this is bbc news. the headlines at 5pm: rescuers in indonesia say hundreds of people have been killed in the tsunami that struck the island of sulawesi. translation: as for the damage of the tsunami, we received a number of reports that many bodies were found along the shoreline. but the numbers are still unknown. theresa may arrives at the conservative party conference after a breach in security of the party app revealed contact details for senior mps and journalists. a warning from the business secretary that a no—deal brexit could jeopardise britain's status as a world leader in the car industry. also coming up — facebook says up to 50 million may have been hacked. the company said attackers were able to exploit a vulnerability of people's accounts. rory mcilroy and sergio garcia draw first blood as europe take a commanding four—point lead over the usa. rescuers in indonesia say at least
384 people have been killed in the tsunami that struck the island of sulawesi. hundreds of people preparing for a beach festival are among those who are missing. the tsunami was caused by an earthquake — with a magnitude of 7.5 — with palu the most seriously affected area. our correspondent, rebecca henschke, is on the island and sent this report. this mobile phone footage captures the terrifying moment the three metre high waves hit. flouding houses close to the shore and then rushing into the densely populated coastal city of palu.
the waves and the powerful quake leaving a trail of destruction. this bridge is a main access road into the city. translation: evacuation is still in progress, many bodies were found along the shoreline. but the numbers are still unknown. authorities issued a tsunami warning immediately after the huge quake hit. but residents did not have long to get to higher land. rescue workers are now struggling to reach the area, as two access roads are blocked and the airport is now closed. the runway cracked in the quake. the military has been called in to help. translation: we were dispatched, a medical team assembled from the marine corps,
the army, national search and rescue agency and also the logistic transportation unit. the main hospital in the city was also damaged and medical workers are now struggling to treat the injured in makeshift tents. the death toll is expected to continue to rise. aftershocks are still being felt in the area and residents are being told to stay out in the open. indonesia is in the ring of fire and no stranger to natural disasters. earthquakes injuly and august killed more than 500 people on the tourist island of lombok. and now, so soon after, authorities are once again struggling to cope with the scale of this disaster. rebecca henschke, bbc news, sulawesi. the car giant toyota has told the bbc that production at its derbyshire factory would be severely disrupted if britain left the eu without a trade deal. it said delays for parts at the border, and stops in its assembly line would be expensive,
and could have an impact onjobs and future investment at the plant. sanchia berg reports. 600 cars roll off the line here every day at toyota's factory near derby. each one built to order. it works because the parts only arrive when they are needed. summoned at a day's notice from suppliers in the uk and europe, put straight onto the production line. there is no warehouse so if the truck gets stuck the line can stop. hard brexit, delays at the border would magnify that. if we crash out of the eu at the end of march the supply chain will be impacted and we will see production stopped in our factory. he doesn't know how long that disruption would be. hours, days, possibly weeks. that would be expensive for toyota which has just invested a quarter of a billion pounds in this plant to build the new corolla here. it would reduce our competitiveness. sadly i think that would reduce the number of cars made in the uk and that would costjobs.
they are calling for free movement of goods between britain and the eu as the prime minister outlined in her chequers proposal. toyota is not the only car—maker to be worried about the implications of a hard brexit. all major manufacturers have complex supply chains extending in the european union. and while the sector directly employees under 200,000 people it is estimated that close to a million british jobs depend on it. the government said it was determined to ensure that britain remains a competitive location for carmaking, that it had proposed a credible plan to the eu for the future relationship and it looked forward to continuing the negotiations. the prime minister has arrived in
brighton for the conservative party conference. as she and the party prepare for days of speeches and debates, it's emerged that an app for the tory party has a security flaw. anyone knowing the name address of the delegate was able to login and obtain other personal details, including phone numbers. we can speak to ben wright. as theresa may arrive you could hear questions being shouted out. that list of questions will only grow. questions being shouted out. that list of questions will only growm will. she was asked about the data breach that happened this afternoon and also boris johnson, breach that happened this afternoon and also borisjohnson, whose presence would be one of the dominant stories of this conference. the prime minister arrived five minutes ago has use. and the tories are desperate for a conference that
is glitch free, particularly after last yea r‘s is glitch free, particularly after last year's debacle around theresa may's speech when many of the letters fell off the stage behind us, she had that terrible coughing fit. you want this to go smoothly. but has not started well. he very embarrassing data breach, earlier this afternoon and journalist discovered that if you put in the e—mail address of somebody registered for the conference you could pull up their details of their personal profile. and they saw the personal profile. and they saw the personal number of boris johnson among other journalists personal number of boris johnson among otherjournalists tried it and we discovered you could do the same. so there was a glitch in the apt for this conference that was then rectified. that feature was then removed from the apt in the last few moments they provide a statement saying the issue has been resolved and it is munching securely. they are investigating further and apologise for any concern. but embarrassing way to condemn this. —— to begin this. and many people are alarmed that their personal details could have been obtained so easily.
