tv BBC News at Five BBC News November 30, 2018 5:00pm-5:46pm GMT
today at five — global tensions dominate the meeting of 620 leaders in argentina, but for theresa may the main issue is brexit. speaking in buenos aires, she calls on mps to deliver on the referendum but doesn't rule out another commons vote if they reject her deal the first time round. i'm focused on the vote that is taking place on december the 11th. i want everybody who is going to participate, all members of parliament, to focus on what this vote does. you're not ruling out a second vote. i am focusing on the vote in two weeks‘ time. we'll be live at the summit shortly with my colleague tim willcox. the other main stories on bbc news at 5. a breach of data at the marriott international hotel chain's starwood division, 500 million guests have their personal details compromised rail fares rise for millions of commuters by an average of 3.1% injanuary. new figures obtained by the bbc reveal that almost one in four
houses meant for military families is standing empty and rachel weisz stars alongside rachel mcadams in the romantic drama, disobedience. we'll be hearing what mark kermode thinks of that, and the rest of this week's releases in the film review at17.1i5pm. it's five o'clock. the world's most powerful leaders are meeting at the 620 summit in argentina. it's clouded by tensions and divisions. the us and china are locked in an escalating trade dispute, and western allies are alarmed at russia's seizure of ukrainian ships. my colleague, tim willcox, is in buenos aires this evening. well come to buenos aires, a
tranquil setting for this, the first to 20 summit held by a south american country in when a series. there are tensions already emerging as the world leaders arrive. angela merkel will be seething as well because her plane was delayed with a technicalfault as she because her plane was delayed with a technical fault as she hasn't arrived yet. the dominating issues of this amid this year our world trade, in particular the trade war between president trump and china, they will be holding a dinner tomorrow night. what will the outcome of that be? so too, raising tensions between russia and ukraine. president putin is here and after the family photograph he and the saudi crown prince were sitting next together in the main planet recess
in high—fived each other before sharing jokes before the opening statement by the argentine president. here the leaders face to face. we speak candidly. we ratify our common ground while managing disagreements. this has been happening year after yearfor this has been happening year after year for a this has been happening year after yearfor a decade now. i do hope that during the course of this day and a half of work, will be able to lay the foundations for consensus for the next ten years. it is a huge task at hand. and of course, there are many disagreements between world leaders at this summit. we have mentioned how the world intends to react to the saudi crown prince following the murder ofjamal the saudi crown prince following the murder of jamal khashoggi in
istanbul last month. theresa may, the british prime minister, is here stress from negotiations, trying to get a brexit deal through the palace of westminster in london. she has been speaking to our political editor, this latest reports from our diplomatic correspondent looks at some of the issues dividing world leaders here in buenos aires. international summers tend to focus on one man. what he says, what he tweets, what he does. this money, donald trump met his host and at least for now he was or charm.|j have been friends with him for a long time, many years. he is a very handsome man. what the us president does not like is being part of a crowd and at this summit he is one of 20 world leaders converging on one place. all with all agendas and plans for world affairs. theresa may
is the first british prime minister ever to visit this city is taking a breakfrom ever to visit this city is taking a break from her brexit troubles but to focus on persuading mps to support her deal back home. people voted for brexit and it is up to us to deliver brexit. the message i get from members of the public is government to do that, they want is to deliver brexit and we want to do it in to deliver brexit and we want to do itina to deliver brexit and we want to do it in a way that protects people's jobs. the main issue at the summit is donald trump osman trade war with the chinese president. —— donald trump's trade war. president putin is likely to face tough questions over their seizure of ukrainian vessel. president trump said he wouldn't meet the russian leader until it was sold. the saudi crown prince is in town looking to repair his reputation after the murder of the saudi journalist, jamal khashoggi. theresa may says she's
looking for a transparent investigation. but for all these tensions european leaders said it was important for bg tensions european leaders said it was important for b6 20 to come together to tackle the world's problems. no one region can go it alone. we are, we will do it in the 620 meetings. i'm of the opinion thatis 620 meetings. i'm of the opinion that is no alternative. a trade war, a naval confrontation, tension with saudi arabia and the presence of donald trump. this isn't a recipe for a smooth summit. the question is, what can these leaders find to agree on? in the last couple of minutes we've heard from donald trump but he cancelled that bilateral meeting with president putin because of the russian escalation with ukraine and the detaining of ukrainian sailors in the disputed area of the black
