tv BBC Newsroom Live BBC News February 22, 2019 11:00am-1:01pm GMT
hello this is bbc newsroom live. hello this is bbc newsroom live. the final four aircraft approaching ian austin becomes the ninth labour the headlines: the headlines: mp to quit this week — now, f—15 e strike eagles from the ian austin becomes the ninth mp he says he can‘t ask people to make ian austin becomes the ninth mp to quit labour this week, aoth fighter wing also known as to quit labour this week, he‘s attacked the party for failing liberty when, they will be flying jeremy corbyn prime minister. he's attacked the party for failing you're watching bbc newsroom live — what is known as the missing man it's11am and these are the main we‘ll have the latest formation where the gap represented from westminster where theresa may stories this morning: to tackle anti—semitism. in the formation is to honour and is also under pressure to tackle anti—semitism. ian austin becomes the ninth mp represent the missing mi amigo crew, to quit labour this week —— and attacks the party for failing it is the most difficult decision i to honour the sacrifice they made 75 from normally loyal tory mps. this has been the most difficult have ever had to take. but i have to tackle anti—semitism. decision i have ever had to take. years ago today. but i have taken it because i have taken it have ever had to take. but i have also at this lunchtime. this is the most difficult decision ta ken it because have ever had to take. but i have taken it because i have become ashamed of the labour party. i've ever had to take. become ashamed of the labour party. the irish government publishes researchers believe post—traumatic stress disorder is affecting legislation for a no—deal brexit, hundreds of thousands of young but i've taken it because i've the irish government publishes a scenario the irish foreign people in the uk. become ashamed of the labour legislation for a no—deal brexit, minister warns would the un warn the world‘s food party, if i'm honest. a scenario that the irish foreign cause widespread damage. minister warns would system is under threat a fly—past to mark 75 years from a lack of biodiversity. cause widespread damage. since a world—war—two plane a fly—past to mark 75 years the irish government since a world—war—two plane crashed in sheffield, killing 10 us airmen. publishes legislation crashed in sheffield, thousands joined tony foulds — for a no—deal brexit — who witnessed the crash — while you could not see it from here a scenario that the irish killing 10 us airmen. remembering the ten — foreign minister warns for this special event. the name of all ten crew members are huge crowds turn out thousands joined tony foulds, in sheffield to honour who witnessed the crash, the american airmen whose plane crashed there during would cause widespread damage. for this special event. the second world war. on one of those jets as they make a special fly—past to mark 75 years the return formation home, those they were honoured this since a world—war—two plane morning with a fly—past crashed in sheffield, by the raf and us airforce. killing ten us soldiers. same formations will fly over the thousands joined tony foulds — thank you, i can‘t believe all of american cemetery at cambridge where who witnessed the crash — thank you, i can't believe all this, for this special event. three of the mi amigo crew members this, this is unbelievable. this is unbelievable to me. chelsea are hit with a transfer ban, are made —— lay to rest. may their a stark warning from the un, after they breached regulations over thank you, i can't believe all this, climate change could affect our sacrifice of those men never be ability to feed the world. the signing of youth players. this is unbelievable to me. and coming up — forgotten. a truly memorable day in and coming up,japan‘s we'll be looking at the impact that space agency successfully lands a spacecraft on an asteroid,
fashion is having on our planet. a stark warning from the un — more than 300 million sheffield for all those involved. kilometres away from earth. in a moment it‘s time climate change could affect our for the one o‘clock news, ability to feed the world. but first it‘s time for a look at the weather. cheslea are hit with a transfer ban time for a sports update. this month the bbc good afternoon, the weather seems after they breached regulations over are challenging a group of students full of promise as we head into the the signing of young players. to live more sustainable lives. good morning, more on that huge that means thinking about every weekend, like many places today it aspect of the way they live, breaking story regarding chelsea, was dry sunny and warm, these were which happened this morning, the eat and drink, what they wear, and how they travel. the scenes in paris, however there six students signed up to take part we re the scenes in paris, however there were receptions and camber sands on clu b which happened this morning, the club has been banned from signing players by fifa in the next two — and for next four weeks the south coast. it was plagued with they will get a different challenge good morning. tra nsfer players by fifa in the next two transfer windows for preaching roles at the start of each week. mist and fog earlier today, it did in a moment we‘ll hear how they got in relations to youth players, we linger, also up to the north—west, speak to our correspondent now. on — but first michael cowan reports welcome to bbc newsroom live. northern ireland and western on the impact that fashion is having scotla nd northern ireland and western i'm anita mcveigh. explain where this all stems back scotland we had this cloud bringing the odd spot of rain. a little ian austin has become to. it isa to. it is a three—year investigation the ninth labour mp this that fifa have been conducting to on our planet. cooler here but generally speaking some high afternoon temperatures week to quit the party. the mp for dudley north said he's chelsea, the transfer dealings where we have had the best of the century and those temperatures quite leaving the party becuse around under 18 players. it is an of its ‘lurch to the left‘. slowly dipping, as we head into the area around which fifa has mr austin said he has no plans tojoin his eight former labour particularly strict rules, we have evening. overnight the cloud mist seen particularly strict rules, we have seen clubs like barcelona real and merck in the south—east will colleagues and three former madrid and atletico madrid fashion, it generates around £66 conservative mps in the independent group. become more extensive, spreading billion every year in britain and into east anglia, parts of the reprimanded in recent years, there midlands and may be in northern while that is grey news for the england as well. there could be our political correspondent are suggestions that fifa are economy it is not so good for the dense fog patches as we had four looking into a number of english this morning, even where we keep clu bs, looking into a number of english clubs, manchester city, but they planet. so—called fast fashion is clear skies will not be a ben wright is at westminster. have today delivered this news to
particularly chilly night. as we go chelsea which will be of extreme the problem. globally, we are making into the weekend for many of us it concern. chelsea have already stated is set to be fair, lots of dry a really massive criticism from mr their intention to appeal against over 100 billion garments a year, weather a century, a mile day with austen ofjeremy corbyn cosmic this transfer ban which would run some chilly nights, and the leadership and saying the current and 20 billion shoes. we are left hand completely taken over the until the end of january 2020, the potential for foggy mornings. one consuming five times what we were in su btle potential for foggy mornings. one subtle difference in western areas the 19805. it is consumerism at its party, what is the response going to football association like chelsea have received a fine and they also on saturday comes courtesy of this, a frontal system pushing in from the be, ifany, intend to appeal. chelsea are party, what is the response going to be, if any, from leadership? pretty most extreme. perpetuated by social atlantic. it will bring cloud and alleged to have broken rules in curt, the leadership has said, a relation to the transfer of minors patchy rain into northern ireland in labour party spokesperson has said media and influencers, normally reality star is paid by high street western scotland and eventually into they regret ian austin going and west wales on the far south—west of in 29 of the cases investigated. the they regret ian austin going and brands to tirelessly promote their england but further east some of the they think that now he should stand ban would not affect the women's or fog and low cloud could linger products. there are followers, again and have a by—election and across parts of eastern england, many areas will once again see some contest his seat. end of statement. foot saltine, they can also bring normally teenagers and young adults, rush to emulate their looks. even players back from loan. they have 41 sunshine and some pretty high for ian austin, this has been a big though we are buying more, we are temperatures as well. 15, 16 or may deal, he has been top of everybody‘s players back from loan. they have 41 players currently out on loan but of wearing less. each garment we buy is course especially with an ageing be 17 degrees. as we go into watch all week, as we looked around saturday night this frontier will to see if the labour number of squad that many feel it needs to be now worn an average of seven times move eastwards but tend to weaken, by woman before it is thrown away. defections would grow. ian austin invested in, chelsea potentially facing a very damaging ban here. and it will leave cloud and will start has made his despair with the labour in the process of making this volume to form mist and fog and of clothes is highly polluting. the party very clear in recent weeks and going on previous clubs who have temperatures are going to drop away, beenin going on previous clubs who have months. primarily about been ina particularly down towards the anti—semitism, how it has handled going on previous clubs who have been in a similar... not quite world bank estimates between 17 and south—east. some areas will start that issue within its own ranks, he similar because this is sunday morning with a touch of frost 20% of water pollution globally comes from dying and treating has had a number of run—ins with the unprecedented, but transfer bands and fog, could become a widespread textiles. uzbekistan is one of the problem on sunday. it could crop up leadership about that and is furious that have been appealed or suspended, they could have it just about anywhere with some with how the party has handled the worlds leading producers of cotton
suspended, they could have it suspended and sign players in patches of fog being dense and slow issue, his father was a refugee from to clear but most of us on sunday august. but it is a thirsty crop, since the the holocaust and he feels the and possibly banning 2020? that should eventually see some sunshine labour leadership as might response would be interesting, barcelona had millennium country‘s aral sea has and temperatures may be down a has been woeful and now he spells their ban pushed back and that allow gradually dried up. at 68,000 square little bit but still doing very well this out in a statement from this for this time of year. and then what them to sign a number of players who went on to be key in their push for morning, that the party has just about next week? in a slightly given into intolerance and success. many will feel that chelsea kilometres of it once the worlds higher pressure stays in charge extremism. he was a flavour of what someone higher pressure stays in charge someone of the same. eventually it will follow that precedent if indeed fourth biggest light, now it is looks like frontal systems will try he has been saying. this was the most virtually dust in the production of to push on from the atlantic, so the appeal. they have stated their cotton is thought to be one of the intention to, real madrid had their main causes. almost 30% of fresh eventually it may turn a little bit more unsettled. next week starts off difficult decision i have had to ban halved, 30, madrid's band stood. dry and fine and often sunny and make but i have become ashamed of all three of those cases related to water on earth is used to grow the labour party. i grew up warm, with things turning more many more players than chelsea have u nsettled warm, with things turning more unsettled later in the week. been accused of breaching the rules cotton, it takes between ten and listening to my dad, a refugee from over, one of the players it is 20,000 litres of water to make just the holocaust, teaching me about the one pairof understood is concerned in this 20,000 litres of water to make just evil of hatred and prejudice in one matter is of bertrand to try ra, the one pair ofjeans. of the main reasons ijoined the former striker of chelsea from labour party as a teenager here in 20,000 litres of water to make just one pair of jeans. as 20,000 litres of water to make just one pair ofjeans. as a global industry, fashion is responsible for dudley more than 35 years ago was to burkina faso. fifa have strict rules around 10% of carbon emissions, the fight racism and i could never have around this area, the signing of use of synthetic fibres the majority believed i would be leaving the under 18 players is only permitted of our clothes are made up of fossil labour party because of racism too. if clu bs under 18 players is only permitted if clubs meet a strict criteria which include stem only being from you're talking to me with a heavy fuels, making their production even european countries, relating to more energy intensive. experts say we must buy less but by better, so heart, i can as i say, this has been their parents coming to the uk for how do we do it? and what kind of a difficult decision, the labour non—footballing reasons, so for work role this high street need to play?
