Skip to main content

tv   BBC News  BBC News  October 7, 2018 9:00am-9:32am BST

9:00 am
00:00:00,001 --> 1073741525:48:22,358 this 1073741525:48:22,358 --> 2147483051:36:44,715 is 2147483051:36:44,715 --> 3221224577:25:07,072 bbc 3221224577:25:07,072 --> 4294966103:13:29,430 news. sexual abuse allegations. republicans believe in the rule of law, not the role of the mob. a a "super—veg rainbow flatbread", which was supposed to be dairy—free. leadership to consider switching to the conservatives. consulate in istanbul. outside the ring. and headed towards the irishman‘s team, prompting
9:01 am
a melee. 35am. the sunday times, and james rampton from the independent. good morning, welcome to bbc news. more than a century. he has previously denied allegations of sexual misconduct as a young man. support at the polls. here's our north america correspondent, barbara plett usher. the economy's looking good, the supreme court, even
9:02 am
better. beloved constitution. judge brett kavanaugh to the united states' supreme court. and he has, a month before midterm elections. for a generation. shut it down, shut it down! but it's not the kind of victory he imagined. serjeant—at—arms will restore order in the gallery. and it didn't go
9:03 am
smoothly. without objection. who accused him of trying to rape her when they were teenagers. people defending him. into political gain. the protesters have lost this battle. but they will carry on the fight into the midterms. the political drama continues. after suffering an allergic reaction from a sandwich bought at the chain. a dairy—free ingredient, as simon clemison reports.
9:04 am
of natasha ednan—laperouse. in the summer of 2016. the ingredient was not listed on the packaging. reaction to a product sold by the chain last december. a sandwich from a store in bath. company coyo, but had, in fact, contained dairy. and is taking legal action. it said it had received contaminated material from its supplier. labels on all it sells, but it says it will now.
9:05 am
unknown contamination now coming to light. were stabbed in north london. at around 10. of fighting in islington. none of their injuries are thought to be life—threatening. during a race off the dorset coast. midday yesterday near the start of the course. from knoll beach to swanage. not complete the race. to consider switching to the conservatives. and promises that the end of austerity is in sight. labour says the government's trying to con working people. our political correspondent jonathan blake is with me to tell us more. she has written this piece in the observer.
9:06 am
observer. it was a one nation speech at conference this week, wasn't it? at conference this week, wasn't it? government, and being a party for the whole country. the whole country. so, why is she doing this now? doing this now? and election alone, whenever that may be. may be. 2022, but anything can happen in the meantime. meantime. of strict spending limits and cuts across the public services.
9:07 am
across the public services. some kind, obviously she will be very fundable, when she? very fundable, when she? conservatives are notjust a party here to clean up the mess. here to clean up the mess. that the domestic agenda gets a little bit forgotten. little bit forgotten. so, about building more social housing —— announcement. housing —— announcement. that is one area where she is trying to regain the initiative. to regain the initiative.
9:08 am
public need to know that an end to austerity is inside. austerity is inside. her, and also that they think 80 is of austerity has been worth it. of austerity has been worth it. continues at the top of the conservative party. any labour response? response? are criticising what theresa may has had to say. had to say. policies that are catching attention. attention. claim that austerity is over is a con. con. and there is a genuine split there, isn't there? isn't there? the middle politically and feeling homeless in the country.
9:09 am
homeless in the country. anything done, and to get anything through parliament at the moment. through parliament at the moment. and what he is doing, the policies he is offering. he is offering. and yes, to shore up her own leadership beyond brexit. her own leadership beyond brexit. through parliament, then her position will be very precarious. position will be very precarious. absolutely, thank you. generated by westminster politics. the timing of a possible second referendum on independence. tens of thousands marched through the centre
9:10 am
of edinburgh yesterday. in an earthquake in the north of the country. the epicenter of the 5. about 11 miles northwest of the city of port—de—paix. the president has appealed for calm after the tremor. people were killed. consulate in istanbul. hasn't been seen since entering the building last week. a source at the consulate described the accusation as "baseless". let's speak to our turkey correspondent mark lowen. he's in istanbul for us. what do we know about this man's whereabouts.
9:11 am