sea. we did hearfrom spokesman for president putin, he still expected both presidents to have some sort of communication if only as a passer—by despite that bilateral being cancelled. on other bilaterals, theresa may will be speaking to mohammed bin salman, the crown prince of saudi arabia, and also with emmanuel macron. she has for more bilaterals tomorrow but it isn't clear who they are with. thank you very much indeed. theresa may has refused to rule out another commons vote on her brexit deal, if mps reject it the first time. the pm said she thought she could win the vote on 11th december despite dozens of tory mps being against the deal. donald tusk, the president of the european council, has warned that the deal negotiated by mrs may is the best one possible. speaking at the g20 summit in argentina, which is also being attended by mrs may,
he added that the only alternatives were no deal, or no brexit. our political correspodent, chris masonjoins us live from westminster. just 11 days to the vote, time is running out and the prime minister. she may have swapped one hemisphere for another and an interview spot surrounded by pa rez for another and an interview spot surrounded by parez and trees but the mathematics doesn't change. there are still loads of conservative mps at westminster who have said they will not back the government's vision for brexit. it seems very, very difficult for the prime minister to get this through at least the first attempt. even if in the next ten or ii at least the first attempt. even if in the next ten or 11 days they managed to persuade a good number, if they persuaded several dozen they would be facing a significant
defeat. the primers asda has adopted a strategy, —— the prime minister has adopted a strategy that she has before, she wants this to pass. she won't entertain any conversation about the future then goes into any specifics and she won't change her view on anything either. bluntly, we have to fall back on the fail—safe of herfailing to have to fall back on the fail—safe of her failing to pull stuff out. she failed to rule out a prospect of ano she failed to rule out a prospect of a no deal, today failing to rule out potentially bringing the whole thing back before the commons again if she was defeated the first time around. the script you hear from her right now will have the taint of familiarity. i am focused on the vote that is taking place on december the 11th and i want everybody who is going to participate, all members of parliament, to focus on one bit about stairs. i am focusing on the
vote in two weeks' time. back here, westminster is agog with guesswork. that is exactly what it is, the guesswork around what happens next if, when the government's plan is defeated. there has been one attempt to shape the landscape of politics after that expected defeat with an amendment put down and it has commanded cross—party support. this is an idea that will allow parliament to express ‘s opposition toa no parliament to express ‘s opposition to a no deal. the reason that might matter even though it wouldn't be binding, you could end up with the situation in a couple of weeks' time where parliament has rejected the government's deal, has rejected the idea of a no deal and those who have been part of the people's vote campaign, those articulating the idea of having a mother referendum, could say parliament is gridlocked and can't make up its mind. at the
people should have a say. there is no guarantee that to be able to happen. labour would have to endorse that position and they haven't done that position and they haven't done that yet and they are likely to try and call for a general election before. the government would have to bring forward legislation for it to happen and brexit would have to be postponed. the huge steps. it gives you an insight of the conversations going on at the moment. nobody knows what is going to happen, plenty are willing to sketch out the own vision as to how they would like to see the future. thank you very much indeed. the american hotel group, marriott international has expressed "deep regret" after a data breach which means hackers may have stolen the personal details of up to 500 million guests. personal details from the company's starwood reservations database have been hacked for the last four years. among those affected would be customers of sheraton and w hotels, but not marriott hotels themselves. for more on this lets
talk to lewis henderson, who's vice president of threat inteligence at the cyber—security experts, glass wall solutions. thanks are being with us. what more do we know about what date exactly has been stolen. what is are admitting to is they haven'tjust used names, addresses and the usual personal information and credit card information but this time around we are seeing passport information and logistical information about the individuals. with it being undertaken across the duration of four years, we don't know what the attackers have made away with. it is estimated to be about half a billion accounts. that is a staggering number of people. it isn't the largest, that accolade goes to yahoo from several years ago. it does show