party has been my life, i have been reasons essentially, and strict in the party for 35 years and i earlier, michael explained to me criteria around education and would never have expected anything training and clearly fifa feel that what the sustainable challenges all like this, to be honest. i would chelsea have breached these rules. about and how the students got on with their first challenge. over the we have had reaction from the club, never have expected to have to take course of four weeks, this was week a decision like this. ian austen, they say they categorically refute one, we are challenging them to live they say they categorically refute the findings, pointing out that the more sustainably but we wanted to be the ninth labour mp to leavejeremy investigation actually related to 92 manageable things that all of us can do something that you and i can corbyn‘s party in parliament this players and that although they are week. he is not resigning because of tangible small things that we can brexit, that is the glue holding the extremely disappointed that 29 cases all do to try and make it better so that will encompass obviously new group of ii have been sanctioned, they point out fashion, next week it is plastics, the week after is food and a week that fifa accepted their explanation brexit, that is the glue holding the new group of 11 together, the after energy. it is important to in relation to 63 players so i think that might form the basis of their point out that the onus for a big change when it comes to climate appeal. they point out the fully change when it comes to climate change has to be on government and independent group. he is furious business, but as individuals there about anti—semitism and feel deeply co—operated. the fa statement is about anti—semitism and feel deeply also quite interesting because they about this and will notjoin the new say they have raised concerns with is so much that we can be doing and thatis independent group of mps. in the is so much that we can be doing and that is what we are going to explore last couple of minutes, the deputy fifa regarding its disciplinary this month. we have seen so much in process , fifa regarding its disciplinary process, so this is a very intricate many ways from coffee cups to leader, tom watson, has said it is and difficult subject to get to the very ha rd to leader, tom watson, has said it is very hard to see a friend of his, bottom of. straws, the pressure from and more significant given individuals can build up to lead to ta ke very hard to see a friend of his, take a decision of this magnitude policy change. let‘s talk about and clearly regrets the fact that uncertainty around the manager. this ian austen has become the latest mp is not a settled squad who could fashion, london fashion week, and to give up on the labour party. the students were looking at what probably cope, and top was and clothes they were wearing, thinking
studio: the tone of tom watson's about how they could make their comments this week has differed, clothing choices more sustainable. endangered and potentially coming m, endangered and potentially coming in, any manager coming will not want how did they get on? essentially, to come in and not have the option let's say, from others in the to come in and not have the option think of it as rs, reuse, repair and leadership, are you hearing anything to sign his own players. that is right and one of the key else about other labour mps who things for the current manager if he recycle, set in the challenge that might be on the brink of leaving? is to remain in the jobless that he you‘re going to go to a show at will to redevelop this squad and london fashion week, great, very all week, speculation has swirled. exciting, but you can‘t buy anything without any money to do so or an new. so you must reuse, repair and but you are right to identify various mixed messages coming from inability to do so that will be recycle, and along the way they got to meet some sustainable designers, difficult or potentially off—putting the top of the party. initially, as you set for a new manager coming which is brilliant and really in if that was to be the case. jeremy corbyn regretted the interesting. what is fascinating as they have these people who at the departure of the original seven, however chelsea will be confident then said quickly they should face that an appeal would allow them to moment, some of their lines are 100% use this summer and that would be by—elections and give up their crucial as barcelona had shown in sustainable, which is extraordinary. but this tends to be much smaller their case to redevelop the squad. seats. john mcdonnell then sounded and let's not forget that 41 players designs and really, the students far more conciliatory and said the are said to be out on loan from labour party needed to reflect and went to meet h&m the worlds second chelsea, many people think this understand why people were angry could be the best thing that has largest clothing retailer, and it is about the state it was in. tom happened to chelsea because finally really when we look at our high a club that has not really use their streets that that is where some of watson public statements this week the big change needs to happen. have been fascinating and youth academy for so many years will extraordinary because he has said in be forced into doing so. i think because they are perpetuating a lot of these people fast fashion and it there are a lot of twists and turns a video message he simply did not to come in the story but it is a recognise the party anymore. very is cheap, throwaway clothing that shock news for an ageing squad and a the majority of us are consuming. blunt about the problem it faces and clu b shock news for an ageing squad and a club that would appear to need to
the questions it needs to ask invest in new players could potentially be banned from doing so michael callan talking about the itself. and once again in his sustainable challenge. until the end of the january 2020 tra nsfer until the end of the january 2020 president nicolas maduro has statement now, tom watson is finding closed the border with brazil transfer window. as a row over foreign aid continues. this very difficult to watch happen could work out quite well for ruben he 5 called on the military to block within his own party in parliament. shipments from coming loftus—cheek and others. big news across the border into venezuela. thank you for that. let's just bring the self—declared interim president, coming out from chelsea and they may juan guaido, is leading a group of opposition mps not be able to sign new players for to the border with colombia. your reaction. clashes broke out some of ian austin's former when the aid convoy was briefly the next two transfer windows. stopped by the security forces. colleagues — who havejoined thank you. 0ur south america correspondent the independent group of mps — this month the bbc katy watson reports: (vt next) have come out in support are challenging a group of students katy watson reports. of his decision to resign. to live more sustainable lives. that means thinking about every chuka umunna said he had massive respect for ian austin aspect of the way they live, eat and drink, what they wear, on this difficult decision — and how they travel. it's painful and hard but he has six students signed up to take part, stayed true to his values and for next four weeks and what he believes to be they will get a different challenge as the exodus began so did the the national interest. at the start of each week. in a moment we'll hear how they got chaos. 0n ca racas‘s on — but first michael cowan reports as the exodus began so did the chaos. 0n caracas‘s main highway police made it difficult for the meanwhile, luciana on the impact that fashion is having media to film a convoy leaving the berger said she fully understands why ian austin has come to this difficult and painful decision. on our planet. capital. further along the road more clashes broke out. you have family going hungry to, this man shouts to she too is exciting anti—semitism is the soldiers. pleading for them to one of the key reasons for her fashion. it generates around £66 let the truck through. for alba who decision to leave the labour party billion every year in britain. and and top watson just reinforcing that is on let the truck through. for alba who isona let the truck through. for alba who is on a bus to the border, this is a
while that is great news for the economy, it is not so good for the historic moment. i ask if she is statement ben mentioned, from the deputy leader of the labour party, tom watson, tweeting. .. planet. so—called fast fashion the scared about confrontation. translation: i don't know what to problem. globally we are making over expect when we get to the border, i the irish government has published legislation for a no—deal brexit. 100 billion garments per year, and may not come back in four days but i in a speech in dublin, hope i will return safe and sound. ireland's foreign minister, 20 billion shoes. we are consuming simon coveney, outlined how the plans will cover issues five times what we wear in the in this humble part of caracas, including, citizens' rights, health care, these residents are gathering their transport and education. 19805. it is consumerism at its most strength. glory to the brave people, mr coveney revealed the government extreme. perpetuated by social media was spending hundreds of million the chant, singing the national of euros on the preparations anthem is a way to unite the crowd but said his only desire was to see and influencers, normally reality the legislation ‘remain star is paid by high street brands in these uncertain times. 0rganisers on the shelf' and never used. to tirelessly promote their here are trying to spread the word let's speak to our correspondent, products. there are followers, normally teenagers and young adults, about where the aid is needed. rush to emulate their looks. even across venezuelan events like this chris page, who's in dublin. are taking place, they are trying to though we are buying more, we are recruit a million volunteers ahead of saturday. president maduro has mr coveney saying this legislation wearing less. each garment we buy is is about maintaining the things that now worn an average of seven times remained firm and said he will not work so well today but clearly he is by women before it is thrown away. let the aid in, but speak to people deeply concerned that it might not here and they say they will find a and the process of making this a way no matter what. while there is volume of clothes is highly happen? yes, ireland is the eu no doubt people here need food and polluting. the world bank estimate member state at the sharp end of between 17 and 20% of water medicine, one‘s moves have been
pollution globally comes from dying brexit in so many ways. legislation and treating textiles. uzbekistan is described as cynical or as maduro published today by the irish one of the worlds leading producers says, a us orchestrated show. the government is among the most complex of cotton, but it is a thirsty crop, piece of legislation ever brought national assembly asked for this in since the millennium the country's forward by a government here in dublin. the bill runs to 70 pages, 2016, we have been asking a 2017, aral sea has gradually dried up. 60,000 square kilometres, it was 2018, now we are in 2019 and there covers 15 different areas, area 2018, now we are in 2019 and there are a lot of people leaving the everything from pensions to once the worlds fourth biggest transport and this was announced by country. we have a big refugee light, now it is virtually dust. and the irish foreign minister, simon the production of cotton is thought crisis here. protests continued here cohen, here in government buildings to be one of the main causes. almost in dublin in the last couple of across the country. this one led by hours. what is remarkable is that 396 to be one of the main causes. almost even though so much hard work has 3% of fresh water on earth is used transport unions in support of to grow cotton. it takes between ten maduro. even here people told me gone into this contingency planning they wanted aid protein. venezuelan for a no—deal scenario, what mr coveney is hoping that in a sense it and 20,000 litres of water to make will all go to waste, but there will just one pair ofjeans. as a global needs it, this woman says, but bea maduro won‘t admit it. as both sides will all go to waste, but there will be a deal and that the uk will exit get ready to face the music this industry, fashion is responsible for weekend at the border, neither is around 10% of carbon emissions, the backing down. the eu with a withdrawal agreement because any other outcome for use of synthetic fibres used in the ireland would certainly not be good. majority of our clothes are made israel has launched its let's listen to some of what he had first moon mission — sending a landing vehicle into space from fossil fuels, making the to say... production even more energy on board a rocket which blasted off a disorderly brexit will be a lose—lose—lose, for the uk, from cape canaveral in florida. for the eu and for ireland. intensive. experts say we need to the landing