whereabouts. has been a lot of commentary in the last few days. commentary in the last few days. wedding to a turkish woman, who remained outside. remained outside. emerge, she alerted the police and the authorities here. the authorities here. still inside the building, they don't believe he left. don't believe he left. denied it, said that he did leave and they were trying to locate him. and they were trying to locate him. flew here last tuesday, and returned to react the same day. to react the same day. consulate building shortly afterwards.
9:12 am
afterwards. and they are saying that they are still trying to locate him. still trying to locate him. critical of the saudi regime has he been? been? the saudi government for a long time. time. saudi arabia's involvement in the neighbouring war in yemen. neighbouring war in yemen. been living in self—imposed exile in the us for the last year. the us for the last
9:13 am
year. been killed, it would be unfathomable and monstrous. unfathomable and monstrous. saudi ratio into an unprecedented crisis if this was proven. crisis if this was proven. relationship is already strained for an umber of issues. an umber of issues. brotherhood which saudi arabia lists as a terrorist organisation. as a terrorist organisation. unprecedented low in this important relationship. relationship. been like son as a person tried to bring some reform to saudi arabia. bring some reform to saudi arabia. —— seen by some. arabic saying she does not believe he was killed.
9:14 am
he was killed. evidence will be brought forward by turkey to substantiate these claims. turkey to substantiate these claims. grounds for it, at least, not on the basis of an unsubstantiated rumour. basis of an unsubstantiated rumour. conflicting claims, and the mystery continues. continues. thank you. have been announced. correspondentjoe miller reports. and even patrol
9:15 am
the ice waters of the antarctic. are in need of a spruce up. with the latest equipment over the next ten years. jobs and save the government £100 million. for britain's maritime industry. ships had yet to be awarded. for the work. of the best ships in
9:16 am
the world. companies, to be built elsewhere. for the country's shipyard workers. and says they will have to be built on british shores. joe miller, bbc news. tsunami aftermath that has hit indonesia. indonesia. it has been reported that some 5000 people are now missing. some 5000 people are
9:17 am
now missing. that is in the aftermath of the often three —— earthquake. often three —— earthquake. conditions because the area hit was so remote and difficult to get to. so remote and difficult to get to. the news that 5000 people are still missing. court after weeks of debate over sexual abuse allegations. sexual abuse allegations. with, which was supposed to be there every free. every free.
9:18 am
leadership to consider switching to the conservatives. costing the nhs just under 1% of its total budget. lifestyle implications for patients are obvious. smoking is one reason for the figure. are trying to intervene earlier? save lives, and limbs. chris jackson reports. this is michael owen's this amputation operation. amputation operation. years of heavy smoking have clocked his arteries. smoking have clocked his arteries. lott cannot get to his limbs, and they are slowly dying. they are slowly dying. to above the knee, but at least it will reduce his constant pain. will reduce his constant pain. in doncaster and i got pain in my foot.
9:19 am
foot. hospital, and they sent me to the doctor. doctor. but they said i would not have a foot if i left it until friday. foot if i left it until friday. there have been 400 amputation is here in the last six years. here in the last six years. not have much of a future unless something was done about this. something was done about this. body is withering away in parts, and becomes a question of life or limb. becomes a question of life or limb. the operation will cost about £13,000. £13,000. rates in national figures, somewhere around 12%. around 12%. surgery, it is around 1%, so it is a risky operation. risky operation. traditionally been a vascular disease hotspot. disease hotspot. is a link between social deprivation and disease. and disease. is a higher than national average of amputation is here on deeside. amputation is here on deeside.
9:20 am
that pattern, and do everything we can. can. vascular surgeon and asked them to come to see the patient immediately. come to see the patient immediately. intervene at the earliest opportunity. opportunity. hospital amputation, vascular procedures being required. procedures being required. and the policy is working. policy is working. have now fallen to below the national average. national average. contracted pneumonia, he has finally stopped smoking. stopped smoking. all my fags and lighters have gone. 30pm on bbc on inside out. it will also be available on
9:21 am