that companies that go on acquisition trials have a responsibility to bring these organisations in and cybersecurity has to be at the forefront of these discussions. we are just hearing that the fbi say they are looking into this hack. they've advised customers to monitor their account and to report any suspected identity theft which is what you would expect. this was going on for four yea rs, expect. this was going on for four years, is started in 2014. an extraordinary length of time. the acquisition wasjust a extraordinary length of time. the acquisition was just a couple of yea rs acquisition was just a couple of years ago. it is what the attackers could have been doing and within glass—walled we rely on looking at these attacks. what we find is e—mail attachments coming in are targeted to it staff. the reason for thatis targeted to it staff. the reason for that is it have access to the systems where consumers, users like you are i would not have access to
this data. e—mail attachments, malware getting in, it is a good method. our companies, and general institutions, are they still doing enough to protect themselves from data breaches and tax? more can be done and in this example what we found the attackers collected a huge amount of information but across a broad spectrum of personal information. names, addresses, credit card information and passport information. why is that valuable to them? this is of our advice viewers is they will see the traded on the dark web and depending on the type of information this can fetch up to $1000 per record. you can see the attackers are motivated to do this because it is all about money. but what has for fraudulent activity across your account, this isn'tjust
about cancelling credit cards but what happens over the next seven months and being vigilant and monitoring activity. thank you very much for being with us. the headlines on bbc news — speaking at the 620 summit in buenos aires, theresa may doesn't rule out another commons vote on brexit, if her deal is rejected the first time round. a breach of data at the marriott international hotel chain's starwood division, 500 million guests have their personal details compromised and rail fares rise for millions of commuters by an average of 3.1% injanuary. in sport, are we set for more of this act are nice's way in? they have been warned any repeat of the argy—bargy could see them lose their purse. manchester united alexis sanchez faces a long time out with injury. a hamstring injury suffered
in training yesterday. jose mourinho said he was screaming in pain. and england draw the opening match of the hockey world cup as it finishes 2-2 the hockey world cup as it finishes 2—2 against china. i will be back with all of those stories just after 5:30pm. rail passengers and unions have reacted with outrage to news that train fares are to rise by 3.1% in the new year. the rise comes after a year of timetable chaos, strikes, and delays on some parts of the network. about 40% of fares, including season tickets, will be affected. our business correspondent theo leggett reports. the cost of taking a train is going up. from january, the average price of a fair will increase by 3.1%. next year, a season ticket from manchester to leeds will increase from £3172 to 3272, an increase of £100. a london to brighton ticket will go up from £4696 to 4844, a rise of £148 was that many
travellers at london bridge station today were distantly unimpressed. a bit outraged, really. i expect there will always be increases every year, but really they are not performing. most times i have to stand all the way to london bridge and all the way back home. so, no, i'm not happy. i wouldn't mind paying an increase if they manage to get trains into the station on time and at the moment they are not. the annual increase in the price of rail tickets is one of the less welcome winter traditions in britain. but this year travellers have particular reason to be angry. a timetabling fiasco and a succession of strikes have led to thousands of trains being cancelled or delayed and made a lot of people very angry. that has led to calls for fares to be frozen. i think passengers are paying more than enough towards the cost of the railway and the government should look at the balance and keep
pressure on the industry to reduce its costs and pass it on to passengers like a normal industry but the rail delivery group, representing train companies and network rail, says the extra money is badly needed to cover rising costs and fund new investment. nobody wants to pay extra for their fares but what do the increases cover? the day to day running of the railways, allowing billions of extra money to be focused on investment. new stations, new carriages and extra services. the industry is promising major improvements to the railway network, allowing thousands of new services every week from 2021 and making travel more comfortable and reliable. but that is likely to be cold comfort for passengers as they had to work in january faced with a new year of higher prices. theo leggett, bbc news. new figures obtained by the bbc reveal that almost one in four houses meant for military families
is standing empty. there are over 11,000 vacant mod homes across the uk costing the taxpayer more than £25 million pounds a year in rent and maintenance. the mod says it's doing its best to reduce the numbers but has to budget for thousands of service family house moves every year. but one senior mp has told us the government has failed to "get a grip" of the situation. angus crawford reports. houses no one calls home. thousands for military families stand empty, some vandalised. many vacant for years. this looks like a lovely place to live only know one does. somebody has told me some of these houses have been empty for more than a decade. on a former raf base in cambridgeshire, rows of family homes but no families. for local councillor john morris, it beggars belief.
