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tv   Outside Source  BBC News  July 3, 2018 9:00pm-10:01pm BST

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hello, i'm ros atkins, this is outside source. this was draining. there are wendell, the colombians equalised in the 92nd minute. we are headed into extra time. we will keep posted. in thailand, the boys stuck in the cave have received food, and have been checked by a doctor. but it's still far from clear how they're going to get out. the former malaysian prime minister has been arrested. he's accused of pocketing millions of dollars from a governnment fund. plus drake has a new album out, and if you're on spotify you can't have missed it, and there's a row over the album's been promoted. bbc newsbeat will help us with that.
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i spotted this tweet, at last it is oui’ i spotted this tweet, at last it is our turn. if it is, it is not yet. it is england one, colombian ones in the last 16. we are into extra time. this game is being played in moscow, looking at the coverage, has an incredible atmosphere. let's bring in ali foster live from moscow. ali, where to go wrong? they could not defend that final corner. england two minutes away from their first world cup quarterfinal in 12 years. but the colombian who has scored a couple with his head, they should have been watching out for him. he got the colombian equaliser. such an ill tempered match, the rhetoric of reverie, struggling to control the players. most of those yellow cards, five of them have gone to colombians
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who have been crowding around him, arguing every decision that has gone their way, but they have equalised. this is a colombian team, rodriguez, he is injured, he has been watching from the stands, as his team—mates his compatriots have struggled against england. harry kane missed a header, came, as we have seen before, was wrestled to the ground in the box in the second half. he w011 in the box in the second half. he won a penalty and he put away his sixth goal at this world cup. a fantastic scoring rate for kerry came. he scored in the six consecutive in big games for him now, and that is a record stretching back 80 odd years. that means absolutely nothing at all. he just wa nted absolutely nothing at all. he just wanted to get england across the line, but with colombia, who were quarterfinalists four years ago with rodriguez, who got the golden boot four years ago, a physical site, a
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little bit feisty, they might have had a man sent off as well. he was lining up in a defensive wall and he pushed his head up intojordan henderson chen and the reverie only giving him a booking for that. we are going into extra time and england are putting their fans, their long—suffering fans through their long—suffering fans through the ringer was again. thank you. come back if there are any developments in the game. next we will see some fans in different parts of england. more than 18 million britons watched england play belgium last thursday — and we already knew they were through. so you'd expect the audience to match that — at least. but drinks were getting pricey. this is bbc article reporitng that some places are upping the price of a pint by as much as 50p during the game. next to charlie slater, the woodman 5 stoke in rothley, leicestershire. finca relatively, when we last
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spoke. how are things now?|j finca relatively, when we last spoke. how are things now? i think there is a little bit of an element of disappointment now unfortunately. all the air has gone out of the balloon. people are saying i am missing well i'm in for this. and typical england. it is all that stuff. extra time isjust typical england. it is all that stuff. extra time is just kicking off. a few fans around me, what did you think? it is typical england. it always happens. can they pick them the applicant? i need a beer to pick myself back up again. it isjust. he is being offered a beer. you must be very disappointed.” is being offered a beer. you must be very disappointed. i am slightly disappointed but it is nice the game has gone a little bit longer. it is quite an exciting game. tv england can pick it back up again? yes. they go to smash it, everyone is going to be celebrating and very happy
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tonight. good man. this guy in the background is still celebrating. the alcohol has been flowing. it is still all up late for here, the football coming home. we will see. we will see. we'll about people coming home. we should worry about england getting to the quarterfinals. it is far from assured. columbia ranked in the top 20 in the world. we are into the first half of extra time and at the end of 30 minutes of that, we know what is coming. it could be penalties. earlier, sweden got through to the quarter finals. they beat switzerland 1—0. impressive — the swiss are ranked 6 in the world. sweden play whoever wins out of england and columbia. here's the bbcs austin halewood. sweet dreams are made of this. their
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tea m sweet dreams are made of this. their team in uncharted waters. they may not be two of world football biggest names, russia switzerland and sweden have been two of the most consistent. marcus burke had the first clear chance at full stretch. keeping them out. but in a game lacking any real quality, both sets of fa ns lacking any real quality, both sets of fans demanded more and finally the breakthrough came. the shot, given a helpful deflection, sweden on the brink of the quarters. the goal had woken switzerland up but for all of their endeavours, they could not break through. leaving themselves open at the back, martin 0lson man through, penalty. until they decided it was outside the box. straight at the keeper, but his team straight into the last eight. for switzerland, there are 64 year wait for quarterfinal goes on. it can be a brutal game.