brexit bill dominate the conference, wanted? it will, understandably. the government gerona last stages of negotiation with the eu. this needs to be wrapped up in the next few weeks. the prime minister is clinging to her plan, despite the rebus it has had from the eu, despite the criticism from many in her party, led by borisjohnson, who went back on the offensive again in interviews yesterday. this is the question that will absolutely dominate this conference, on the main stage and on fringe meetings. and it is notjust an argument in the tory party about the kind of brexit it should be. the decisions this prime minister and this party makes about brexit bill shaped everybody for many years to come. so this conference really matters. the business secretary, greg clark, has called a security breach affecting millions of users of facebook, a "very worrying development".
mr clark told the bbc, the information commissioner would liaise with facebook, to ensure lessons are learnt. the company says 50 million users worldwide were affected, but the breach has now been fixed. attish pattni, from the cyber security company, link—ii, explained the background to the breach. the breach was announced earlier in the week, from the point that facebook announced it to stopping the breach took approximately two days. what's more worrying is that this occurred off the back of changes made in july this occurred off the back of changes made injuly 2017. potentially this breach has been going on unnoticed sincejuly 2017, and that is the worrying thing, the length of time. they were battling the hackers over that time, is that how we should look at it?|j the hackers over that time, is that how we should look at it? i would look at is more like they became aware of the breach this week. it's
been going on for potentially the vulnerabilities have been in place for over a year what's the big problem that we as users of social media apps need to be aware of? there is a big problem in that we all find managing and memorising password difficult. and one of the big models that we have seen in the last few years is single sign—on. i can use my facebook or google credentials in other applications. the risk is... they encourage us to do that. yes, the risk is that two companies of those have had significant breaches. if we go to these companies to trust them and they are being breached, that poses a serious risk, notjust on facebook
but on the other accounts we login using our facebook credentials. this week, as this news was coming up i suddenly realised that i started getting messages popping up on my pc, on my pc and phone about implementing to factor authentication. to factor of medication has been best practice for protecting passwords for about 15 years. we use it when we use a token for banking or a thumbprint as well. we are seeing two factor authentication being rolled out, and this is just authentication being rolled out, and this isjust one authentication being rolled out, and this is just one of the many controls. they need several controls in order to protect your credentials. a man has died after a collision in burnley, after police followed
the car he was travelling in. a man has died in a crash involving a car that was being chased by police in burnley. lancashire police say the 23—year—old was a passenger in a vehicle which struck a lamp post after the driver failed to stop for officers. two other men were injured. the independent 0ffice for police conduct has launched an investigation. president trump has accepted a demand from us senators for an fbi investigation into sexual misconduct allegations against his supreme court nominee — brett kavanaugh. it follows the judge's appearance before a senate committee on thursday, when he strenuously denied attacking a woman when they were at high school together in the 1980s. chris buckler reports. look at me when i'm talking to you! you're telling me that my assault doesn't matter! this moment when a senator came face—to—face with victims campaigners may have changed the course of brett kavanaugh's confirmation hearings. ..that you'll let people like that go into the highest court of the land...
jeff flake was the key republican vote on the judiciary committee and up to this point, he appeared to support judge kavanaugh's nomination, despite the allegations of sexual assault. do you think that brett kavanaugh is telling the truth? when the committee reconvened, he was absent from his chair, involved in meetings with democrats. when he returned, he would only vote yes if the senators agreed to a delay. ido i do think that we can have a short pause and make sure the fbi can investigate. this is ripping the country apart and the calls i have been getting, e—mails and texts, it has been rough to see and we haven't had a process, i think, that we can be proud of. the white house says the fbi has now begun a new background investigation into brett kavanaugh, which will look into what they called current credible allegations including the conflicting testimonies given this week by both him and christine blasey ford who has accused him of sexual assault. brett put his hand over my mouth
to stop me from yelling. this is what terrified me the most. i have never done this, to her or to anyone. president trump has insisted that the fbi must complete i'm pleased to announce that all 51 members of the senate support the motion to succeed. president trump has insisted that the fbi must complete its investigation into his pick for the supreme court within a week. but as the last few days have shown, that is a very long time in this city. chris buckler, bbc news, washington. the apollo 11 space mission, which led to neil armstrong becoming the first man to walk on the moon, was one of the defining moments of the twentieth century.