nice family house this. it could be really nice, it could be a really nice family house this. it's a crying shame. locally, we've got 3,500 households on the housing register. more than 20 years ago, the military sold off almost all its family homes and agreed to rent them back occupied or not. they're empty and the mod is paying rent on them to keep them empty. it's absolutely crazy. it's difficult to find the words to describe what a bad deal the mod have entered into. and there's many more across the uk. from cambridgeshire to west london, and canterbury in kent where vandals got to work as soon as the soldiers and theirfamilies moved out. the mod says it has to keep renting these properties in case it needs to move a military family in at short notice. if you keep a place like this vacant for too long this is what can happen.
someone has broken in and ripped out most of the piping and a lot of the electrical cabling. if you look in there, you can see that if a family is ever going to move back into this place, it is going to cost the taxpayer thousands of pounds to put right. and new figures show the real scale of the problem. across the uk, 11,342 are currently empty. costing at least £25 million a year. just a mile away, frankie and her daughter lily who's never had a real home, starting life in a hostel. and they're still on the housing waiting list. it's completely crazy. they're just going to sit there, rotting basically, being damaged, vandalised, and people like us can do with them. there other families that could do with them. in a statement, the mod says it needs empty houses to:
but is working to: but this senior mp has a simple message for the military. get a grip now, recognised this is not good news for either our forces or indeed for the wider economy. that land, if it is surplus, if these houses are surplus, they need to be sold or passed on and used properly. but for now, despite the uk's housing crisis, the government is still paying to keep good homes empty. there are less than two weeks to go before the crucial vote on the prime minister's brexit deal in parliament. for many coastal communities one of the most important issues is fishing rights. one key reason some voted leave in the referendum was the eu's common fisheries policy, which restricts how much british
fishermen can catch and allows boats from other eu countries to fish in british waters. john maguire has been to western cornwall to find out what people there make of theresa may's plans for brexit. what these boats can and, crucially, can't catch has been controlled by europe for almost 50 years. and the chance for british trawler men to leave the common fisheries policy has been seized upon here in newlyn. it may not be the biggest industry in terms of economy and money but it's certainly right up there in terms of iconic status, a real litmus test of brexit. can we really take back control? let's see with fishing. along the coast in penzance, this is the bit in the tv report where we talk about tempestuous times and uncharted waters. cornwall voted leave with a 56% share two and a half years ago. but what do people here think of the negotiations now?
they are in a mess. no plan b is a major, major problem. but you want to leave? yeah. and what of the 43% who wanted to remain? brexit‘s the hot topic in pubs, kitchens and front rooms across the uk. there's so many in poverty that even the un are wagging their finger at us. so, to push us further backjust seems absolute madness. whenever a fishing boat goes out to sea the skipper‘s never quite sure what they're going to catch, what they're going to be able to bring back and land on the quayside. uncertainty. it's a word you hear here time and time again. people are really fed up with not knowing what's going on. and for the countys crucial tourism sector, uncertain times are not welcome. i'm a bit worried sometimes that the language can get a bit edging towards being a bit nationalistic and not
about a political dispute. we want people to come and enjoy it, also from abroad, and enjoy this beautiful part of the world. if the pm came to penzance, she would need to convince everyone from fishing, farming and business, that she has the answers. until we have a deal, whether it's this deal or any other deal, we have to plan for no deal. and so at the moment we are already pressing go. giving us a deal on march 28 is not good enough. we are spending money right now. it takes time to stockpile. it takes time to find warehouse space. and all those things are now coming at a premium. so, the clock is ticking. days before mp's vote and maybe, just maybe, deliver some certainty in an uncertain world. john maguire, bbc news, west cornwall. police in south west scotland, looking for a couple whose car was found washed up on a remote beach, say they've suspended their search for today.