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the hopes of a nation dashed in a moment. it can also be perilous for the animals brought in to pick the match winner. this is japan's ‘psychic‘ octopus rabio on monday. the mollusc had correctly predicted all of the country's world cup results, until last night. japan was knocked out of the tournament by belgium. and it wasn't good news for rabio, who has since been killed and turned into sashimi. there will be no extra time for him. if you want more on the world cup, you could download the bbc sport app. it more on the thai boys who are stuck in that cave complex. if yesterday was about the euphoria of them being found alive. today the stark reality of their predicament became clear. getting them out is going to be very hard.
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first here's the thai navy seals on how the 12 boys and their football coach are doing. translation: the 13 people are fine. we deployed seven seal personnel to be with them, that includes a doctor and a rehabilitation nurse. there'll be staffed with them throughout ordeal. here's a graphic of the cave complex where the boys are stuck. their bikes were found by the entrance — and at the moment they're roughly 4km inside. the cave is in the north of thailand and the local governor said earlier, quote, we will not rush to take the lads out of the cave. we will take no risk in extracting them." because of that — up to four months‘ worth of food is going to be brought to them. there are even plans to run a telephone line to them to they can speak to their parents.
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and for the parents, of course yesterday brought unimaginable relief. this is the moment they were told the boys had been found. and this is one father's reaction to the news. translation: it's unimaginable. i have been waiting for ten days. i never imagined this day would come. i would like to thank the military, police and all the officials who came to help to find my son. there aren't many options facing the authorities. they could sit the monsoon out until september or october and wait for the cave to drain. that, for very obvious reasons, is farfrom ideal. another option is to swim out — but many of the boys can't swim let alone scuba dive. and the conditions are treacherous. here's victoria gill with more on that. how many of you?
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13? brilliant. what was meant to be an adventure has become an international rescue mission. what's not yet clear is just how that mission to bring the 12 boys and their football coach safely to the surface, will be carried out. two options are being considered for their rescue. pumping water out of flooded passageways and teaching the boys to scuba dive their way out, an extremely risky swim through tight spaces in low visibility. a third option is waiting for water levels to subside, which at the start of the rainy system, could take months. british cave divers, richard stanton and john volanthen, the first to reach the boys, are now supporting this complicated but hopeful rescue effort. they were called in by thai authorities for their expertise in high risk cave diving, something on display during their 2004 attempts to reach chamber 26 of wookey hole in somerset. those boys have had a hard nine, ten days underground and now they've
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got the best guys there. so, john and rick, you know, they are calm, they are very collected, they are very organised, extremely disciplined and consummate professionals. i feel confident from this point on that things are going to work. with even more heavy rain expected in the coming days, rescuers will have to decide on the best way out. victoria gill, bbc news. what met in a few minutes we will turn to alabama and look at how donald trump putt, in a moment. the uk's royal airforce celebrates its centenary next week with a service at westminster abbey, and a huge flypast over
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buckingham palace, part of the biggest air display ever seen in london. up to 100 jets, helicopters and aeroplanes from across the different eras of raf history are expected to take part. and today was their final rehearsal in the skies over lincolnshire, as sophie raworth reports. they've been planning this for months. today raf cranwell in lincolnshire stood in for buckingham palace as some of the aircraft taking part in the fly—past next tuesday carried out their final preparations. the biggest formation will be the typhoons. 22 fastjet pilots will be taking to the skies and they took me along as they practised. well, this has never been done before. we've never put this many typhoons into the same piece of sky, especially not for a fly—past over london. we're really excited about it. we've practised this for a long time, prepared, the plans are all in place. the typhoons will be one element of this huge fly—past, but theirjob will be one of the trickiest to accomplish.
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this is outside source live from the bbc newsroom. our lead story is? england and colombia are playing for the last spot in the quarterfinals. the second half is underway, the score is 0—0. the head of poland's supreme court has vowed to defy a new law forcing her and dozens of senior judges to retire early. a spokesman for the supreme court said she would go to work as normal on wednesday. on monday the european union launched legal action against poland's government, saying the law undermined judicial independence. austria is preparing to strip diplomatic immunity from an iranian envoy who's suspected of planning to bomb exiled iranian politicians in paris last weekend. tehran denies any involvement. bbc persian. google has confirmed that private emails sent and received by gmail users can sometimes be read by third—party app developers, not just machines.