now, a film has been made about the astronaut, his life and the challenges he faced. first man is directed by damien chazelle, and stars ryan gosling as neil armstrong. 0ur arts editor will gompertz went to meet them. that's one small step for man, one giant leap for mankind. everyone knows that eventually they successfully walk on the moon and return home. can you create a movie where you feel that it's real—time and immediate and possible? i don't know what space exploration will uncover but i don't think it will be explorationjust for the sake of exploration. i think it will be more the fact that it allows us to see things that maybe we should have seen a long time ago. but we just haven't been able to until now. and, ryan, what was the process for you, sort of, becoming neil armstrong, a well—known
figure, famously taciturn? what do you do, how does gosling become armstrong? with a lot of help, more than i have had on any other film, neil's sons were very involved, to share some context that might help to reveal some of the many layers of both neil and janet that people are not aware of. what were you looking for, at least, what did you find? i grew up in a generation where the accomplishment was reduced to the mtv movie logo, and it was human space flight, it was kind of taken for granted, and there was this gilded image of the accomplishment, that it was a predestined success. i thought damien's instinct just to take a deep dive into the personal story of neil and janet was really inspired, because it opened upjust this, you know, this trove of details and, you know, this extraordinary story
of sacrifice and of people living outside of their own self interest for some higher ideal. do you read? neil! has it made either of you want to become astronauts, or go to the moon, or go into space? it has made me realise that i would be a terrible astronaut, not that i ever thought i would be a good one, but i am sure i would be a bad one. why? they are just a specific kind of person. if you look in neil's case, he was a test pilot before he was in nasa and it takes a certain kind of person that would willingly get into an aircraft that has never been flown and intentionally try to find its breaking point just
to further our knowledge of aeronautics. you know, it's a certain type of person and, you know, astronauts are just different and they are fascinating and inspiring. but it was important to learn how different from me they are. good evening. more than 380 people have now died and many more are injured or missing after a powerful earthquake triggered a tsunami in indonesia. hundreds were getting ready for a beach festival when the tsunami struck. homes, hospitals and a shopping centre collapsed as waves swept through palu on sulawesi island. rebecca henchke sent this report from sulawesi. this mobile phone footage captures the terrifying moment the three metre high waves hit, flooding houses closest to shore and then rushing in to the densely
populated coastal city of palu. the waves and the powerful quake leaving a trail of destruction. this bridge is one of the main access roads into the city. translation: as for the damage of the tsunami, we have received a number of reports that many bodies were found along the shoreline. but the numbers are still unknown. authorities issued a tsunami warning immediately after the huge 7.7 magnitude quake hit. but residents did not have long to get to higher land. rescue workers are now struggling to reach the area as two access roads are blocked and the airport is now closed. the runway cracked in the quake. the military has been called in to help. translation: we will dispatch a medical team assembled
from the marine corps, and the army and national search and rescue agencies. and also the logistic transportation unit. the main hospital in the city of palu was also damaged. and medical workers are now struggling to treat the injured in makeshift tents. the death toll is expected to continue to rise. power and telecommunications are completely cut off in the nearby town, the closest to the epicentre of yesterday's huge quake. and today, powerful after—shocks have hit the area. the terrified residents forced to stay out in the open. indonesia is in the ring of fire and no stranger to natural disasters. injuly and august earthquakes on the tourist island of lombok killed more than 500 people. and now, so soon after, authorities are struggling to cope with the scale of this disaster. rebecca henschke,
bbc news, sulawesi. the business secretary greg clark has called a security breach affecting millions of facebook users a "very worrying development." mr clark told the bbc the information commissioner would be taking steps with facebook to ensure lessons are learnt. the company says 50 million users worldwide were affected, but the breach has now been fixed. this report from our business correspondent, joe miller, contains some flash photography. last time uk authorities stepped in over a facebook data breach, it led to this raid on cambridge analytica's offices in london. now, facebook itself is dealing with a far more complex and sinister invasion by unknown attackers. until yesterday facebook users could click on a tab called "view as" to see what their profile looked like to friends and to members of the general public. but a vulnerability in the code for that feature allowed hackers to infiltrate millions of accounts and it is why users around the world received messages like this
and were forced to log back in on all of their devices. facebook boss mark zuckerberg often leaves the firefighting to his lieutenants. but this time he sought to reassure reporters himself, saying the bug had been fixed, but warning that facebook would always be a target. it's an arms race, and we are continuing to improve our defences. i think that this also underscores that there are just constant attacks from people who are trying to take over accounts or steal information from people in our community. such attacks are also of concern to the uk government. we don't know what the source or the reason for the breach is, and how far reaching its consequences are. but the information commissioner in this country, i know, will be taking steps with the company to make sure that the lessons are learned to prevent it happening in future. we didn't come here for clickbait... facebook‘s previous scandal wiped tens of billions off its market value.