the vehicle belonging tojim and susan kenneavy was discovered at drummore beach in dumfries and galloway. workmen clearing debris left behind after storms led to flooding in the area found the car washed up on the beach. police say the couple haven't made contact with their friends or family — the search will resume tomorrow. thousands of people in england are to be prescribed an ultra—low calorie, liquid—only diet after initial trials showed it can reverse type two diabetes in people who've recently been diagnosed. nhs england says the diet will be used alongside an expanded programme that focuses on prevention. here's our health correspondent, dominic hughes. it's about cutting down. you know, small steps... at a community centre in leeds, the battle against diabetes is under way. reducing portion sizes and how frequent you have these naughty foods and all that...
all the people here were on the cusp of developing type 2 diabetes. now they've been helped to lose a bit of weight and think about what they're eating. everybody should be educated about how we eat, what we eat, why we eat, and when we eat. i've lost so much weight. i feel better, i feel happier. an estimated 12.3 million people in the uk are at risk of developing type 2 diabetes. a quarter of a million people in england have already been referred to the special prevention programme, like the one running in leeds. on average, they've lost nearly 4kg, so now the scheme is being extended. weight loss is all well and good, and we're delighted with the weight—loss trajectories that we've seen in participants on the programme. of course, what counts at the end of the day is whether we are preventing type 2 diabetes from arising. that takes a little longer. and a new pilot scheme will help those who have already developed type 2 diabetes.
it will build on a recent trial of a very low—calorie diet using liquid meals and helped almost half of those involved to reverse the condition. a combination of diet and exercise helped labour's deputy leader tom watson shed seven stone and put his type 2 diabetes into remission. i did it because i didn't want to die. i wanted to live. i've got young kids. so i did it to live for my children, really. and that was me finding my own way of doing it and that is what i would say to people, you need to do this for yourselves. poor diet and weight gain is driving the growth and type 2 diabetes. the number living with the condition in the uk is approaching 4 million. it is a health crisis that campaigners say is beginning to be addressed. we need to take really, really rapid action and this is why we at diabetes uk are delighted that nhs england has made this announcement today, notjust to think about prevention but also for those living with type 2 diabetes now, to think about the potential for them to put it into remission.
improving the health of patients and saving the nhs money, the fight against the type 2 diabetes epidemic has just been stepped up. dominic hughes, bbc news. time for a look at the weather. thomas has got the details. the weekend is looking pretty mixed across the uk. with the person sunshine but there's a bit of rain in the forecast as well. it is reaching south—western part of the uk during the course of today, by the end of the night it is wet across the west country, wales, some rain getting into northern ireland, pa rt rain getting into northern ireland, part of the midlands, not a pleasant start of the day. that rain is going to sweep across the southern half of the uk during saturday morning, some of it will be heavy, there will be a strong wind to. by the time they get a lunch time, many areas are bright.
the second half of the day tomorrow is looking better. all the while in the north, we will have sunshine in scotla nd the north, we will have sunshine in scotland and it will be chilly. on sunday, in the morning, we will see rain sweeping across the country with this weather pattern, it is going to be an unsettled day on sunday. further showers on the way and temperatures there, you can see through the whole of the weekend, not too bad in the south. this is bbc news. the headlines... theresa may has refused to rule out another commons vote on her brexit deal if mps reject it the first time — though she believes she can win the vote. one of the world's biggest hotel groups, marriott international, says hackers have managed to gain access to the personal details of half a billion guests — after he reservations' database for its starwood division was breached.