vehicle will now take two months to reach the moon. we cannot offset all buy less but by better. so how do we 0nly government space agencies from the us, russia and china have previously of the damage that it will do but we are doing everything we can do it? and what kind of role this managed soft touchdowns. high street need to play? however this non—profit project through legislation, is privately funded to the tune and michael is here with me now. of $100 million. preparation, investment, information and support we will talk about fashion in a of the multiple sectors and the multiple numbers of people minute but remind us in some more it came about after a competition which offered financial incentives that will be impacted potentially to any non—government—funded team detail, what is this sustainable student challenge? we have six that could pull off a moon landing. by that worst—case scenario. stu d e nts student challenge? we have six students who are all from loughborough university and all live together and over the course of four meanwhile, japan‘s space agency appears to have successfully weeks, this was week one, we are landed a spacecraft on an asteroid, more than 300 million challenging them to live more kilometres away from earth. sustainably but we wanted to be manageable things that we can all so, simon coveney they're outlining do, so things that you and i could the hayabusa 2 spacecraft his hope once again that there will will try to collect rock samples. do, so things that you and i could do, really tangible small things rupert wingfield—hayes sent us bea his hope once again that there will be a deal but he says ireland has to that we can all do to try and make be a deal but he says ireland has to be as prepared as it possibly can if it better, so that will encompass this report from tokyo. this week fashion, next week we're there is not a deal. incidentally, looking at plastics, week after food it appears to be a remarkable success forjapan‘s hyabusa two, he was questioned again, as he has and to be that energy. it is really beenin and the country‘s space programme. he was questioned again, as he has been in recent weeks by reporters, did he think there was any pressure important to point out that the onus the 600 kilogram craft had coming from the eu for ireland to for a big change when it comes to to fire its thrusters and gently back down on this critical issue of climate change has to be on touch down on an area government and business, but as the backstop, the guarantee that of the asteroid just three metres there would be no controls on the individuals, there is so much that wide, with the commands coming land border with northern ireland we can be doing and that is what we from 300 million kilometres are going to explore this month. we away on earth. under any circumstances, even if there isn't a big free trade deal have seen so much in many ways from
between the uk and eu in future, mr hyabusa two is then reported to have coffee cups to straws, the pressure deployed its on—board gun, coveney again saying he is confident to fire into the surface of the asteroid come the eu is fully behind ireland on from individuals can build up too and collect samples of the rock this and they will not be any early to policy change. let's talk budging on the backstop and it is thrown up by the impact. about fashion, london fashion week, whether that disagreement over the backstop can be resolved which will and the students were looking at shortly after, the spacecraft lifted off the surface. determine whether there is a deal or what clothes they were wearing, it will now continue to fly alongside the ryugu asteroid thinking about how they could make not. on that point, did mr coveney for several more months and jaxa their clothing choices more is planning another landing sustainable. how do they get on? in the summer to collect more have anything to say about what the think of it as three ours, reuse and samples before hyabusa three returns to earth sometime next year. border might look like in the days repair recycle, that is what we all and weeks after a no—deal brexit, if wa nt to repair recycle, that is what we all want to be doing when it comes to that scenario was to unfold? the rupert wingfield—hayes, clothing. we set them a challenge to bbc news, tokyo. legislation published today covers go to clothing. we set them a challenge to gotoa clothing. we set them a challenge to go to a show at london fashion week, but you can't buy anything new so earlier i spoke everything from welfare through to to dr megan argo, a lecturer you must reuse, repair and recycle. in astronomy at the university so that is what they did. along the of central lancashire health care, irish citizens treated who explained the significance in the uk in hospital, guarantees the irish government would pick up way they got me some sustainable designers which is brilliant and of this space mission. the irish government would pick up the bill, all ranges of transport, interesting. what is fascinating as they to meet these people who at the air transport, ferries, buses, it isa it is a really interesting mission moment, some of their lines are 100% and it is the second time we have the bill, all ranges of transport, airtransport, ferries, buses, but one area does not touch is what sustainable which is extraordinary, tried this, so this is hayabusa two, happens at the land border with but this tends to be much smaller northern ireland. of course, that of hayabusa one was launched quite a the most sensitive issue of them few years ago and was doing a very all. the most tricky and that is not designers. the students went to meet similarthing, few years ago and was doing a very similar thing, going to an asteroid mentioned in this huge piece of with h&m the worlds second largest and collecting samples and bringing them back, that mission was a legislation being brought forward by clothing retailer, and it is really partial success and this is the when we look at our high streets second attempt on this one so far
the irish governments. the irish government says it simply is not that that is where some of the big has been a fantastic success, change needs to happen because they although it obviously still has a contemplating putting any long way to go. as well as checkpoints on the land border. it's are perpetuating a lot of these collecting the samples as we said in not something the irish government people fast fashion and it is cheap, the report there, which is more of would want to begin planning for a a, it isa throwaway clothing, that the the report there, which is more of a, it is a very light touch down, majority of us are consuming. it is publicly, at least, because quite landing on the surface and staying simply, for any irish government to almost like you have to think of there, the idea is to go down very be the one involved in bringing back these brands as what can the high gently, get sample from the surface a border on the island of ireland, a and take off again straightaway. 0ne street learn from these very ha rd of the reasons for that is that the a border on the island of ireland, a hard border, well, that would be sustainable smaller brands that seen as hard border, well, that would be seen as something that would be very aren't necessarily affordable, but surface of the asteroid has a lot of if you put it onto the high street rubble and rocks so it is not politically toxic for anybody in we could all be wearing more government here in the irish somewhere you rubble and rocks so it is not somewhere you can rubble and rocks so it is not somewhere you can send a rover, it sustainable fashion. you have republic. so the question remains, mentioned other areas the students is quite dangerous terrain, but also if there is not a deal, if the eu on agree to look out over the next few there is not a lot of gravity there so there is not a lot of gravity there so sending a traditional rover for weeks, in terms of this week, what they were doing with their clothing, wto terms, then how can there be a sample collection is really hard so how easy or difficult did they find what they have here is something that just land very softly, situation where the uk, with its own it to make changes? not difficult at what they have here is something thatjust land very softly, collects samples and takes off again so it customs regime, the republic of all, they pick something that was to ireland continuing to be in the eu stays in the sky in orbit around the be repaired from their own wardrobes asteroid when it is much safer, and customs regime, and further still to be no checks on goods between which we can all do, it is very thenit asteroid when it is much safer, and then it will do it again, so later on in the mission it will fire a northern ireland and the irish cheap to have it repaired or we can get a needle and thread ourselves republic and vice versa? nobody and darren away at the top. then seems to have an easy answer to that bigger projectile into the surface, question. the irish government has they went second hand shopping. 0ne the projectile used this time was said they would still work very hard of them was very into designer only five grams, the next time it to ensure there are no checkpoints brands, high—end designer brands, tries this it will lodge a two and a thousands of pounds for a count, on that part about this is really
that kind of thing that he has been half kilogram projectile into the what has been the issue at the heart com pletely surface before it goes to collect that kind of thing that he has been completely converted to charity the samples and the reason to do of the brexit negotiations for 2.5 shops now. of his own back after the thatis the samples and the reason to do that is what the collect at this show he was going to buy coats in time and what they did last night as yea rs, of the brexit negotiations for 2.5 years, it remains unresolved, how do charity shops which is amazing. the they collected the surface regulus you keep that border open? ok, thank other student this week, she is and that is material made up of the you keep that border open? ok, thank you for that. asteroid itself but also the atypical of her age group and that material that has been modified over huge crowds gathered this morning she buys a lot of fast fashion from to watch a pensioner billions of years while the asteroid see his lifelong dream fulfilled — a lot of the big online retailers. has been in space by what is in when a special fly—past marked the 75th anniversary of a crash space, and that can tell you a lot and what we wanted to show her was which claimed the lives of ten about the asteroid but that material american airmen. you can reuse a lot of the stuff in is modified slightly from what it your wardrobe already, but if you originally was what the asteroid tony foulds was just eight formed for an a half billion years years old when he saw are going to buy something, and this ago at the formation of the early a b—17 flying fortress — goes for all of us, we need to buy nicknamed mi amigo — solar system so to get the early crash on february 22nd 19114, much less but by better quality as it veered away from him stuff so instead of buying five and his friends playing in the park material to tell is about how the solar system originally formed, we t—shirts for £20, by one and it is on its return from a bombing raid. probably going to let you much need to go to the subsurface material so what they do with the longer. at the end of this project, two and half kilogram projectile is are we going to see a list of tips they make a hole where they make an artificial crater in the asteroid to about how we can adopt some of these hello from endcliffe park go back down and take samples from in sheffield, where thousands of people have been gathering today new habits? all the way through we that material. how quickly can we to watch the fly—past, will see tips, so if you want to the which happened here this morning. expect findings from all of this? it all happened because of one man, victoria derbyshire social media the samples will be stored in pages, twitter and facebook, all the really, tony foulds, pieces we have done will be online airtight containers inside the spacecraft itself, so they will be who is here with us. and we have top tips from the tony, how do you feel? stored safely, it will carry on experts who will lead each week, we this is such an important doing its mission for i think at day for you, isn't it? really wa nt experts who will lead each week, we really want people at home to join least until the end of this year, so