not so this time, as investors are starting to believe that, despite negative headlines, its 2 million users will not desert the platform. joe miller, bbc news. the conservative party meanwhile have had their own data breach to deal with today. contact details of hundreds of their mps and journalists were accidentally made accessible on their conference app. a security flaw allowed any delegate who downloaded it to log in and view any attendee's personal details. ben wright, is in birmingham, where the conservative party conference starts tomorrow. ben — this is a major security breach, what more do we know? the tories were desperate for a glitch free conference after last year of course when the letters fell off the back of the set and theresa may lost her voice but they have suffered a pretty serious data breach. earlier this afternoon a
journalist discovered if you put in the e—mail address of someone registered for the conference they could look at their personal data on the app. this generalist didn't that the app. this generalist didn't that the borisjohnson. the app. this generalist didn't that the boris johnson. the the app. this generalist didn't that the borisjohnson. the conservative party moved pretty quickly to shut it down and issued a statement saying that the technical issue has 110w saying that the technical issue has now been resolved and the app is now functioning securely and they apologised for any concerns caused. of course brexit remains the dominant issue of the conference with protesters already here. huge arguments going in within the party as to what kind of brexit it should be and that will be the topic of this conference. japanese carmaker toyota has warned production at its plant near derby could temporarily stop if the uk and the european union fail to reach a deal on withdrawal from the eu. 150,000 cars were produced at the burnaston plant last year — 90% of them went to other eu countries. the government says the chequers plan will help avoid border checks.
but unions are worried a no—deal could result in job losses. now it's time to get all the day's sport from katherine downes at the bbc sport centre. good afternoon. jose mourinho's woes at manchester united have continued. earlier in the week, they were knocked out of the league cup by championship side derby, today they were beaten 3—1 by west ham. it's their worst start to the league season in 29 years. patrick gearey reports. struggles, bubbles, toils and troubles. manchester united have had a week of it. rumours of rows between the manager and paul pogba, and results aren't helping. having lost to derby county on penalties, it took west ham just five minutes to make things worse. felipe anderson's skill only really revealed on second glance. west ham laid low until the other end of the first half. andriy yarmolenko made use of a less deliberate deflection,
in off victor lindelof. where next? well, eventually it was pogba off. united's record signing subbed after 70 minutes and immediately a man who cost nothing made the difference. marcus rashford, one of their own, outflicked felipe. 2-1. manchester united had time. the problem, west ham united headspace. —— had space. a small london park for marko arnautovic to enjoy at his leisure. hammer blow. the league leaders are already floating away from manchester united. is mourinho's bubble at bursting point? patrick geary, bbc news. europe will take a 10—6 lead into the final day of the ryder cup. they dominated this morning — but the usa picked up a couple of vital points this afternoon — though they'll need a spectacular comeback if they're to win. andy swiss is in paris for us. after their first day comeback, once again europe were soon on the charge. yes, mcilroy! rory mcilroy inspired, and so was his partner. some had questioned sergio garcia's selection, not after this. unbelievable!