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people who have connected third—party apps to their accounts may have unwittingly given human staff permission to read their messages. one company told the wall street journal that the practise was "common" and a "dirty secret". in a few hours time, malaysia's former prime minister najib razak will be charged. he's accused of taking $700 million from a state fund that he created. he was arrested at his home in kuala lumpur on tuesday. and is now being held in putrajaya. this story has been moving at pace since mahathir mohamad won the election in may. he had pledged to bring tojustice all those responsible for the scandal around this fund, which is called 1 mdb. and even before the arrest, he'd said there's a "perfect case" against najib razak. michael bristow has more. malaysia's former
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prime minister najib was arrested at home earlier today and brought here to this building behind me. the anti—corruption agency. officers here have been investigating mr najib for several weeks, ever since his surprise to see in the general election. the allegation is that mr najib, while in power, stole billions of dollars from a government investment fund known as 1mdb. a fund which was supposed to fund economic development,. these are charges he denies. the new government here in the malaysia has been in malaysia has been saying for several weeks that it has almost a perfect case against mr najib so his arrest hardly comes as a surprise. but when news started to filter out, there was some shock in malaysia. people expressed their support but a number are angry and their supporters, mr najib supporters have come here to the agency today to express their support for mr najib. never before has malaysia seen such
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a large financial scandal. never before has it arrested a former prime minister. bbcbusiness tweet. "mining giant glencore faces money laundering probe". it's an investigation by the us authorities. there's been a big reaction in its share price here in london. at one point it was down about 12% but later recovered some of those losses. glencore says it's reviewing the subpoena and will provide further information in due course as appropriate. paul blake is in new york when that what is being asked? let me explain. having documented a particular case, the company received a subpoena from the us department ofjustice, received a subpoena from the us department of justice, wouldn't received a subpoena from the us
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department ofjustice, wouldn't not know a tonne of details, we know it is connected to the foreign corrupt practises act, which bars companies from essentially bribing officials in countries where they want to do business. we also know is connected to various blunder in laundering laws, beyond that, the only real information window is it is connected to the business in nigeria, as well as the democratic republic of congo, from 2007 to the present. not a tonne of details here but we have seen quite a bit of market reaction. i read the short statement from the core. is that it oi’ statement from the core. is that it or do they have more to say? they had just said they received it and they are reviewing it and see what their options are moving forward. certainly the markets have reacted quite widely to it. we saw a dip as low as 12% down here in the past day but we also know that the company is trying to figure out what it is going to do moving forward and window analyst on wall street are saying the market reaction has perhaps been an overreaction and
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they are quick to point out this is just a request for evidence or a request for documents, not the launching of a formal investigation, not any charges so something worked watching here in the next few weeks. thank you very much. i will speak you tomorrow no doubt. another story coming out of the united states is the trump administration saying it doesn't want the mobile phone giant china mobile operating in the country because of concerns about national security. but as the south china morning post pointed out fellow chinese telecoms firm zte received a reprieve from president trump. he decided to overturn a ban on them trading in the us which would have put them out of business. he did that because of pressure from the chinese government. florida senator marco rubio has been vocal about trade and security. rubio has been vocal he said "agree with this decision 100%. florida senator marco rubio has been vocal about trade and security.
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rubio has been vocal he said "agree with this decision 100%. it would be grossly irresponsible to allow #chinamobile to operate in the us market. like every #china telecommunication company, they pose a grave security risk." celia hatton is asia pacific editor for the bbc world servcie and has been explaining the security concerns. it is valid, a valid concern if china wants to put, china mobile wants to put its servers into the united states. it would allow those, the chinese government effectively, because it is a state owned company, largely state—owned, it would allow the company to monitor chinese communications, so any communications going on in united states using that network, and it would give the china mobile more power in that regard, and that is really the united states government concerned, really the government, the chinese government is trying to intensify its control over chinese companies, chinese individuals travelling overseas, plus anybody who might
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be using that network. they just beat to the mood right now. last week congress voted to stop to chinese firms from selling products and services to the pentagon, so this is just continuing with this idea that they want to contact national security and really chinese firms, chinese tech firms really do pose a threat. us president donald trump has said he wants to nominate a newjustice for the us supreme court within the next week —— after liberal justice anthony kennedy announced his retirement. if trump gets his pick it will almost certainly be easier for him to fulfil his campaign pledge almost certainly be easier for him environmental regulations. like in the state of alabama from where kim gittleson reports. to and eight, the count of kingston tennessee turned into this airy moonscape. after a dam broke, spilling a billion toll tonnes of coal ash. it one of the worst