average railfares will increase by 3.1% in january, with annual season tickets going up by around £100 a year — some transport groups have called for prices to be frozen. and new figures obtained by the bbc reveal that almost one in four houses meant for military families is standing empty — costing the taxpayer over £25 million a year in rent and maintenance. and we set for more fireworks at the way in this is one of the biggest heavyweight title fight in recent history and both boxers have been warned they could lose the face of the little repetition of this permit to go head—to—head for the sunday morning
bird. here are the thoughts of former heavyweight champion frank bruno. if he catches tyson fury at think he will do some break dancing but i think tyson fury will be a sleek izzy can never be using his size and its reach and these reflexes a nd size and its reach and these reflexes and his all the anger that he has been showing at the weighing, i thinkjulie kept very cool weighing, i thinkjulie kept very cool. and he was angry at everybody. —— tyson kept very cool. manchester united's alexis sanchez faces a long time out with a hamstring injury suffered in training yesterday. jose molina says it looks serious.
—— jose mourinho from the people scream and away the injury happened i know it's going to bea injury happened i know it's going to be a long time. it is not going to be a long time. it is not going to be one week or ten days, the player is ready. there has been around the footballing world that the match will no longer be played in argentina. a number of the team players were attacked when the bus was at —— injured when the bus was attacked in the way to the stadium. the boss says it has lost its meaning node has been moved to the spanish capital. it is a sad moment
because i think the classical is to play in argentina and is different to play in madrid. but for me i don't think it is important to war when and who will lose. i think that what happened and when the saudis before the game —— buena ciders is not important. ——buenos aires. and england draw their opening match of the hockey world cup as it finishes 2—2 against china.. it took until the fourth quarter for england to take the lead. and force india have completed formula 1 ‘s driver line—up for 2019. the move had been expected since august the
consortium led by strong ‘s father to control of the british team. strong said in a statement it has been the beginning of an exciting journey and looks forward to working alongside a successful team with a great culture. i'll be back with more on those on the story says forestay and have my sex. —— on sports day at 630. the world's most powerful leaders have sat down for talks at the g20 summit in argentina which are likely to be dominated by global issues including trade, security and climate change. earlier this afternoon they came together
for the traditional ‘family photo', but this summit is marked by tensions and divisions among major powers, with the us and china locked in an escalating trade dispute, and western allies alarmed at russia's seizure of ukrainian ships. but theresa may's focus is on brexit and getting her deal through parliament. in the next half hour.. locked in an escalating trade dispute, and western allies alarmed at russia's seizure of ukrainian ships. but theresa may's focus is on brexit and getting her deal through parliament. in the next half hour she's due to hold bilateral talks with president macri of argentina and likely to raise the subject of post brexit trade. (read on) lets get more on this from david henig — she's due to hold bilateral talks with president macri of argentina and likely to raise the subject of post brexit trade. lets get more on this from david henig — he's a former trade negotiator and uk director of' the european centre for international political economy‘ — a ‘think tank focused on international trade‘. president trump seems to be in the deal—making moment rather than the town of raising moment. for the world economy would be good if they could settle their differences and
come to an arrangement? is it likely the straight what can be stopped altogether? i suspect we're not talking about it being is stopped together and its tracks. if it doesn‘t get worse that will be good for everybody and good for the world economy if it can be rolled back, even better. it is hard to see all of president trump ‘s grievances with china, the trade deficit being suddenly addressed. it is hard to imagine suddenly saying we have one and it is all finished. the numbers do not add up. he has been waiting, just signed one of the most important and largest trade deals in the us and world history, the united states, mexico and canada works so well together and crafting this great document. the terrible nafta will soon be gone. it is not that different to the first nafta and
then that he got a terrible deal and now he‘s got a great deal. though supply chains in north america continued that is good for the world economy. theresa may is in argentina. while she is there she might as well try and talk trade with the argentinian authorities. in post—brexit how easy are difficult is it to do a bilateral trade deal, for example with a country like argentina? it is tricky. all of those countries say we would love to talk to. they do want to talk to us but they want to say we want to know first what you‘re going to be doing with the eu and what is your relationship with them. we may not know that for some years to come so thatis know that for some years to come so that is number one. in argentina is pa rt that is number one. in argentina is part of a trading bloc alongside brazil. traditionally these guys are tricky to do trade deals with although at the moment they‘re quite open to do business. there may be smaller opportunities there are given that south american countries are at the moment open for business.