get in there! the hosts won three of the morning's four matches, including another for francesco molinari and tommy fleetwood to give europe an 8—1! lead. and come the afternoon, the pair being dubbed "moliwood" were at it again. a fourth win in two days for molinari and fleetwood, a quite astonishing achievement. and europe's day soon got even better as justin rose and henrik stenson also wrapped up victory. two late us wins have given the visitors hope, but they still trail europe 10—6 after another day which belonged to the hosts. another excellent day for europe. the teams have come back from 10—6 down and europe things they did it in 2012 but the hosts still have a commanding lead going into the final day. it's a mercedes front row for tomorrow's
russian grand prix. lewis hamilton, though, not on pole. more on that on the bbc sport website. but that's it from me for now. that's it from me. i'll be back with the late news at 10:10pm. now on bbc one it's time for the news where you are. goodbye. this was the scene in norwich but slightly different further north and west. the far north—west of england and northern ireland and scotland. stronger winds and blustery showers. all connected to the system which will continue to slowly slide south and east through this evening and overnight. we will end the day still with some fairly strong winds particularly across northern and western scotland. these are the average speeds but the gusts of the western isles and the highlands could be 45 or 55 miles per hour. temperatures not much higher than
12 or 13 but further south ending the day between 16 and 18. this evening and overnight outbreaks of rain continued to work south and east much weaker and patchy. behind it clearer skies. blustery showers to the far north of scotland. ahead of that, under clear skies across southern counties of england and wales, temperatures could get down to two or three celsius in more rural spots. 5—9 for most. on sunday still following this front continuing to work its way south and east. it runs into an area of high pressure so the rain tends to fizzle out and cloud will thin. a cold front behind that with colder air behind. cooler across most of the uk tomorrow. sunday morning starts with a fair amount of cloud stretching from northern england and north wales and the midlands. a cloudy day across england and wales. aside from the odd spot of rain, mainly dry. sunshine inland in scotland
but further heavy blustery showers pushing across on strong winds. —— and for northern ireland. temperatures tomorrow between 10—15. a few degrees lower than today. on monday this area of high pressure is building from the west. more of a northerly wind. chilly start to the day on monday under clear skies. much of the uk mainly dry. sunshine. a few showers from western and eastern coast. later in the day the cloud starts together across north—west scotland with further outbreaks of rain and strengthening wind. a cool day on monday. highs between 10—15. good evening. the business secretary, greg clark has called a security breach that's affected millions of facebook users a "very worrying development". mr clark told the bbc
that the information commissioner will be taking steps with facebook to ensure lessons are learnt. the company says 50 million users worldwide were affected, including the founder mark zuckerberg , but the breach has now been fixed. so what can companies and users do to mitigate against these attacks? we can speak now to amy pope, former deputy homeland security adviser to president barack 0bama and now a partner at schillings, a consultancy firm advising companies how to protect themselves from cyber attacks. what can companies do to protect themselves? in the very first insta nce themselves? in the very first instance companies need to realise this is a problem... it cannot be relegated just to the information technology department, it needs to be taken seriously by the company leadership. without that, you cannot get protections that companies need. they need to find way to test their defence secondary. if you have been told you have good defences that is all well and good but until you try
out the compa ny‘s all well and good but until you try out the company's firewalls, to see if people can get phished easily, i think there could be a real problem that could really impact a company asa that could really impact a company as a whole. in your experience, are you finding companies are not taking this seriously enough? often, we have seen companies will relegate the problem to the it department. they do not realise the impact goes beyond it. they need to find out whether or not their employees are clicking on things. they need to give their employees rewards or incentives to report when they have taken action that might allow someone taken action that might allow someone to taken action that might allow someone to access taken action that might allow someone to access the system rather than just punishing them. someone to access the system rather thanjust punishing them. it someone to access the system rather than just punishing them. it is a whole culture change that needs to happen. without it, this problem will only get worse. in your experience with the white house and
this advisory role you have now, what is the most common vulnerability? there are several. in the first instance, most often, companies are hacked because of a phished —— phishing scam. there is a different issue, the facebook is you, people are putting more and more information about themselves online and are not necessarily aware of how that information can be used against them so they will choose applications that make their commute ora applications that make their commute or a life easier. if they are ordering food, etc. if that is connecting with facebook, for example, the hack now exposes the information to whoever has done this breach. that is where employees and people, users, become extraordinarily vulnerable. first