oh, this has been fantastic. in with this and get involved with us because this really is about the they'll be smiling. small, tangible things, the viewers i have just been up not traditional rover is will be to give them a cuddle. this is the memorial for the ten at home, you and i can all do to servicemen who were killed. deployed, they have tiny little yeah. live more sustainably. really interesting, thank you. reaction wheels and thrusters and they will pop around at the surface president nicolas maduro has and of course, who would have closed the border with brazil expected this six weeks ago? as a row over foreign aid continues. in low gravity environment and take i was sat here on my own. pictures of the samples have been he 5 called on the military to block shipments from coming taken for pictures of the samples have been never knew anything. across the border into venezuela. ta ken for context for pictures of the samples have been taken for context for the the self—declared interim president, scientists, so that will all carry dan got involved and it's gone juan guaido, is leading a group of opposition mps on over the next few months. and wild, it's gone wild. to the border with colombia. and here we are now. thenit on over the next few months. and clashes broke out then it is going to leave the when the aid convoy was briefly asteroid at the end of the year, and also with us, megan, stopped by the security forces. thatis asteroid at the end of the year, that is a schedule at the moment, whose great—uncle was one thenit that is a schedule at the moment, then it should get back to earth a 0ur south america correspondent of the servicemen of that flight. year after that and the samples will land probably somewhere in a nice and of course, the flame was named after your... desert region where there is no so... katy watson reports. what does it feel like, people, for safety, and hopefully megan, to be here? the samples will lead intact and it's really, i mean, they will be taken to laboratories there aren't the words for it, and be opened in a clean room to be here, and to be in the place, as the exodus began so did the environment for analysis so it could as tony pointed out where bea environment for analysis so it could be a few years before we get really chaos, in caracas's main highway the mi amigo came from, police made it difficult for the where it was circling, media to film the convoy leaving the serious results back. i would love and just to be standing here, to get your thoughts as well on representing my family and seeing encampment. further along the road israel launching its first moon this place just means more clashes broke out. you have the world to me. mission, it is privately funded. is and to meet tony as well. this the sort of thing that we could see more of? i think so, yes, this charlie, such a big occasion, isn't it? yeah, what i would say, family going hungry to, this man
was fuelled by the google lunar x tony, maybe you can shouts to the soldiers, pleading for reflect on this a bit, prize a few years ago, nobody is, being here this them to let the truck through. for morning, mixed emotions. actually won it at the time, but it alber, who is on a bus to the is still —— it has still catalysed a there has been a really celebratory border, this is a historic moment. i atmosphere here today. lot of activity from private and then we come back to that image companies who have never before had the impetus to go and try these of your great uncle and the other kinds of space missions. i think in nine aircrew and it makes you think. the future it will go this way ask if she is scared about oh, yeah, it makes me think. confrontation. translation: because governments are more ask if she is scared about confrontation. translationzlj ask if she is scared about confrontation. translation: i do not know what to expect when we get to relu cta nt to because governments are more reluctant to spend the sums of money the border. i hope i returned safe on these programmes, companies can and sound. in this humble part of do it in i love them to pieces, on these programmes, companies can do itina on these programmes, companies can do it in a much more agile way. it isn't a memorial to me. space expelled fully reusable they are as close rockets and its mission was set up caracas these residents are gathering their strength. glory to on one of space x‘s lunches, so i to me as my family. think the future is quite bright for and it's been like that for a long the brave people, they chant, commercial space flight. doctor time and of course, now, singing the national anthem is a way i have a little bit more to talk to unite the crowd in these megan argo from the university of to them about. central lancashire. uncertain times. 0rganisers here are and megan, immediately the headlines on bbc news: after the fly—past, tony ian austin becomes the ninth mp had a tear in his eye, to say the least. to quit labour this week, trying to spread the word about why and attacks the party for failing you had a very special the aid is needed. across venezuelan to tackle anti—semitism. hug, didn't you? events like this are taking place, the irish government publishes they are trying to recruit a million legislation for a no—deal brexit, it was amazing, especially standing a scenario that the irish foreign with tony and watching the missing minister warns would man of the plane manoeuvre. volu nteers they are trying to recruit a million cause widespread damage. volunteers ahead of saturday. the president has made —— has remained that's the formation they did where one flies off. firm, he said he will not let that a special fly—past to mark 75 yes, right overhead, aid in, but people here say they years since a world—war—two plane and just thinking of those will find a way no matter what. crashed in sheffield,
men and just, i gasped. it was one of the most beautiful while there is no doubt people here need food and medicine, the moves things i've ever seen in my life. killing 10 us airmen. have been criticised as political or ijust know what it means what it today and 75 years, as the president has said, a us the family of shamima begum, they really are the words, the teenager whojoined it's difficult to say what all this the islamic state group in syria, means to me and my family. orchestrated show. they say he has are challenging the home secretary‘s decision to revoke her british citizenship. her sister, renu, has tony, we'll give you the last created the crisis you're in written to sajid javid, saying that despite being "sickened thought, i see you waving at people. venezuela and the national assembly by the comments she has made" because the crowd has been in recent interviews, so supportive of you today. they cannot abandon her. asked in 2017 and 2018 are now in she added they will fight 0h, fantastic, yes, but i haven't the decision in court. kathryn stanczyszyn has this report. got me ten quid off them! 2019 there are a lot of people you know, i'm leaving the country, we have a big disappointed with that. i added it all up in refugee crisis here. protests my mind, 10,000 £105. continued this week across the the 19—year—old who left britain country. this one led by transport four years ago to join islamic state when she was still a schoolgirl has this is the idea that everybody gave you a tenner you'd be a rich man! been told she can‘t come home. it would all go to them. unions in support of majuro. even here people said they wanted i'd since then, there has been fierce brought in. translation: venezuelan debate over whether revoking her uk citizenship was the right it would all go to them, and every day you've given your service thing to do. needsit and looked after them and, brought in. translation: venezuelan needs it but the president will not you know, it's brilliant that this admit it. as both sides get ready to her sister renu has written fly—past could happen. to the home secretary sajid javid yeah, i come 272 times a year. talking about how the family had face the music this weekend on the to visit them, so... lost shamima to a murderous yeah. and misogynistic cult well, it's been a remarkable day border, neither is backing down. and that they hope he understands why they are now challenging his and thank you on behalf of megan and everybody here, in a moment we'll have decision to take away her only
thanks so much. all the business news, hope at rehabilitation — thank you. but first the headlines on bbc news. her british citizenship. ian austin becomes the ninth mp to quit labour this week the family has also asked for help and attacks the party for failing bringing her newborn son back to tackle anti—semitism. from syria to britain, the irish government publishes describing him as a "true innocent". tony faulds talking to charlie stayt legislation for a no—deal brexit, a scenario that the irish foreign sajid javid has said his first duty and steph mcgovern from bbc minister warns would is to protect the public brea kfast and steph mcgovern from bbc breakfast earlier and a real lump in cause widespread damage. and a petition with more than half a million signatures calling the throat moment to see the fly— past the throat moment to see the a special fly—past to mark 75 for all is members to be barred fly—past and tony's reaction. the years since a world—war—two plane crashed in sheffield, from the uk suggest many agree. time is 11:16am. killing 10 us airmen. the headlines on bbc news... but there are still voices saying that shamima begum must be allowed back to the place she was born and bred to face the courts here — an outcome her family says they‘ll time for the business news. continue to fight for. ian austin becomes the ninth mp dairy crest, the producer of cathedral city cheese to quit labour this week — and country life butter, universities will have and attacks the party for failing has agreed to be bought to offer fewer places if cuts by a canadian firm. in tuition fees are not replaced the takeover by saputo, by government money, to tackle anti—semitism. say leading research universities. which one of the biggest dairy the irish government processors in the world, a funding review of post 18 publishes legislation values dairy crest at £975million. for a no—deal brexit — study is expected to be a scenario that the irish it's the first time sapute has published next month. foreign minister warns invested in europe and it's promised the russell group, and seven would cause widespread damage. to expand dairy crest‘s operations charities, want ministers to rule out an overall drop in funding. a special fly—past to mark 75 years the government saysjob since a world—war—two plane prospects and drop out rates are as important as fair access. crashed in sheffield, in the uk.