and what about the uk, assuming we leave and the board goes through, in terms of doing a long—term trade deal, britain and the european union, what is your best guess about how long i will take? the eu often ta kes how long i will take? the eu often takes five or six or seven years to reach from starting talks to implementation which would taken through to about 2025. a lot of people say it would be quicker because our standards and rules are closely aligned. they are but it is about the destination. will they stay closely aligned ? about the destination. will they stay closely aligned? that is what the eu will ask and do we have a nswe rs the eu will ask and do we have a nswers to the eu will ask and do we have answers to that question? i‘m not sure we do at that stage —— at this stage. ukraine is banning russian men aged between 16 and 60 from entering the country. it‘s comes amid rising tension between the two countries — after russia seized three ukrainian naval vessels off the coast of crimea.
ukraine has already declared martial law, and it‘s now banning russian men of fighting age to prevent what it calls the formation of ‘private armies.‘ richard lister reports. (tx) another day of exercises for these ukrainian troops amid growing fears of a russian invasion. kiev has already imposed martial law in these border regions. now the ukraine president has banned russian men of fighting age from crossing into the country. translation: these measures are to block the russian federation from forming private armies here under the leadership of the russian armed forces and to prevent them from carrying out operations like those we saw in 2014. when russia annexed ukraine‘s crimean peninsula four years ago, it was these russian militia men in unmarked fatigues who led the way. they quickly took over the airport and other key sites. ukraine sees last week‘s clashes in the kerch strait when russia seized three ukrainian vessels and their crews as the first steps
to another russian land grab. but moscow accuses kyiv of overreacting. translation: i think it would be very scary if anyone tried to mirror the decisions taken in ukraine. this would be madness. what has happened there is the result of a dysfunctional government. kiev wants nato to patrol this stretch of water between russia and ukraine to stop ukraine‘s allies are wary of inflaming tensions further but the eu has signalled today that it is likely to extend sanctions against russia later this month. richard lister, bbc news. kaitlyn wright — the four—year—old girl has been praised for calling 999 when her mum had a fit at home earlier this month. today she has visited the control centre that took the call, and has been formally commended for her actions. but let‘s now listen to some of that incredible call.
well, the bbc has been speaking to katilyn‘s mum charlene wright who says she‘s incredibly proud of her daughter. i was amazed and i was so proud. i was the proudest mum in the world that she done that for me. it just shows that she listens. and she is brave and she is confident which is good but i didn‘t think she‘d do it. did it make you feel she would be able to save your life? yes, i feel safe. that was my first thought that i am actually safe with all three of my children. it‘s probably one of the best feelings in the world, actually. it really is. it is quite scary when you‘re not well and you‘re vulnerable. the headlines on bbc news... speaking at the g20 summit in buenos aires — theresa may doesn‘t rule out another commons vote on brexit —
if her deal is rejected the first time round. a breach of data at the marriott international hotel chain‘s starwood division — 500 million guests have their personal details hacked. and rail fares rise for millions of commuters — by an average of three point one percent in january. now on bbc news a look ahead to sportsday at 6.30 tonight. we live in los angeles as britain‘s tyson fury way zen. what will it mean for the division? in the second round of the fa cup week at things off —— we take things on with blackpool and cardiff having a premier league sides tie with wills