line of defence for users, what should we be doing? in the first instance, for something like the facebook hack, it is clear what sort of privacy settings are in place. users need to take a look, look at their settings, find out which apps are drawing from facebook. people will sign in using their facebook account without realising they are allowing some other app to draw all sorts of information from facebook. people are often unaware they are even doing that. they need to take some control over their facebook settings in the first instance. also, users really need to read the fine print. i know fine print is not designed in a way to be terribly accessible. companies such as facebook are trying to make their policies more transparent. users need to read and understand how their information can be used. without that, they are making themselves vulnerable. finally, users need to just be very aware of
information they are putting out there. i think people tend to believe that the world is private. in reality, there are tonnes of... 0ther in reality, there are tonnes of... other things are being pulled out of these apps, pictures of people, what they like to do, or they like to spend time with, what they like to read which can be very, very powerful in the wrong hands. facebook said they re—set the accounts. is that really a proper fix? to what end, what did that do to protect us? in the first instance, to the extent that there, someone instance, to the extent that there, someone had already breached the system, was inside, acting, impersonating someone else. resetting the account, it pushes them out. they can no longer rely on
it. that is an important first step. that is not the only step they can take. they need to be more transparent with users about how their data is being shared, where it is being shared. i think it is insufficient. you talk about transparency there. will there ever come a day, because if this was to have been in any other industry, as a customer, you would have come back. will we ever reach a point where, as users on computers, social media programmes, we will have a comeback in some way and these companies would face a penalty?” think it is only a matter of time before that happens. at this point, facebook and other social media platforms are largely unregulated. pa rt platforms are largely unregulated. part of that is because governments don't really understand how to regulate them. it is becoming clear that we are getting tremendous power
to these companies that are harvesting tremendous amounts of information from their users. at some point there needs to be responsibility regarding the use of that information. i think regulation is not far off. the sooner the standards are set, are clear to both companies and users, and there are clear ways of holding them accountable, when they don't use the information responsibly and allow it to be breached... what is worrying is that this happened to facebook, they are all about technology. when you think about other companies out there, if they really are determined to stay safe and sticky‘s says in the cyber world, is it an easy thing to do when you take the right steps or is this going to be the new norma? i think this is the new norm. it is not a question if if you will
be hacked, it is when you will be hacked. there are hacks at every level from the most basic to extraordinarily sophisticated tax on companies and the government. people should expect that is going to continue to happen. they need to know chilly have the best defences in place but continually test them. we at my company check the hallmark of the it company. we will have hackers try to penetrate into a company. take people to take the bait for a phishing campaign. just jumping in there, you were talking about the level of the hack. it can be sophisticated. how would you class this one on facebook? 0ther companies use hackers themselves —— the companies use hackers themselves
to test their systems?” the companies use hackers themselves to test their systems? i am sure they do. the first question, this must have been extraordinarily sophisticated. probably facebook and other technological savvy companies are at the forefront of this. it is not just that. the are at the forefront of this. it is notjust that. the second issue is, the information facebook is pulling together and the way they are patting that information to others, that to me is the real vulnerability. everyone will be hacked, no matter how sophisticated air defences but the question is, how else are you protecting data and users? lots of questions there. companies will be facing. thank you, amy pope. sport and for a full round up, from the bbc sport centre, here's chris. europe held the advantage going into the afternoon
session at the ryder cup... 8—1! they led the united states, needing 1a and half points to retake the title... john watson is there for us and can bring us up—to—date. your puppy advantage. 10—6 as being spent. europe edged this morning's four balls. 4—1. in the foursomes, even four balls. 4—1. in the foursomes, eve n steve ns four balls. 4—1. in the foursomes, even stevens with the united states. 2-2. even stevens with the united states. 2—2. europe will be the happier having that leader. there were dream partnerships out on the course. a justification for thomas bjorn, the european captain with those four wild card picks he had. those players he picked our certainly worthy of their place in the team. you mentioned europe being dominant this morning. why are they able to be so dominant this morning? the united states came into this as favourites. everyone expecting them to be dominant. that was not the
