the rid of the ashes, how to get smith out. they tried mason crane, the young leg—spinner, and he bowled pretty well, it was a bit unlucky, so we pretty well, it was a bit unlucky, so we will see more of him as the pitch begins to spin more and more. moeen ali will have a big role to play, but i think the pace bowlers will struggle, on this pitch and in this hate, and it will get hotter. if these batsmen are still there at lunchtime, england will begin to fear the worst —— and in this heat. thanks forjoining us. the first of the paralympic gb athletes have been selected today for the winter games in pyeongchang which start at the beginning of march. sochi gold medallist kelly gallagher has been left out of the team but could yet go as spare places will be reallocated
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at the end of the month. today six representatives for alpine skiing including two guides have been named along with three snowboarders. kate grey has been at the hemel hempstead snow centre to meet the team. with just 62 days until the start of the winter paralympics, the excitement is really starting to build among the nine athletes that have been selected so far today including world champion milli knight, and her guide brett wild. it will be her second paralympics, impressive considering she is only 19, but she admits that expectations are much higher this time around. in sochi in 2014 there was no pressure on me at all. i purely went for the experience. but now i am four years older. there is a bit more pressure on me now to do well. it's exciting. for the three snowboarders, it will be their debut games as britain has never been represented in this discipline before, and owen pick, who lost his leg while serving in afghanistan,
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is looking forward to getting out on the slopes in a gb vest. we will be the first guys to go and do it, which is cool. four years ago, there were just two snowboarders going around the country, or around the world competing in these competitions, and now we've got a whole team together and we are going out there to represent. it's incredible. this is the first phase of selection for the british team and more names are likely to be added in the next few weeks. that's all from sportsday. coming up in a moment, the papers. hello and welcome to our look ahead to what the the papers will be
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bringing us tomorrow. with me are randeep ramesh, chief leader writer at the guardian and the political strategist jo tanner. tomorrow's front pages. the telegraph leads on the news that theresa may could delay a promotion for health secretaryjeremy hunt's next week because of the worsening nhs crisis. the daily mail also looks at the nhs winter crisis — the paper say the latest advice from health bosses is "don't get ill!". the express also features the nhs crisis, saying cold temperatures this weekend could increase health risks. the i leads with claims from a woman who says john worboys spiked her drink years before he was arrested, but that her claims were ignored by police. worboys went on to drug and sexually attack most of his victims. the sun says the police and crown prosecution service did not want to pin any more attacks on worboys as they thought his sentence was ‘adequate'. the guardian reports that john worboys could face fresh
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prosecutions as alleged victims prepared to come forward to police. the mirror leads on one of the murderers ofjames bulger being sent back to prison. jon venables is to face a secret trial over possessing indecent images of children. and the ft reports that productivity levels in the uk have risen at their quickest rates for six years. we will begin with the story in the i. we will begin with the story in the i, black cab rapist kept on attacking after police ignored her. this is a woman writing about her narrow escape and sometime later recognise the nature the attacks he carried out. this is a lady called hannah roberts who was a 20—year—old student working in london. she describes the police dismissing her as stupid and naive or accepting a drink from a stranger and refused to
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investigate and it was only six yea rs later after investigate and it was only six years later after the reports came out that she was given the opportunity to identify him in a line—up. the story is very similar to the other reports that came out that the time aboutjohn worboys behaviour. she also talks about how it appears that the police had accumulated a lot of evidence but the cps had to strike a balance between justice for victims and clogging up the courts, which is very reassuring for people who report crimes. the issue also that he was likely to receive the maximum sentence possible anyway and some of the cases that came to the attention of the police did not necessarily meet that threshold that the cps thought was worth taking to court. all the bits of the generaljustice syste m all the bits of the generaljustice system have a case to answer, the police in the case of hannah roberts who says did not believe her and they laughed at some of the other