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environmental disasters in us history. now covered in grass, most of that coal ash ended here. nearly 300,000 south in a landfilljust outside uniontown alabama. i am standing on top of the more than 4 million tonnes of coal ash that came from kingston tennessee to this landfill. arrowhead has long since stopped accepting coal ash, the impact of that spill and the ash underneath me were profound. regulations were passed by the environmental protection agency in 2015. they mandated for the first time that utilities like this alabama power plant monitor their coal ash sites for contamination. that is because coal ash contains dangerous carcinogens like arsenic, mercury and lead, which can lead into the surrounding ground water. in march, the data was released for the first time, and here it will severe it was not pretty. it came
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out hot, it can not dirty. we have contaminated ground water. but further testing is injeopardy. that is cut in march, scott pruitt, said the agency would be revising those landmark regulations. the bad news is they stopped enforcement. and thatis is they stopped enforcement. and that is worrying people like christine todd whitman. bring that we have seen these coal ash piles bleed. it is putting the lives in danger because they are going to get polluted water. that is why pigs regulate his were put in place of the first place will stop and without those regulations, the people of wilsonville do not fill safe. they are notjust going to poison us now, they're going to poison us now, they're going to poison our children and our grandchildren and the offspring of everybody cattle herd. from now on. this is not the environmental protection agency, this is the utilities protection agencies. they wa nt to utilities protection agencies. they want to cut relations to save the
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utilities money. but in the shadow of one of them, the question is at what cost? by by the way still 1—1. 15 more minutes and then we are in the penalties. meanwhile, let's talk about this now. this is philip wilson, the archbishop of adelaide — he's been sentenced to 12 months home detention for covering up child sexual abuse. in may, he was found guilty of concealing the abuse of alter boys by a priest in the 19705. he is the highest ranking member of the catholic church to be convicted of the crime. and there are calls from abuse victims for him to be sacked. next this is a clip of archbishop wilson outside court. you will you now resign? are you considering resigning? he did not have much to say. nor is the catholic church.
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the australian catholic bishops conference is australia's top catholic body. in a statement it said "the catholic bishops of australia acknowledge that the effects of sexual abuse can last a lifetime" "but we hope that today s custodial sentence brings some sense of peace and healing to those abused by deceased priestjames fletcher." for now though, mr wilson, has stepped aside from his duties, but keeps his title. hywel griffiths was one of those asking questions in that earlier clip. here's more from him. peter grant was a ten—year—old altar boy when he was sexually abused. a priest at his church can't james fletcher, told him he needed to be punished. a few years later, peter confided in phil wilson, telling him exactly what had happened. the archbishop did nothing and the priest was able to abuse again.|j hit rock bottom, knowing the guilt that i carried and so forth, i had to persevere, if wilson had done
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something, that would have made he not have been abused. because the abuser could have been stopped. definitely. the catholic church have been accused of, all dishes have been accused of, all dishes have been offered to quit, and so far the pope has accepted three. he had refused to come forward because of his unflinching loyalty to the catholic church. he showed no contrition, failing to report abuse is an offence in this part of australia. in many parts of the world, it is not against the law. that is if for this help of outside source. we will keep you up—to—date on the world cup. and lots of other stories as well. young the good news is this
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hurricane is pulling out into the ocean. it is not expected to make la ndfall ocean. it is not expected to make landfall at all. in fact it is the opposite direction away from the mexico coastline. however it is still going to be a powerful hurricane. there have been quite a few named storm. this is bobby oh. this season. what else? across north america, we have a heat wave at the moment. it is very hot here in uk, but it's also very hot across the us. temperatures have been soaring in new york city. montr al as well. this is the forecast for wednesday. there around in the 30s. and dallas up there around in the 30s. and dallas up to 40 celsius. let's head to europe and this is the weather pattern as we head into thursday. when you see very few bars of, and you can count three or four, amazed there is not much went to moving
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around. it is very stagnant and he becomes hot during the course of the summer becomes hot during the course of the summerand becomes hot during the course of the summer and occasionally you get thunderstorms breaking out as well. that is what we're going to see on thursday across central parts of europe. elsewhere it is very hot. if we have a little bit more motion in the atmosphere, that is across southern parts of asia here. this is the monsoon. the wind that drives the monsoon. the wind that drives the rainstorms. plenty of those rainstorms and western parts of india in the northeast as well. onto asia—pacific and here we have tracks. this is a tropical cyclone that has been brushing southern parts of japan and the last one for hours, with strong winds and heavy rain and in fact, you hours, with strong winds and heavy rain and infact, you can hours, with strong winds and heavy rain and in fact, you canjust make out the islands of japan here engulfed by heavy rain. it is going to bea engulfed by heavy rain. it is going to be a very wet period forjapan in the coming days and there could be some flooding as we head through the course of wednesday and into thursday. elsewhere, across southeast asia, it is pretty much business as usual on the weather front so a lot of humidity, lots of big tropical downpours expected on
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thursday. back home, this is the same headline that we had yesterday. nothing has changed. it is that dry out across the uk, and the temperatures in fact in the south are expected to rise over the next few days. so on wednesday, there is just the possibility of maybe a rogue shower in the south, but temperatures would be around mid 20s in the south and in the north as well. this is probably about as cool as it's going to get this week. as we go through wednesday, and into thursday, the hot air starts creeping back in again from the south and we will start to see both night—time temperatures remaining pretty high, so 16 to start with on thursday and rising up to near 30 celsius on thursday and into friday as well. the outlook remained much the same in the uk. goodbye. hello, i'm ros atkins, this is outside source.