killing ten us airmen. the cost of first chelsea and the fa have both asda has been named britain's least and second class stamps appealed to. there is a heavy defeat favourite supermarket in a survey is increasing from next month. for english women in an by the consumer group, a first class stamp will go up which? international against india. and the other major supermarkets, by three pence to 70 pence. morrisons, sainsburys, tesco and iceland also scored poorly a second class stamp for their in—store offering will cost 61 pence. and own—brand lines. royal mail says the increases waitrose and marks and spencer will help ensure the sustainability seven changes for england's women in were britain's two favourite of the universal postal service their match against wales on sunday. supermarkets followed by the german and say stamp prices ‘rate some of the best value in europe.‘ the captain has been named on the discounters, aldi and lidl. bench with abby scott skippering the side. more on that chelsea story at a weekly sunday service consolidation is on the cards will no longer be compulsory in sub—prime credit: the lender for churches after a vote to change nonstandard finance has made 11:30am. a £1.3bn takeover offer a a00—year—old law was passed by for rival provident finance. the church of england‘s ruling body. research indicates that almost the so—called doorstep lender — a third of young people have lived which specialises in loans for borrowers with poor credit through a traumatic experience, the general synod voted to end making them twice as likely ratings — has had financial the law — dating back to 1603 — to develop mental health issues. troubles of its own. more than half of provident‘s which required priests to hold a sunday service in every church they looked after. the findings, from king's college london, suggest that one in every thirteen young people in england shareholders are backing the deal. and wales has experienced post—traumatic stress disorder before reaching the age of 18. 0ur health correspondent earlier i spoke with rose hudson—wilkin, the chaplain to the speaker of the house of commons, who said working a recreational catherine burns reports. commitments mean church and sunday services no longer go hand in hand. retail sales volumes were once again flat in the year to february, confirming a subdued start to 2019, according to the latest quarterly they do go together but of course
cbi distributive trades survey.the survey of 100 firms, times are changing, it is notjust a of which 47 were retailers, showed that retail sales volumes shortage of clergy, it is also the asa as a baby, this woman was seriously remained unchanged for the second successive fa ct shortage of clergy, it is also the fact that people work on sundays, month in february. ill and needed life—saving surgery meanwhile the same the fact that we build recreational survey showed manufacturing output growth slowed and had several traumatic in the quarter to february, experiences in hospital. when she activities, football, rugby, so was eight years old, she had a things are happening that prevent breakdown. she was not diagnosed while order books improved slightly. with ptsd until she was 16.|j people from being in that place on a breakdown. she was not diagnosed with ptsd until she was 16. i had all these labels, depression, which particular date is sunday. so we i still do have, but the main thing have to find creative ways of was ptsd and it took eight years to holding acts of worship, notjust on get that properly diagnosed. alpesh paleja is the principal economist at the cbi. a sunday, so we have other places researchers say ptsd is all too common in young people, they asked a that will say, a tuesday is the new thank you so much forjoining us. if sunday, for us in the city here in group of 2018 —year—olds in england you can, just talk me through the and wales about their experiences of london thursday is the new sunday main points in this trend, survey, trauma, that can be anything what does it tells about the state because i don‘t do a sunday service involving the threat of death, of the uk economy right now? the in my church, but i do hold a injury or abuse. 0ne involving the threat of death, injury or abuse. one third said they had been exposed to it. of that retail sector seems to have stabilised after what was quite a service on thursday. i have other mid week times, too. from your christmas period, but we have to group, 25% went on to develop ptsd. perspective it is not the day of the bearin christmas period, but we have to bear in mind that trading conditions week that someone is worshipping, it those children were highly likely to remain tough, the survey shows is the fact that they are have other mental health problems. retailers are cutting jobs at their investment plans are actually at worshipping. absolutely, it is ptsd is curable but researchers say their weakest in seven years and on wonderful to have a day that only a minority of children with their weakest in seven years and on eve ryo ne wonderful to have a day that the investment side that does seem everyone is concentrating on that but we know it is not a reality
to reflect a lot of the heightened anymore, so we need that got medical help. the uncertainty we are seeing around but we know it is not a reality anymore, so we need not cry over government is supporting mental brexit at the moment, which is spilled milk, what we need to do is find creative ways to ensure that we health of children and young people and says it is a key priority and really bearing down on capital spending and that is a key theme that it and says it is a key priority and thatitis and says it is a key priority and coming across in the data from our that it is increasing funding for continue to worship. is there some this work faster than any other regret for you there though in the survey, certainly. where else do you area. fa ct regret for you there though in the fact that sunday perhaps not being the family of shamima begum, the teenager whojoined see that brexit uncertainty having the islamic state group in syria, that special day that it has been are challenging the home secretary's an impact? it seems to be having an seen as decision to revoke her british citizenship. impact on business investment, we that special day that it has been seen as for so long? personally i her sister, renu, has think it is regrettable that we written to sajid javid, are seeing that both in our surveys saying that despite being "sickened don‘t have that special day, but we by the comments she has made" and official data, particularly on in recent interviews, they cannot abandon her. big projects, the ones that have she added they will fight large cost of have to be realised have to be realistic. and it is no over a long period of time. that is point trying to do something when the decision in court. you‘re not getting people to come to obviously not great for the economy, it, so you have to go are people investment is good for productivity and sustaining growth so the fact are. perhaps it is a little help there's a warning that the world's that it and sustaining growth so the fact thatitis and sustaining growth so the fact ability to produce food is being put that it is being choked off is not that you create in the place of under threat by climate change encouraging. the weaker pound has and farming practices. work, in parliament i have services the un has been studying the plants, given some support to some elements animals and micro—organisms of holy communion, on wednesday, and that we rely on to survive. of manufacturing, hasn't it?l scientists say farms, combination of the weaker pound and cities and factories are using up more land and pumping out chemicals the strength of the global economy i know there are bible studies and which is threatening things that happen and prayer what vegetated land we have left. did support the manufacturing sector meetings that happen there, too, and 0ur science correspondent over the course of the last couple in other churches they do find other of years. over the course of the last couple of yea rs. we days to do things with children over the course of the last couple of years. we are however starting to see some of that come off a bit, rebecca morelle has more. after school etc. the reverend rose obviously a fall in the pound will hudson wilkin. only support export for so long and
from coffee plants on the edge of extinction, to fish conservationists indeed our survey shows export in the galapagos islands have found vanishing from the oceans, orders coming off their recent highs a giant tortoise from a species and the insects that pollinate our thought to have become extinct crops in steep decline, but certainly the manufacturing a new report by the un has found sector seems to be benefiting from more than a century ago. the strength of the global economy the adult female tortoise that the animals and plants vital was found on the island for feeding the world but again that strength is slowing. of fernandina in the west are disappearing by the day. of the pacific archipelago, off the coast of ecuador. is the survey able to give us an katie silver reports. idea of what the future holds, given they found that nearly the uncertainty of where we are 1000 wild food species going next month? for the retail many of the 1a giant tortoise are decreasing in abundance, about a quarter of livestock breeds species found in the galapagos were are at risk of extinction, wiped out when islands were and a third of the world's fish sector specifically, the near—term colonised in the 18th 19th stocks are overfished. outlook looks positive, retailers expect sales growth to recover quite centuries. now after last being sharply, but we must bear in mind scientists say that climate change, there is a perfect cocktail of risks cited in 1906 the fernandina giant land loss and disease are driving this loss. in the sector, they are dealing with tortoise appears to be back. it was tough trading conditions as i have come behind—the—scenes consumers, “— tough trading conditions as consumers, —— as consumers are discovered in a thicket of at kew gardens where you can see becoming more value conscious with crops that are grown around your income is being squeezed, they vegetation on fernandina island, one the world, from this citrus tree, have brexit uncertainty to contend of the youngest and most pristine in to carry leaves and coffee. the galapagos archipelago. with and alongside that there is a deeper structural change going on, a but the big problem is, we are becoming more and more lot of digital disruption going on translation: it is perhaps the most reliant on fewer and fewer species. in the sector which is leading important discovery in the last investors to appraise business century, there have been multiple scientists say, of the 6000 species investigations and monitoring that are grown for food, models. we could be in for some projects in the island and not a just nine of them are involved single individual had been located. in the vast majority challenging times ahead. what about of crop production. she is believed elderly, over 100 so tell me what we are the manufacturing sector? i smaller
going to see over here... sector but still important as a barometer of what is going on at the yea rs she is believed elderly, over 100 years old, authority to recite its scientists at kew are looking tracks and excrement in other parts at new crops that could help. wider economy. absolutely, as i of the island hope that she is not the only one. if we find more female it is very risky, really, mentioned the manufacturing sector to focus on just a few should continue to benefit from species to feed the world because anything can happen. solid growth but again they are a you can have a new disease. individuals and hopefully males, we very tradable sector, the prospect can immediately start a breeding you have a problem with climate change. ofa no very tradable sector, the prospect of a no deal is still uncomfortably so it is very important programme in captivity for this species here in santa cruz. giant to have a variable and wide range high and would hit manufacturers of species to feed the world. quite hard, overnight they have seen a sharp rise in tariff and nontariff tortoises can reach more than 200 with global population barriers, our biggest trading kilograms and are believed to have approaching 8 billion people, arrived on the remote volcanic the un warns we need to rethink partner the eu, and it underlines the way we produce our food island chain around 3 million years how important it is for politicians and we need to act fast. rebecca morelle, bbc news. to come together, agree on a deal ago. the most famous, lonesome and getan to come together, agree on a deal and get an audio scenario firmly off the table. it is good to have you george, was found in 1972. but with on, thank you. scientists unable to find out he energy supplier solarplicity has been banned died a0 years later as the last of from taking on new customers by the industry regulator. his species. as for this tortoise, 0fgem said it was because of its poor switching process and customer service. israel has launched its the regulator also banned the scientists need to confirm using first moon mission — the company from increasing sending a landing vehicle into space vulnerable customers' direct debits. genetic testing that it is on board a rocket which blasted off the restrictions will remain definitely a member of the longest from cape canaveral in florida. in place for three months, the landing vehicle will now take 0fgem said, unless solarplicity "significantly species. then they hope to set her two months to reach the moon. improves" its service. the price of a 1st class stamp up species. then they hope to set her up in species. then they hope to set her upina species. then they hope to set her up in a captive breeding programme 0nly government space agencies from the us, is to increase by 3p to 70p russia and china have previously and a 2nd class stamp will go up managed soft touchdowns. and the fernandina tortoise species however this nonprofit project by 3p to 61p, the royal mail has may live on. is privately funded to the tune it grew out of the google lunar announced. in a moment we‘ll bring xprize, which offered
you the weather — but first let‘s financial incentives to any non—government—funded team that shares in the food giant see how heavy snow across could pull off a moon landing. kraft heinz slumped 11 the atlantic is being enjoyed per cent in after—hours trading with gusto by these giant pandas after it revealed it had received at the smithsonians‘ national zoo japan's space agency appears a subpoena from the us financial to have successfully landed regregulator over its in washington dc. a spacecraft on an asteroid, accounting policies. these are tian tian, more than 300 million mei xiang and bei bei, and they are positively revelling kilometres away from earth. it also reported disappointing the hayabusa two spacecraft results and warned of will try to collect rock samples. a tough year to come. rupert wingfield—hayes sent us in their snowy playground. this report from tokyo. it appears to be a remarkable success forjapan's hyabusa 2, and let‘s return to the amazing the country's space programme. scenes at endcliffe park in sheffield, where the bbc has been covering a special event to remember 10 young us servicemen the 600 kilogram a quick look at the markets, looking who lost their lives craft had to fire its when their plane crashed thrusters and gently touch down on an area of the asteroid pretty good, renewed hope amongst just three metres wide, the markets generally that we will there 75 years ago. with the command is coming from 300 million see some resolution in the china us this morning ten military planes travelled from raf bases across the uk, trade dispute talks ongoing in to take part in a special fly—past, kilometres away on earth. washington which have lifted the organised in their honour, markets across the board in europe. which had been orchestrated after a chance meeting between bbc jamie robertson is here throughout hyabusa 2 is then reported breakfast presenter dan walker to have deployed its the afternoon on bbc news with all on—board gun, to fire into your latest business. for now, back and 82—year—old tony foulds — the surface of the asteroid come and collect samples of the rock to you. who witnessed the crash in 19aa. thrown up by the impact. a weekly sunday service will no let‘s take a look at the pictures. shortly after, the spacecraft longer be compulsory for churches lifted off the surface. after a vote to change it will now continue to fly a 400—year—old law was passed by alongside the ryugu asteroid for the church of england's ruling body.