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victims, the ipcc thought their behaviour was ok after investigating them, rather ridiculously. we will see many cases, probably private prosecutions, which will end up with this man being put through the courts again because the right thing wasn't done at the time. people thought, 0k, he will get a sentence, but it meant that he came out, what, ten years later, nine years later? so many women are reluctant to come forward because they hear about how other women are treated by the authorities. in this case, i had my drinks spiked last year. last year? i was drinks spiked last year. last year? iwas in drinks spiked last year. last year? i was in the house of commons, in a bar, i reported it at the time but no action was taken. the issue is, the sense afterwards of not knowing what happened to you is very distressing, i was very lucky, the police were very good with me, but in this case, to then be in a very
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vulnerable position and then report something and then the laughter effectively is just awful. —— and then be laughed at effectively. what is quite worrying, the failure in the handling after, we learned today that the victims did not know that john worboys was being released. this is a man who knew the knowledge and he knows his way around london and he knows his way around london and he knows his way around london and he knew where these people lived. this is very distressing for the people involved. this is not to excuse anybody, but does it need to be better explained to people who come forward with a complaint, why certain cases are not taken forward because they don't believe that they will reach that beyond reasonable doubt threshold 7 will reach that beyond reasonable doubt threshold? there might be a case of that and in this case there we re case of that and in this case there were nine other cases he could have been prosecuted for at the time but the judge or the cps said they did not think they would need it because they will get him for enough time on what was presented. and the
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indeterminate sentence, as well, which was part of the problem. there are questions over whether people thought he was going to be in for a lot longer but the parole board only have one conviction and vector macaque as well as the assaults, where as if it had been several assaults and rates it would have changed their view —— one conviction and rape as well as the assaults. there will be a lot of fallout from this. now to the daily telegraph, a bit of a reshuffle, but theresa may doesn't have much room for manoeuvre and jeremy hunt might have to wait? he is in the midst of an nhs crisis and he is seen as the safe pair of hands so they are not likely to moving from that, but he she has a big hole because the deputy prime minister one. big hole because the deputy prime ministerone. —— big hole because the deputy prime minister one. —— but she has. the reporter is very certain there will bea reporter is very certain there will be a cabinet reshuffle next week,
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but i guess she has got to do something because there is a gap in her government. she doesn't want to move the chess pieces around much for top she hasn't wanted to euro, andi for top she hasn't wanted to euro, and i think it is more about being forced to —— she hasn't wanted to, really, and i think it is more about being forced to. it was reported in 0ctober being forced to. it was reported in october that the chairman patrick mcloughlin wanted to leave his post as chairman of the tory party and he was holding on hopeful of a reshuffle which did not happen, then holding on again, and then when priti patel left there was talk that it might have happened but it didn't. there are a few players who are being touted, getting their best sujad of the wardrobe, and then it doesn't happen. —— best suit at the border. she only has ace -- a few ways she can border. she only has ace -- a few ways she can manoeuvre. border. she only has ace -- a few
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ways she can manoeuvre. you border. she only has ace -- a few ways she can manoeuvre. you always have very unhappy people when they leave cabinet, and it is not even them that you have got to worry about, it is the others who are overlooked for promotion, so you can cause as many problems as you think you are going to solve but inevitably she doesn't have came in green in that post and that has got to be filled —— she doesn't have damian green in that post. the caption says in the cartoon, will be reshuffle be seen, theresa may, jeremy hunt has been waiting in the corridorfor 36 hours! now to another story in the daily telegraph about coal. yes, i remember the 70s, and the events of the 805, you forget that coal was still going them, because it seemed as if we didn't really have any coal that was being used. la5t didn't really have any coal that was being used. last year was the first time since the industrial revolution
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that britain used no coal—fired power at all in a single 24—hour period. we are moving over to other methods and that is why this move and the pollution associated with it is part of the reason for the switch over. we are doing better than other countries. we are one of the leaders in europe in terms of clean energy. the government has to do and it has been very zealous in implementing carbon taxes and the rest of it. it isa markerof carbon taxes and the rest of it. it is a marker of change because the whole thing was britain was built on call. but times move on —— built on coal. few records have been broken where clean technologies have generated more power in a particular period of time that the older more traditional ones as well. and yet sometimes it seems as if the subsidies have dried up, the government subsidies have not been there more


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