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england and colombia are playing for the last spot in the quarterfinals. in extra time, the score is one—all. we are heading to penalties unless something happens in the next few minutes. in thailand, the boys stuck in the cave have received food — and have been checked by a doctor. but it's still far from clear how they're going to get out. the former malaysian prime minister has been arrested. he's accused of pocketing millions of dollars — from a governnment fund. every day outside source features bbc journalists working in over 30 languages. your questions are always welcome. #bbcos is the hashtag in england, a healthcare professional has been arrested
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on the suspicion of murdering eight babies and trying to murder six others. the woman's arrest is part of an investigation into the neonatal unit at the countess of chester hospital, between march 2015 and july 2016. judith moritz reports. managers at the countess of chester hospital called the police, because they could not explain the unusual number of baby deaths and near death emergencies on the neonatal unit. detectives initially focused on what had happened to 21 babies. now, the investigation has widened to examine the cases of 32 babies, of whom 17 died. this morning, a woman who was described as a health care professional, was arrested on suspicion of murder. this morning, forensics searches began at her house in chester, which police have confirmed is related to the murder inquiry.
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a car was also being searched and items taken away for examination. neighbours on the same street woke up to the scene. i got out to go to work about eight, and the police were all there and i did not see many people that were there, and came back about half 11 and it was a lot more activity going on. we did not know until we drove that this morning, and saw all the police cars. saw the police cordoned, more than the usual number of police cars, the forensic van, so obviously something very serious. at the hospital, the medical director said that asking the police to look into this was not something we did lightly, but we needed to do everything we can to understand what has happened here and get the answers we and the families so desperately want. the neonatal unit stopped providing care for very premature infants in july 2016, and now only looks after babies born after 32 weeks pregnancy, and managers say they are confident the unit is safe to continue. did you see what the dutch prime
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minister mark rutte said on trade while he was at the white house? this is what happened. i think the eu, we're going to be meeting with them fairly soon. they want to see if we can work something out. and that'll be good. and if we do work it out it'll be positive. and if we don't, it'll be positive also because... we'll just think of those cars. but it'll be positive. but again, mr prime minister, it's been a pleasure. "no" he said, "it's not positive, we have to work something out". that was yesterday and it went down well in the papers back home. the left wing daily de volksrant. "he said it to trump's face — rutte's "no" is heard all over the world". one of the more conservative papers said the meeting showed "rutte is not inferior to trump".
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well today mr rutte's been speaking his mind again today. he's back in the netherlandand and here he is hosting theresa may. the prime minister has crunch talks with her cabinet on friday where they must thrash out what sort of customs arrangement the uk wants with the eu after brexit. and course she wants to get a feel for what the eu may or may not say yes to. anna holligan has more. good to go walk around the garden they sat down with the flowers, but then he really did live up to his reputation by being a straight talking politician. saying that we need urgent clarity on this. theresa may didn't actually mention the word brexit while the cameras were on the table for this, they spent about an hour or so sitting around the table
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with some recognisable colleagues and she will be hoping that she can support as she heads towards, one of her closest allies increasingly influential in europe and she will be hoping that she will have him on board for whatever plans she eventually does present, first of all her colleagues and then the eu as well. this is an important date. the eu summit on 18 october is just over 100 days away. the hope is that a brexit deal will be agreed here — which leaves time for all of the eu's national parliaments to ok it. that deal must include map an agreement on the irish border. the republic of ireland is part of the eu, after brexit, northern ireland, as part of the uk, will not be. today in the european parliament, people weren't holding back about that issue. there is much work ahead with less and less time. the sooner we get the precise uk proposal, on the irish