the general synod voted to end several more months and jaxa is planning another landing in the the law — dating back to 1603, summer to collect more samples which required priests to hold this one is in the colours of 233 a sunday service in every before hyabusa 3 returns to earth sometime next year. church they looked after. rupert wingfield—hayes, squadron who flew during world war ii. they were involved in dd bbc news, tokyo. earlier i spoke with rose hudson—wilkin — the chaplain to the speaker operations. let's speak to dr megan argo, of the house of commons, a lecturer in astronomy who said working a recreational at the university of central commitments mean church and sunday services no longer go hand in hand. lancashire... thank you forjoining us. let's talk next at the mc 130j commando to add dc v-22 they do go together but times are next at the mc 130j commando to add dc v—22 osprey from the three 52nd about this mission, the significance changing, it is notjust a shortage special operations wing located at and what might they hope to discover of clergy but also the fact that people work on sundays, the fact raf mill well. there are experts at from the asteroid? it is an that we build recreational precision and filtration exhortation interesting mission and is the and resupply for special operations second thing they have tried it, so activities, football, rugby, whatever, so things are happening this is the second one, the first forces. there are aligned to the was launched a few years ago and it that prevent people from being in was launched a few years ago and it was doing a similar thing, going to an asteroid to take samples and that that prevent people from being in carpetbagger operations of world war that place on a particular day as mission was a partial success. this ii. on this anniversary we all —— we sunday. so we have to find creative is the second attempt on this one so honour those forces. ladies and far has been a fantastic success, ways of holding acts of worship, not still has a long way to go, just on a sunday. so we have the obviously. as well as collecting places that will see a tuesday is the new sunday, for us in the city
gentlemen, we are now approaching samples, which is a late touchdown, here in london, thursday is the new they are not actually landing on the the kc 135 strata tiger from the 100 surface and stay on, they go down sunday for us because i don't do a air refuelling wing also known as sunday for us because i don't do a the bloody hundred. the insignia very gently, get samples from the sunday service in my church, but i surface and take off straightaway do hold a service on thursday. i and is one of the reasons is because annotated on the tile is a simple the surface of this asteroid, there dating back to the era of mi amigo have other times, too. from your isa perspective it is not the day of the the surface of this asteroid, there is a lot of rubble and rocks, so it and the 100th is the only unit in week that someone is worshipping, it is a lot of rubble and rocks, so it is not somewhere you could send a the united states air force still is the fact that they are authorised to display this type of worshipping. absolutely, it is marking on their aircraft. it is our rover, dangerous terrain, but there is not a lot of gravity, so sending wonderful to have the day that eve ryo ne wonderful to have the day that honour to thank mr tony folds and ina is not a lot of gravity, so sending everyone can concentrate on that but in a traditional rover would be we know it is not a reality anymore, really ha rd. the city of sheffield for preserving in a traditional rover would be really hard. what they have here is so we need not cry over spilled the city of sheffield for preserving something that can just land very milk, what we need to do is to find the memory of those men who lost softly, collect sa m ples their lives are 75 years ago today. ways to ensure that we continue to something that can just land very softly, collect samples and then ta ke softly, collect samples and then take off. so, it can stay in the sky worship. is there some regret for in orbits, where it is safer, and you there though in the fact of thenit in orbits, where it is safer, and then it will do it again, later in sunday perhaps not being that then it will do it again, later in the mission. it will fire a big special day? that it has been seen as for so long. personally i think projectile to the surface, the one it is this time was only five grams it is regrettable that we don't have but the next time it tries this it that special day, but we have to be will launch 2.5 kilograms projectile into the surface before going to realistic. and there is no point collect the samples and the reason trying to do something when you're for doing that is what they did last not getting people to come to it, night was collect surface material etc, so you have to go whether
and that is made up of the asteroid people are. perhaps it is a little help that you create in a place of itself and also material that has been modified over billions of years work, in parliament i have services while this asteroid has been in of holy communion, on a wednesday. space, and that can tell you a lot about the asteroid but that material and i know that there are other is modified from what it originally bible studies and things that was when the asteroid formed 11.5 happen, prayer meetings that happen, million years ago. we are going to and in other churches they do find other days to do things with children after school, etc. the examine the early material to tell us more about how the asteroid was formed and we need to look at the reverend rose hudson wilkinjoining material underneath, so with this projectile, they dig a hole, me earlier. conservationists in the galapagos islands have found a giant tortoise creating a crater in the asteroid. from a species thought to have become extinct more than a century ago. the adult female tortoise was found how quickly can we expect findings? on the island of fernandina in the west of the pacific archipelago, off the samples will be stored in the coast of ecuador. katie silver reports. containers in the spacecraft, stored safely, and it will carry on doing its mission until the end of the many of the 1a giant turtle species found in the galapagos were wiped year, it will also deploy rovers, out when the islands were colonised not traditional ones in the sense of in the 18th and 19th centuries. now having wheels, the have tiny
after last being cited in 1906 the reaction wheels and thrusters and giant tartarus they are caught in the low gravity after last being cited in 1906 the giant ta rta rus appears after last being cited in 1906 the giant tartarus appears to be back. it was discovered in a thicket of environment and they will take pictures, weather pictures, and that vegetation on the island, one of the youngest and most pristine in the will carry on over the next few galapagos archipelago. translation: months and then it will leave the asteroid at the end of the year, and it is perhaps the most important thenit asteroid at the end of the year, and discovery in the last century, they then it should get back to the earth have been multiple investigations one year later and the samples will and monitoring project on the island land somewhere any nice desert and monitoring project on the island region where there is no people, for and not a single individual had been safety, and hopefully the samples located. she is believed elderly, will be intact and can be taken to a over 100 years old, authorities would cited tracks in excrement in laboratory and examined and analysed other parts of the island hope she any laboratory and examined and analysed a ny clea n laboratory and examined and analysed any clean environment. it could be a few years before we have serious is not the only one. translation: results. i would love to get your other parts of the island hope she is not the only one. translatiosz we find more females and may be thoughts on its launching its first males we can immediately start a moon mission, it is privately breeding programme in connectivity funded. is this the sort of thing we for this species. giant tortoises could see more of? i think so, yes, this was fuelled by the google lunar can reach more than 200 kilograms mission if you years ago. it and are believed to have arrived on the remote island chain around 3 million years ago. the most famous, catalysed a lot of activity from
private companies that had never before had the impetus to go and try lonesome george, was found in 1972. these space missions and i think in but with scientists unable to find a future it will go this way because mate he died a0 years later as the government are more reluctant to last of his species. as for this spend money on these programmes and companies can do it any more agile tortoise, the scientists must confirm using genetic testing that way as this project proves. 0ne it is definitely a member of the long lost species. then they hope to companies can do it any more agile way as this project proves. one of the rockets was sense on space x's set her up long lost species. then they hope to set herup in long lost species. then they hope to set her up in a captive breeding programme, and the species may live rockets. thank you. on. now it's time for a look at the weather. time for a look at the weather. for many of us it is another fine springlike day, and temperatures well above average for the time of year. however there is a fight in a springlike day but we have some the ointment and that is we have some dense patches of fog around, fog patches. the cloud for northern mainly affecting southern parts of england at the moment. they will ireland and western areas of tend to lift to low cloud but here scotland. lengthy spells of the temperatures will be pegged back sunshine, hazy at times. blustery and fill quite disappointing through the day. we have more cloud for for northern ireland and the western
isles. feeling milder across the northern ireland and western parts board, temperature is above average of scotland, too. 0utbreaks for the time of year. north—east northern ireland and western parts of scotland, too. outbreaks of light patchy rain but has a day goes on it looks as though northern ireland england, north wales, north devon, will start to brighten up. elsewhere across england and we are slightly spells of sunshine will be hazy at could see 17—18dc. this evening, strengthening winds for northern times, but stay for northern ireland ireland and the western isles, dusts and western scotland. elsewhere the wind is turning fairly light but we around 55 mph. light winds. low fog could see gusts of around a5—15 mph for eastern england. not a across the western isles. it is all about the temperatures today, well particularly cold start to saturday above average, 13—16d widely with morning but and cloud may linger, taking a while to clear. more patchy some spots in north—east england, wales and devon, here we could see rain working its way into northern 17 or 18 degrees. the wind strength ireland in western scotland, and further through northern ireland gradually moving eastwards through and further through northern ireland and the western isles of scotland in the day. but for many, another fine particular overnight, we could have day with lengthy sunshine spells and gusts of 55 mph. elsewhere under still very mild. clear skies are lighter winds see the return of the low cloud, mist and fog particularly through the east of england and central england, too. temperatures holding up above freezing but it will be chilly where we hang on to clear skies. into the weekend we are under a ridge of high pressure but this weather front will