the bbc iplayer. more ambitious global warming climates. climates. they have agreed to limit tempted to know more than 1. tempted to know more than 1. celsius above the three industrial levels. levels. tightening of the ambitions adopted in paris in 2015. in paris in 2015. the report is due to be published tomorrow. on climate change and who's in incheon now. thank you very much forjoining us. is this1. is this 1. 5 degrees going to be the new goal, is that confirmed? new goal, is that confirmed? government have agreed to adopt this report, which is very important. report, which is very important.
9:22 am
is a fascinating process for us as scientist. scientist. accurate assessment of the report's contents —— consider carefully. contents —— consider carefully. what it will mean if we don't limit warming to1. what it will mean if we don't limit warming to 1. warming to 1. 5 degrees, and also what it will take to do that. what it will take to do that. this new announcement going to make to governments around the world? to governments around the world? this report is really all about understanding the science. understanding the science. intergovernmental panel
9:23 am
on climate change. change. communicated to the world's policymakers. policymakers. choose to engage in individual conventions. conventions. call for a cut from two —— 2 degrees toi. call for a cut from two —— 2 degrees to 1. call for a cut from two —— 2 degrees to1. call for a cut from two —— 2 degrees to 1. to 1. 5 degrees and what difference it will make? it will make? targets from 2 degrees to pursuing efforts towards 1. efforts towards 1. 5 degrees that actually happened in paris in 2015. actually happened in paris in 2015. paris agreement, to pursue efforts toi. paris agreement, to pursue efforts to1.
9:24 am
paris agreement, to pursue efforts to 1. to 1. 5 degrees, rather than settling for 2 degrees. for 2 degrees. what were the benefits of limiting warming to1. what were the benefits of limiting warming to 1. warming to 1. to allowing it to a rise to 2 degrees. degrees. and how hard it would be to meet that goal. meet that goal. that is why this report was commissioned. report was commissioned. then continue to discuss how they will manage that. will manage that.
9:25 am
obviously a complex and involved business. business. what more should individuals be doing? and if this 1. lives be effected in the next few yea rs ? lives be effected in the next few years? years? information on what is needed to achieve the 1. achieve the 1. how much faster the transition will have to be to meet a 1. have to be to meet a 1. 5 degrees goal, as opposed to 2 degrees. goal, as opposed to 2 degrees. implications, we are talking about 1. 1. you are talking about changes that will happen in our lifetimes. will happen in our lifetimes. but actually by 100%, all the way down to zero.
9:26 am
down to zero. in the way we go about many of the activities which we currently enjoy. activities which we currently enjoy. can you give some practical examples? examples? you actually envisage this looking like? like? it is difficult for that to be a zero carbon activity. zero carbon activity. electric occasion of road transport, for example. that is one of the areas. areas. co2 into the atmosphere as we have been doing in the past. been doing in the past.
9:27 am
may still want to burn carbon containing fuels. containing fuels. and disposing of it, either into the oceans or underground. oceans or underground. various ideas about how we could dispose of it. dispose of it. think very hard about how we get rid of carbon dioxide. of carbon dioxide. burning, we need to get rid of the waste ourselves. thank you very much indeed. indeed. will see what the report contained in detail tomorrow.
9:28 am
in detail tomorrow. thank you very much. of a no—deal brexit on the music industry. which was orchestrated by sir bob geldof. a creative sector worth an estimated £4. a year. world is what we have done since the 60s, since the beatles. 60s, since the beatles. a giant influence, it is the actual voice of britain. voice of britain. brexiteers talked about a global britain, that is it. britain, that is it. generates 94 billion a year will be decimated by brexit.
9:29 am
balloon festival. and claims to be the world's biggest festival of its kind. lovely pictures there. now, time for a look at the weather. hello, we have reversed roles weather—wise today. weather—wise today. rainer crossed scotland and northern ireland today. scotland and northern ireland today. than yesterday, the winds are strong and gusty as well. and gusty as well. some rain for cumbria and ambition late in the day.
9:30 am
late in the day. considerably higher than yesterday, even where we have the rain. even where we have the rain. scotland and northern ireland for the next few days. the next few days. starting to feel warm and we may have some morning mist and fog. hello, this is bbc news. sexual abuse allegations. republicans believe in the roof of law, not the rule of the mob. supposed to be dairy—free. leadership to consider switching to the
9:31 am
conservatives. from the bbc sport centre, here's

29 Views

info Stream Only

Uploaded by TV Archive on