story this morning. no, it wasn't. i think the american team have struggled at times to negotiate their way around this golf course. we witnessed that with some of the wayward tee shots. dustinjohnson out on the course earlier this morning. we know it helped the home side, the european team who can set up side, the european team who can set up this golf course the way they wa nt up this golf course the way they want to. that is certainly what thomas bjorn did. as far as the morning four balls, a dream partnership for sergio garcia and rory mcilroy, who teamed up once again. sergio garcia justifying his wild card selection despite poor from this season. they beat brooks koepka and tony finau. 0ne from this season. they beat brooks koepka and tony finau. one point on the board for europe. paul casey, another wild card. back after a 10—year absence they beat rickie fowler and dustin johnson. 10—year absence they beat rickie
fowler and dustinjohnson. wayward shots. incredible approach at 13. support play from both. the one shining light for america, jordan spieth and justin thomas. justin thomas has been whipping up the crowd. some people will say that is what the ryder cup is all about, some will not want to see that. that american pairing looking solid. that was the shining light from the morning session for america. europe came out on top three have won. even this afternoon, two points —— 2—2, is this the start of a fightback for the united states? you wonder. the united states team will be buoyed by the fact they have, to head into following the foursomes. yesterday, let's not forget, in the afternoon they suffered at the whitewash. the
first time in ryder cup history team europe had won all four of the foursomes matches. looking ominous for the united states going into this afternoon's session so 2—2, they will be pleased. dream combination, combination is working so combination, combination is working so well for europe, not least henrik stenson alongsidejustin rose. henrik stenson's parting quite superb. 17 and 18 to keep in it. moliwood, they had won all four, no european pairing have done that in the history of the competition, superb staff. this is where it went awry for team europe. bubba watson hasn't played particularly well in
ryder cups in past. but he combined superbly with hispano. justin thomas and jordan spieth. they have performed brilliantly. they will be league 2 they will look to if they are to get a hold of the ryder cup, keep a hold of it. —— bubba watson combined superbly with speith. lesia from thomas bjorn, looking ahead to the singles matches to come on sunday. it has been a good couple of days, it's really has. they have done tremendously well, i am proud of the way they played. they have been determined to do a job. they are
well i wear —— aware what is ahead of them tomorrow. we go again, we go back to the hotel now. we try and get some tired legs were dropped and we get out there tomorrow and this is probably the most important pigeonholes ahead of these players for a long, long time. 10-6 is 10—6 is the deficit as we know. it has been done before. who can forget tea m has been done before. who can forget team europe, the miracle of men dying, 2012, they were trailing 10—6 heading into the final day. —— the miracle of frostbite. the united states done it in 1999 by the same deficit at brookline. different position this time around. they would have to do it on european soil
to keep a hold of the cup. jose mourinho surrounded by bubbles but the party today. —— no party today. manchester united have made their worst start to a league campaign in 29 years, beaten 3—1 at west ham earlier today. so the pressure mounts on the united bossjose mourinho. it's been a turbulent week for him with reports of a training ground bust—up with paul pogba to add to their poorform. pogba was substituted with 20 minutes remaining. goals from felipe anderson and marco arnautovic helped west ham to a 3—1victory, leaving mourinho thinking things aren't going his way. when the moment is not the best it looks like everything is against you. today, we could feel exactly that. one is an own goal. the first isa that. one is an own goal. the first is a mistake, then the referee's
mistake. you feel that negativity. manchester city have gone to the top of the premier league with a win at home to brighton... pep guardiola see his side dominate the game and raheem sterling opened the scoring midway through the first half... sergio aguero made it two as city claimed a comfortable win. harry kane scored two as tottenham beat huddersfield. huddersfield still without a win this season remain bottom with spurs fourth. not all good news for spurs — who already have a number of injuries — as jan vertonghen and mousa dembele picked up knocks during the game. arsenal were looking for their seventh straight win and got it. but they left it late. two in the last nine minutes to beat watford — an own goalfrom craig cathcart, followed two minutes later by a goal from captain mesut ozil.
it's the first time watford haven't scored this season. watford sixth, arsenal fifth in the table. the day's results for you... after two losses on the spin everton eased to victory over fulham 3—0 newcastle still without a win lost at home to leicester 0—2 a fourth win of the season for newly promoted wolves who beat southampton 2—0. jealousy against liverpool is goalless. in the scottish premiership the reigning champions celtic have ended a disappointing run of league results with a 1—0 victory over aberdeen. dundee picked up theirfirst points of the season with a 2—0 win at hamilton. the leaders hearts have a five point lead following their 2—1 victory over stjohnstone. there were also wins for kilmarnock and hibernian. a rare mistake by lewis hamilton means he will miss out on pole position for the russian grand prix. but, fortunately for him, it was his mercedes team mate valtteri bottas who took the top spot and not his championship rival sebastian vettel.