try and make inroads. it will introduce more cloud for northern ireland, western areas of scotland, too. 0utbreaks ireland, western areas of scotland, too. 0utbrea ks of ireland, western areas of scotland, too. outbreaks of patchy rain and that gradually will work further eastwards. elsewhere good spells of sunshine, once any early mist and fog gradually —— might gradually start to lift. the winds will be light and to produce doing well, still mild for this time of year. a chillier start on sunday, particularly down towards the far south and east and it looks as though mist and fog will be more widespread. taking a while to clear. the winter that bit lighter across northern ireland and western scotla nd northern ireland and western scotland but we will see more clouds drift its way into southern scotland as we head through the day. temperatures not quite as well as we are seeing them on saturday but still well above average for february. as we head into next week high—pressure is still in the driving seat, we will see weather fronts try and make inroads but they will not make much progress. just to summarise, it will remain mild into
the start of next week, certainly some sunshine on offer. by night it will be chilly at times and that fog could be an issue as well. but is how it is looking, a decent weekend. you're watching bbc newsroom live — these are today's main stories: ian austin becomes the ninth mp to quit labour this week — he's attacked the party for failing to tackle anti—semitism. this is the most difficult decision i've ever had to take. but i've taken it because i've become ashamed of the labour party, if i'm honest. the irish government publishes legislation for a no—deal brexit — a scenario the irish foreign minister warns would cause widespread damage. a fly—past to mark 75 years since a world—war—two plane crashed in sheffield, killing ten us airmen. thousands joined tony foulds — who witnessed the crash —
for this special event. thank you, i can't believe all this, this is unbelievable to me. and chelsea are hit with a transfer ban — after they breached regulations over the signing of youth players. and japan's space agency successfully la nds a spacecraft on an asteroid, more than 300 million kilometres away from earth. good morning. welcome to bbc newsroom live. i'm anita mcveigh. a ian austin has become a the ninth labour mp this week to quit the party. the mp for dudley north said he was ‘ashamed' of labour under
jeremy corbyn's leadership and could not tolerate the level of anti—semitism in the party. mr austin became a labour mp in 2005 — and described the decision as the most difficult choice he's ever had to take. mr austin said he has no plans tojoin his eight former labour colleagues in the new independent group alongside the three former conservative mps — who resigned earlier this week. labour says it regrets ian austin's decision to resign from the party — calling on him to resign his seat and fight a by—election. this was the most difficult decision i have had to make but i have become ashamed of the labour party. i grew up listening to my dad, a refugee from the holocaust, teaching me about the evils of hatred and prejudice — it's one of the main reasons ijoined the labour party as a teenager here in dudley more
than 35 years ago was to fight racism and i could never have believed i would be leaving the labour party because of racism too. you're talking to me with a heavy heart, i can tell. as i say, this has been a difficult decision, the labour party has been my life, i have been in the party for 35 years and i would never have expected anything like this, to be honest. i would never have expected to have to take a decision like this. some of his former colleagues have come out in support of his decision to resign. to umunna said...
meanwhile, luciana berger said... and the deputy labour leader, tom watson, said... let's speak to our political correspondence. jonathan, the working week has been the candidate by resignations from the labour party, i suppose the big questions are, will anymore follow over the weekend and how is the party going to respond? we will have to see if more labour mps follow eight of their colleagues, nine now, who have resigned from the party this week, we are not expecting any more. there
are many mps who feel as strongly as he and who have quit the party this week aboutjeremy he and who have quit the party this week about jeremy corbyn's leadership, particularly over the issue of anti—semitism and that is worth underlining that even though ian austin has resigned on that basis, his criticism ofjeremy corbyn as leader has centred on his failure, as he sees it, to tackle that problem of anti—semitism within the party and because of that, he that, he says he is not fit to lead the party, let alone to be prime minister. that is why he has taken this difficult and painful decision, as he describes it, to leave labour, the difference being with his collea g u es the difference being with his colleagues in the independent group in parliament, they have different views on brexit, either in favour of another referendum or at all costs stopping a no—deal brexit. ian austen represents a constituency in the west midlands which voted very heavily in favour of leaving the eu. he will in all likelihood support the premise to's brexit deal, so
there is a difference there. but many of his colleagues, whilst they have concerns about brexit too, they have concerns about brexit too, they have concerns about anti—semitism, so it is more pressure onjeremy corbyn to act and to be seen to act on that issue, which he has said repeatedly he is making his personal priority and has condemned anti—semitism in the labour party outright. at you only have to look at responses from labour mps. tom watson has put out a slightly more detailed statement that this is a blow to the party, no point in pretending otherwise, and he is deeply saddened. this has been a week, he says, on which we must all reflect. the leadership does not seem reflect. the leadership does not seem entirely unified because you have the shadow chancellor talking about a mass of listening exercise being required, on the other hand, these mps being told to resign their seats and trigger a by—election. and
lots of labour activists, those in support ofjeremy corbyn, so young, we will get somebody who backs jeremy corbyn into the seats. yes, a very different approach is emerging at different levels and in different parts of the labour party. some, as tom watson's comments illustrate, see this as a moment for pausing and looking and examining inwardly and wondering what can be done about this situation, whereby several labour mps feel they have no option but to leave the party. 0thers take a much more stringent tone, effectively saying, good riddance to them, they should now stand for by—elections. that they should give their constituents a chance to vote as to whether they want the mp to continue to represent them or not or wa nt to continue to represent them or not or want to choose a fully paid—up labour party member as their candidate. it is interesting that the labour response officially put up the labour response officially put up today, it did not make any mention of thanking ian austen for
his service, just that it regretted his service, just that it regretted his departure and mentioning again the right thing to do would be to stand for a by—election. if the numbers continue, if more colleagues follow, and quit the labour party, then the leadership will have little choice but to make some sort of effort in the public statement to say they recognise there is a problem with the party and it cannot carry on. meanwhile, let's talk about the conservatives, the claimant is going to a summit in sharm el—sheikh this weekend. 0ur colleague, adam fleming, talking about an offensive being needed. that is what she will have to do, she has been working hard to bend the ear of fellow eu leaders over the ear of fellow eu leaders over the last couple of weeks, speaking to 26 out of 27 leaders, the spanish prime minister being the latest, whom she spoke to on the phone. the parliament here at westminster has
made it clear that the only circumstances under which it would support her brexit deal is if she can get changes to the controversial backstop, the clause addressing the need to keep an open border between northern ireland and the republic, under all circumstances. so, she has an opportunity this week in sharm el—sheikh, egypt, to hold further meetings, she has confirmed bilateral meetings with the president of the eu council, donald tusk, who represents all the heads of state from the other eu countries, that will be a very important chapter. but i have to say, downing street are playing down expectations there could be a breakthrough. any kind of deal in the desert, that is being talked about, is not necessarily on the cards at this stage. downing street updated us this morning to say that work is continuing at a pace to get those changes which i needed. write likejonathan, those changes which i needed. write like jonathan, thank you those changes which i needed. write likejonathan, thank you very much. the irish government has published legislation for a no—deal brexit. in a speech in dublin, ireland's foreign minister,
simon coveney, outlined how the plans will cover issues including, citizens' rights, health care, transport and education. mr coveney revealed the government was spending hundreds of million of euros on the preparations but said his only desire was to see the legislation ‘remain on the shelf' and never used. a disorderly brexit will be a lose—lose—lose, for the uk, for the eu and for ireland. we cannot offset all of the damage that it will do but we are doing everything we can through legislation, preparation, investment, information and support of the multiple sectors and the multiple numbers of people that will be impacted potentially by that worst—case scenario. fine gael senator neale richmond — who is the party‘s spokesperson on european affairs and chair of the brexit commitee in the irish parliament, joins us from dublin.