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border, the better the chance to finalise the brexit negotiations this year. but simply, we cannot make progress until a solid backstop is presented by the uk and accepted by our irish friends. those words were backed up by the president of the european commission, jean claude juncker. here he is. in the european parliament earlier. he spoke of solidarity with the republic of ireland — and emphasised that the uk can't isolate the irish question until the end of the negotiations. he mostly spoke in french, but added this in english. all of us, we are irish. the uk government is banning gay conversion therapy. it supposedly ‘cures‘ same—sex attraction. treatments can be
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pyschological or even — in extreme cases — surgical. therapy can be forced — and in some countries is even encouraged. it's still legal in most countries — including in most us states. look at this @owenjones84 "my first boyfriend was sent by his parents for gay "conversion therapy" when he was 15. he's now a recovering meth addict. it is horrific mental abuse and it's an absolute shocker that it's still legal." today the british prime minister theresa may called the practise abhorrent and said nobody "should ever have to hide who they are or who they love". she's also unveiled a massive program to tackle prejudice against the lgbt community. here's adina campbell. what's it like to be young and gay in the uk? george, rory, billy and louis all live in london. i got a friend to post
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on their facebook that i was gay and tell the whole school. it was a really weird way of doing it, just because i didn't want my family to find out. similarly, there were quite a lot of people in the school who were not receptive to it. how comfortable are you maybe holding hands with your boyfriend, girlfriend in public? i would not hold hands in somewhere like stratford in east london. i would if you were somewhere central, like soho. we do hold hands in public, and we were sitting next to each other and we were eating, and then we kissed, and this man ran up to us and he was talking about how we are going to hell, and he threw, like, a bible at us. i get it all the time, you're not really gay, but you're too feminine to be gay. why do you have long hair if you're gay? 0h, can two girls with long hair date? it's ridiculous. the government has now announced a new action plan, including a ban on controversial gay conversion therapies
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and improvements to gender laws to make it easierfor trans people to change their identity. asad dunham is gay and muslim. he says that the government needs to do more to help people from all backgrounds. we still don't have marriage equality in northern ireland, for example, and also there isn't an understanding of certain minorities, for example, black, asian, minority ethnicities and then when you add on layers, i think the government really needs to understand what's going on. it's 2018... £4.5 million will be made available in england for the government's new action plan, but labour and other campaigners say it does not go far enough. imagine living your life, every single day, calculating how, calculating the disconnect between how you actually feel and how you need to present yourself to be safe. all of these positive changes have come in, but then it's much harder to change people's minds and people's hearts. one of the live feeds coming in.
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one of the live feeds coming inm going to be england decided by the spot, this will be starting in a couple of minutes. the number of people dying as a result of drug taking in scotland is at its highest since records began more than 20 years ago — and the problem is thought to be the worst of any european country. new officialfigures show there were 934 drug related deaths in 2017, that's an increase of eight per cent on the previous year. used needles and fixing gear, the sharp end of a drug epidemic. scots are now five times more likely to die from drugs than in a road traffic accident. and glasgow's the worst. if you want to understand the scale of the drug problem, in glasgow,
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just come down here. we're right in the middle of the city centre, and yet you can see all of the paraphernalia, it shows just how many people are down here shooting up every day. heroin is cheap, plentiful and often contaminated. 18 people a week are dying in scotland. so most drug users know people who died. derrick‘s flatmate overdosed four months ago. ifound in him in his bed in that same position i'd left him in the morning. he was completely blue. you actually found him dead? from a drug overdose? yeah. i've seen people die before, but never seen like this. this lethal. it's very worrying to see a friend like that. the scottish government promised a new drugs strategy months ago. they admit the current services are not meeting the extensive need. that's why we're determined to look at how
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our strategy currently is working and why it's failing to deliver for individuals and make changes. without a new radical strategy, the fear is that drug deaths in scotland continue to increase. a terrible problem getting even worse. this is outside source live from the bbc newsroom. our lead story is? it's gone to penalties — england and colombia are playing for the last spot in the quarterfinals. i could see the players talking to each other. the kicks are imminent and will keep you posted. let's start with the world cup. england and columbia are 1—1. we're now about to enter extra time. it's being played in moscow.