as nick parrott reports mercedes have been dominant in sochi as ferrari struggled. the olympic park is mercedes playground. they had won every russian grand prix since they started in 2014, only failing to claim pole once. given lewis hamilton's form and ferrari's decline, it should have been a one horse race. he flexes muscle early on, quickest in practice, but the track record in the first two sessions of qualifying. poll seemed the likely outcome. with sebastian vettel way off the pace, it was bottas in his way. hamilton pushed to help. every mistake, he has
claimed more pole positions than anyone else in formula 1. fantastic weather, great crowd. intense as it always is. last two la ps were intense as it always is. last two laps were not special. the team are doing an amazing job. very quick, we will see tomorrow. long race, the tyres of the car are important. should have been closer, the gap, but not enough to be a threat. i knew! the gap, but not enough to be a threat. i knew i had to improved by 0.5 seconds. i had to try, did not work. i am quite happy. northern ireland'sjonathan rea has become the first rider to win four successive world superbike championships. he's been dominant again this season, winning 13 of the 21 races, the latest at magny—cours.
that took him level with carl fogarty at the top of the sport's all—time titles list. absolutely incredible. i don't have many words. we played our cards perfectly this weekend with one lap pace and are trying to be fast over the race. i feel so pace and are trying to be fast over the race. ifeel so blessed and lucky right now with the opportunities i have. just a young kid with a dream from northern ireland and now four times world champion. beyond my wildest dreams. premiership leaders saracens continued their perfect start to the season as they scored eight tries to beat bath. winger liam williams scored a hat—trick as they won by 50—27 at home. exeter are still breathing down their necks, thanks to victory at home to worcester. also wins today for northampton
in the pro 14, 0spreys have gone to the top of conference a, with a 22—8 victory at zebre in northern italy. luke morgan scored the only try of the game in a fairly scrappy encounter. all the other 0spreys points came from the boot of welsh international sam davies there's another match under way. with three more to come later. anna van der breggen has won the women's race at the road world championships in austria. the dutch rider — the olympic champion — attacked with almost 40 kilometres remaining to win by well over three minutes from australia's amanda spratt. dani rowe was the highest—placed british rider in 26th place. and chelsea, hazard has scored, 1—0.
it is a fine end to the afternoon across much of england and wales. plenty of late september sunshine. this is the scene in norwich earlier this afternoon. slightly different story further north and west. the far north—west of england and northern ireland and scotland. stronger winds and blustery showers. all connected to the system which will continue to slowly slide south and east through this evening and overnight. we will end the day still with some fairly strong winds particularly across northern and western scotland. these are the average speeds but the gusts of the western isles and the highlands could be 45 or 55 miles per hour. temperatures not much higher than 12 or 13 but further south ending the day between 16 and 18. this evening and overnight outbreaks of rain continued to work south
and east much weaker and patchy. behind it clearer skies. blustery showers to the far north of scotland. ahead of that, under clear skies across southern counties of england and wales, temperatures could get down to two or three celsius in more rural spots. 5—9 for most. on sunday still following this front continuing to work its way south and east. it runs into an area of high pressure so the rain tends to fizzle out and cloud will thin. a cold front behind that with colder air behind. cooler—feeling across most of the uk tomorrow. sunday morning starts with a fair amount of cloud stretching from northern england and north wales and the midlands. a cloudy day across england and wales. aside from the odd spot of rain, mainly dry. sunshine for northern ireland, scotland but further
heavy blustery showers pushing across on strong winds. temperatures tomorrow between 10—15. a few degrees lower than today. on monday this area of high pressure is building from the west. more of a northerly wind. chilly start to the day on monday under clearer skies. much of the uk mainly dry. sunshine. a few showers from western and eastern coast. later in the day the cloud starts gathering across north—west scotland with further outbreaks of rain and strengthening wind. a cool day on monday. highs between 10—15. this is bbc news, i'm lukwesa burak. the headlines at 6pm. powerful aftershocks have continued to hit the indonesian island of sulawesi, following an earthquake and tsunami which killed hundreds of people. rescuers say dozens are still missing. translation: as for the damage of
the tsunami, we have received numerous reports that many bodies we re numerous reports that many bodies were found along the shoreline, but the numbers are still unknown. theresa may arrives for the conservative party conference in birmingham as a breach in security of the official conference app reveals the contact details for senior politicians. a warning from the business secretary that a no—deal brexit could jeopardise britain's status as a world leader in the car industry. also coming up, facebook has reset tens of millions of accounts after discovering its worst—ever security breach the company said attackers were able to exploit a vulnerability