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at the spartak stadium. olly foster, moscow. i completely missed extra time! interesting psychology of this is that the manager of england is gained through his own penalty trauma, hasn't he? yes, i was there for that, when he missed his penalty, but had saved against germany. that was, there was italian 90, england have been awful and penalty shoot outs for major championships, winning just one in seven, this is there a penalty shoot out, this is a world cup, they've had three world cup penalty shoot outs, they have lost them all. so
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history is really stacked against england and i just history is really stacked against england and ijust wonder what history is really stacked against england and i just wonder what that injury time equaliser will do against this england team as well. we're getting columbia into extra time and the england players, you just saw the shoulders sink, they we re just saw the shoulders sink, they were so deflated because their despicable minutes away from what would have been going straight through to their first world cup quarterfinal and 12 years. england still might of wanted extra time, danny rose, substitute, hejust still might of wanted extra time, danny rose, substitute, he just saw a cross shot just danny rose, substitute, he just saw a cross shotjust go across the face, eric, another spurs player off the bench, yet a three header, but failed high over the bar, so the players are going through the motions and it looks like the colombian taking the first penalty. so columbia going first, decide
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hospital a little bit of pressure on the team going second. columbia going first. england goalkeeper or just finding his bearings between the post, taking this short run up, hopefully my monitor here is in sync with the pictures that you are saying there. i suspect there would tell me how this goes. while we're waiting the kick, he has scored on my monitor so it is a good free kick yet ta ke n my monitor so it is a good free kick yet taken the lead, straight down the middle, it was columbia one nil up, and it looks like the captain is coming forward to take the first three, but that is an interesting one, isn't it? guessing perhaps the best penalty taker going last, but england watching the best penalty taker, he has already taken three
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this world cup, six goals in all, he, this won't count towards it, but he, this won't count towards it, but he is about to take this penalty for england. and he has hit it very true, down the bottom left—hand corner and is one all on the penalty shoot out. not a flinch from southgate, so this is nerve shredding. we will leave it there for the moment, thank you very much indeed and as you can probably tell, all the different feeds are getting ita all the different feeds are getting it a different time to stop at another point, when my colleagues here in the news are giving is a pretty good impression of this is going at another point. one all come going at another point. one all come going to turn away from the football from a moment, will get back to it you how it is going. the couple of minutes to type by australian politics. this is australian senator called david line—helm — he's being accused of making
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derogatory remarks to the green mp sarah hanson—young. this happened during a debate on proposals to relax restrictions on pepper spray after a series of attacks on women. here's sarah hanson—young's account. once the vote on the motion was complete, i walked over to the senator and confronted him directly. i asked whether or not i heard correctly, he confirmed that he had yelled, you should stop shacking men, sarah. shocked, itold him that he was a creep. his reply was to tell me to f... off. i informed the leader of the greens and he has raised it with both the and i am disappointed that the senator has refused to apologise for his offensive and sexist slur and i call on him to formally withdraw and apologise directly. an apology from senator line—helm is looking about as likely as him signing up to fourth wave feminism. he's been busy in australian media making other remarks about ms hanson—young's sex life. and told 7news sydney "she infers, if not out—right says, that they're all rapists.
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she's got some apologising to do in my opinion." ms hanson—young denies making such a statement and we can't any evidence that she did. and responded by tweeting: "as a woman, a sister and a mother, i will continue to stand up. i will not be intimidated or bullied by offensive & sexist slurs." and she spoke to the bbc earlier. if i'm absolutely honest, it's gotten worse. so what started as just mutterings or quiet comments. as i walked into a room or at some walking down the corridor, lining up for coffee at a cafe in parliament house, have now become things that are shouted and said as people walk by me while i am on my feet and the chamber. so it's gotten worse, which means that, ijust couldn't, i can't ignore it any more.
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and, i wanted to stop. i've had enough at last thursday, when a fellow senator, yelled across the timbre to stop shacking man, it was so clear, that i confronted him and confirmed that he'd done it. and then he told me, he swore at me and told me to f... off. and i didn't really think added choice but to stand up and call it out now. that was a reference to the then opposition leader tony abbott. here's one reporter from the sydney morning herald. this is a case closed example of women no longer having to, being subjected to sexual slurs like this. having said that, rumours about
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staffers, politicians, these are the easiest rumours to rest. they're also the oldest. notjust against women politicians, they‘ re also the oldest. notjust against women politicians, they're also subjected against male politicians. what is different in this case is that it's the first time on the floor of the esteemed parliament that this is actually being thrown againstan mp that this is actually being thrown against an mp and in this case, it is bya against an mp and in this case, it is by a female mp. she says she's beenin is by a female mp. she says she's been in during this red decade, it's gotten worse and she is fed up. and parliament has gone backwards to her. that is the greens party for her, and not in the labour party, a left—wing party, and they keep their quota of 40% women representation. but in the party, women representation is going backwards and they all know, that this is a serious issue. in instances like this, put women off running for parliament. england escape in ot, but columbia
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has also missed a penalty, it is even with four kicks down and mama to come. in that it goes to sudden death. it's getting exhausting. spotify‘s getting some heat from its users over its promotion of drake's new album. as you can see from this screengrab, the singer's picture appeared on hundreds of playlists. did england score. i'm going to persevere. i'll do my best here. as nme‘s thomas smith pointed out @thomasjsmith—— "not only i think ithinki i think i mightjust abandon this, because it's so hard to get on with this, sojust to because it's so hard to get on with this, so just to explain what we're doing here, and lead is one to zero
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up, the colombians equalised two minutes into extra injury time. colombians went to one all, and then we went to extra time, not a great deal happened and so that brought to the penalties and we are now a situation where it england scored this goal, they are through... and i think that means england are through. so england are through, general pandemonium and that's just bbc newsroom. let's bring in ollie for moscow to stop ollie, if a new experience commentating on a penalty shoot out when i can't show the audience the goals. idea for hughes does come off the bench, four substitutes, and england has the death penalty, he had his brilliant
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saved by david, but in hit the bar for columbia and then the advantage was for england when there was a brilliant save from jordan and was all down. perhaps an unexpected death penalty taker, but he looked very, very confident indeed. england through to their first world cup finals since 2006, at that, their first world cup penalty shoot out success. their second penalty shoot out success in ages, they had a terrible record. and this isjust two minutes away from going straight through, the columbia equalizers to ta ke through, the columbia equalizers to take this match to the distance through extra time into a penalty shoot out and against it that way death history against them, england
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are through to the quarterfinals with a will face sweden. absolute jubilation from the pictures i am saying. his reaction, whose name has been written large in the annals of u nfortu nate penalty been written large in the annals of unfortunate penalty shoot out scoring, that was a euro 96, but we go to the italian 98, germany 2006, euro 2004, euro 2012. he is beginning the turf there, at the stadium. absolute elation. they have gone out ofjailfree stadium. absolute elation. they have gone out ofjail free and now they face the swedes and the last stage of the world cup. thank you very much. we're going to go lie down. we will see you tomorrow at the same time. i buy. this long hot dry spell of weather
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is bringing comparisons to that than the summer of 1976. and in some respects, june as our surpassed 76. departure from average, that was good, you can see the darker browns andjune good, you can see the darker browns and june 2018 was actually drier in 1976. and the wait for rain goes on, i know you are used as part for cats. i'll show you this picture through the weekend. not much rain that they become. a stray shower here and there, but barely any rain on it to scotland northern ireland. as it states mainly dry, but hot in places once more. for wednesday, there's a little bit is more cloud around, greater chance of the odd shower. but in scotland, but not quite as warm as warm as it's been.
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not very warm in the sunshine mind you, but high pressure has weakened slightly before bounces back going into the weekend. so into it, on thursday, there is a week whether the front on northern ireland. but it may have an odd spot of rain, be conceived the cloud, you can barely see any rain, but also bring some cool or fresh see any rain, but also bring some cool orfresh air, see any rain, but also bring some cool or fresh air, especially with temperatures down on thursday, compared to where they'd been, and less warm covers showing up, and send it across england or wales, and temperatures once again the hot spots around 30 celsius. i mentioned towards the end of the week and into the weekend, with roots in the southwest, a process under way on friday, a bit more cloud around parts of northern scotland, but, elsewhere there is plenty of sunshine, tryjust elsewhere there is plenty of sunshine, try just about across the board and for the temperatures, around the 20s get 30 in the hotspot with the exception being northwest
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scotland, were sent to the weekend around this area of high pressure there are weak weather systems coming up, so northwest scotland claudia times, colder elsewhere and there will be a bit of occasionally, but for the south at least as common, it's obvious northern ireland england and wales, will likely be staying dry, very warm sunshine. various hotspots are around 30 celsius, getting a bit warmer once they get to part two of the weekend on sunday, showing that going to the northwest, but more cloud here elsewhere. so every bit as hot and that sunshine, maybe not? but a bit hotter. and there no great pattern change in next week, thejet streams to the north of the uk, we are on the other side of that. we may on the other side of it. the mesa to bring in some more intense heat, at least across southern parts once again, but perhaps temperatures exceeding 30 celsius, that is something to watch her next week. the next of the same. sunshine, heat
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and barely any rain party which our of thunderstorm. but back to our comparison to 1976. i want to show you, 22 consecutive, 17 days, and missed the odd shower commode website that could be broken. if you're not born in 1976, this could be worth in the summer that is talked about for years and decades to come. that's a bit doesn't become infamous. england go through to the quarterfinals of the world cup after winning a dramatic penalty shoot out against colombia. yes! this is the moment england won the game. eric dier scoring the winning penalty. and joy for england fans after the most dramatic of games... england will now face sweden in the quarterfinals. we're live in moscow with all the latest. a woman who worked at the countess
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of chester hospital has been arrested on suspicion of murdering eight babies and attempting to murder another six. still trapped underground — rescue teams try to work out how to bring the boys out of the flooded caves in thailand. it could take weeks. the number of people dying from drug taking in scotland at its highest since records began, 20 years ago.
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