thank you for your time today. the fa ct thank you for your time today. the fact is, as you understand it, that despite those hundreds of millions of euros being spent in a no—deal scenario, things that work well today for irish citizens may no longer work quite so well?m today for irish citizens may no longer work quite so well? it is clear that in 850 hours, if brexit happens in a crash at scenario, things simply will not be as good or the same as we have today for irish citizens, british citizens or any of the european union citizens. we publish legislation this morning that will go to the dail, our lower house, next week. we hoped we would not need this legislation but we have been forced to do so with the clock ticking down. this will allow continuity in certain areas such as transport, education, to supplement key industries, like the agricultural sector, but be under no illusion, things will not be as good or as normal as now if we are forced
to enact this legislation in a crash out scenario. the rest of the eu 27 are taking their lead from you in the irish government, is there anything more of the government has to give on the issue of the backstop that could help get this deal over the line? the irish government doesn‘t have to give anything. brexit is a decision by the british people and it is being pushed through by british politicians. we have engaged intensely over the past 18 months with british colleagues to reach a withdrawal agreement that a spear and requires concessions on both european and british sides and presenting backstop that ultimately we never want to see come into force, it would not be a good thing but it must be there as an insurance policy for a very delicate peace agreement. what we have is a withdrawal agreement, the is closed, but we are more than prepared to listen and engage and develop future political declarations with british partners to show them we really are quite serious that we have no
interest in seeing the backstop come in and we want to work as closely as possible to enable customs and regulatory conditions to be protected. what will the border look and feel like in the days and weeks after brexit? if there is no deal? you might ultimately, i cannot because this is an unprecedented decision, no one has ever left to the european union before and this is not a scenario. we are making no provisions at this stage as we believe any hardening of the border would present a clear threat to the fragile peace provided by the good friday agreement. we are making provisions in relation to east and west requirements and our ports and airports, but when it comes to the border, the best solution is the backstop. what happens on march 30, if the uk crashes out of the eu
without a deal, i simply do not know what will happen. ultimately, ireland will have to have a number of difficult conversations with european partners. there will need to bea european partners. there will need to be a plethora of conversations with other european countries dots mic i am with other european countries dots mici am really with other european countries dots mic i am really sorry to interrupt, we must leave it there. more on today‘s stories coming alive. right now, we say goodbye to viewers on bbc two. huge crowds gathered this morning to watch a pensioner see his lifelong dream fulfilled — when a special fly—past marked the 75th anniversary of a crash which claimed the lives of ten american airmen. tony foulds was just eight years old when he saw a b—17 flying fortress — nicknamed mi amigo — crash on february 22nd19aa, as it veered away from him and his friends playing in the park on its return from a bombing raid.
hello from endcliffe park in sheffield, where thousands of people have been gathering today to watch the fly—past, which happened here this morning. it all happened because of one man, really, tony foulds, who is here with us. tony, how do you feel? this is such an important day for you, isn‘t it? oh, this has been fantastic. they‘ll be smiling. i have just been up to give them a cuddle. this is the memorial for the ten servicemen who were killed. yeah. and of course, who would have expected this six weeks ago? i was sat here on my own. never knew anything. dan got involved and it‘s gone wild, it‘s gone wild. and here we are now. and also with us, megan, whose great—uncle was one of the service men of that flight. and of course, the plane was named after your... so...
what does it feel like, megan, to be here? it's really, i mean, there aren't the words for it, to be here, and to be in the place, as tony pointed out where the mi amigo came from, where it was circling, and just to be standing here, representing my family and seeing this place just means the world to me. and to meet tony as well. charlie, such a big occasion, isn‘t it? yeah, what i would say, tony, maybe you can reflect on this a bit, is, being here this morning, mixed emotions. there has been a really celebratory atmosphere here today. and then we come back to that image of your great uncle and the other nine aircrew and it makes you think. oh, yeah, it makes me think. i love them to pieces, it isn't a memorial to me. they are as close to me as my family. and it's been like that for a long time and of course, now, i have a little bit more to talk
to them about. and megan, immediately after the fly—past, tony had a tear in his eye, to say the least. you had a very special hug, didn‘t you? it was amazing, especially standing with tony and watching the missing watching the missing man — the plane manoeuvre. that‘sthe formation they did where one flies off. yes, right overhead, and just thinking of those men and just, i gasped. it was one of the most beautiful things i've ever seen in my life. and just to know what it means what it today and 75 years, they really are the words, it's difficult to say what all this means to me and my family. tony, we‘ll give you the last thought, i see you waving at people. because the crowd has been so supportive of you today. 0h, fantastic, yes, but i haven't got me ten quid off them! you know, i'm disappointed with that. i added it all up in my mind, 10,000 £105. this is the idea that everybody gave you a tenner you‘d be a rich man!
it would all go to them. it would all go to them, and every day you‘ve given your service and looked after them and, you know, it‘s brilliant that this fly—past could happen. yeah, i come 272 times a year. to visit them, so... yeah. well, it‘s been a remarkable day and thank you on behalf of megan and everybody here, thanks so much. thank you. a brilliant effort by all involved. the headlines on bbc news... ian austin becomes the ninth mp to quit labour this week —— and attacks the party for failing to tackle anti—semitism. the irish government publishes legislation for a no—deal brexit — a scenario that the irish foreign minister warns would cause widespread damage. a special fly—past to mark 75 years since a world—war—two plane crashed in sheffield,
killing 10 us airmen. let‘s head back for the sports news. good afternoon. chelsea have been banned from signing players by fifa in the next two transfer windows for breaching rules in relation to players. it will last until 2020, it does not prevent the release of players and will not apply to football teams. it comes after an investigation into foreign players, fifa said it found breaches in 29 cases out of 92 investigated. in a statement, chelsea say the club categorically refutes the findings and will therefore be appealing the decision, adding that it respects the important work undertaken by fifa in relation to the protection of minors. it has fully co—operated throughout its investigation. the
manager is under huge pressure, a bit of respite because they won last night but they have an ageing squad. but if this ban stays in place they can bring players back from loan, they have ai players out on loan at they have ai players out on loan at the moment and it is likely an appeal might delay it. it is not all doom and gloom for chelsea just yet but it is incredibly important news. coventry city could be expelled from the english football league unless they can provide more clarity over where they will play home games next season. the rental agreement runs out. coventry boss when owners remain ina out. coventry boss when owners remain in a legal battle with wasps over the sale of the ground. england‘s women suffered a defeat against india, losing by 66 runs in mumbai. england were well placed at one stage at 111—3, there were seven wickets for 25 runs, with england
bowled out eventually a36. the captain lost their last four wickets for no runs. rugby union news, england centre emily skerritt will miss the six nations match away to wales on sunday through injury. she is replaced by rachel burford is one of seven changes. sarah hunter is the captain and has been named on the captain and has been named on the bench, with abby scott skippering. a good start for her and playing alongside sarah beckett in the back row. that is all the support. more in the next hour. studio: thank you. there‘s a warning that the world‘s ability to produce food is being put under threat by climate change and farming practices. the un has been studying the plants, animals and micro—organisms that we rely on to survive.
scientists say farms, cities and factories are using up more land and pumping out chemicals which is threatening what vegetated land we have left. 0ur science correspondent, rebecca morelle, has more. from coffee plants on the edge of extinction, to fish vanishing from the oceans, and the insects that pollinate our crops in steep decline, a new report by the un has found that the animals and plants vital for feeding the world are disappearing by the day. they found that nearly 1000 wild food species are decreasing in abundance, about a quarter of livestock breeds are at risk of extinction, and a third of the world‘s fish stocks are overfished. scientists say that climate change, land loss and disease are driving this loss. i have come behind—the—scenes at kew gardens where you can see crops that are grown around the world, from this citrus tree,
to carry leaves and coffee. but the big problem is, we are becoming more and more reliant on fewer and fewer species. scientists say, of the 6000 species that are grown for food, just nine of them are involved in the vast majority of crop production. scientists at kew are looking at new crops that could help. it is very risky, really, to focus on just a few species to feed the world because anything can happen. you can have a new disease. you have a problem with climate change. so it is very important to have a variable and wide range of species to feed the world. with global population approaching 8 billion people, the un warns we need to rethink the way we produce our food and we need to act fast. rebecca morelle, bbc news. research indicates that almost a third of young people have lived through a traumatic experience, making them twice as likely to develop mental health issues. the findings, from king‘s college london, suggest that one in every
thirteen young people in england and wales has experienced post—traumatic stress disorder before reaching the age of 18. 0ur health correspondent catherine burns reports. flo sharman looks like any healthy 20—year—old. but as a baby, she was seriously ill and needed life—saving surgery and had several traumatic experiences in hospital. when she was eight years old, she had a breakdown. she was not diagnosed with ptsd until she was 16. i had all these labels, depression, 0cd, panic attacks, which i still do have, but the main key cause was ptsd and it took eight years to get that properly diagnosed. researchers say ptsd is all too common in young people, they asked a group of 2000 18—year—olds in england and wales about their experiences of trauma, that can be anything involving the threat of death, injury or abuse. one third said they had been exposed to it. of that group, 25% went on to develop ptsd. those children were highly likely to have other mental health problems. ptsd is curable but researchers say only a minority of children with it got medical help.
the government says supporting the mental health of children and young people is a key priority and that it is increasing funding for this work faster than any other area. earlier today i spoke to professor andrea danese, a senior researcherfrom institute of psychiatry, psychology and neuroscience at king‘s college who said while studies often focus on war veterans, there‘s an increasing amount of young people experiencing ptsd. this has been developed in studying veterans but it is something that also applies to young people. ptsd is characterised by a set of symptoms, such as re—experiencing traumatic memories, distressing
memories and nightmares, avoiding reminders of the trauma and feelings of guilt, detachment, irritability and poor concentration. it doesn't necessarily need to be something that has happened directly to the child or young person, it could have happened to someone they know. that's correct. there are indirect types of trauma as well as natural but the direct ones are the ones that count the most for the risk of ptsd. you say that providing effective treatment early could prevent mental health problems continuing into adulthood and you say that we encourage parents and ca re rs say that we encourage parents and carers children to seek support for those who are suffering from psychological symptoms. what symptoms should parents and carers look out for? it is normal for children exposed to trauma to have emotional symptoms, such as being upset or particularly clingy. these will recede usually within a few days or weeks but if symptoms are severe and last more than one month,
they should contact their gp to be referred to child health services. lasting more than a month, that is the key to watch out for. what is the key to watch out for. what is the challenge for child and adolescent mental health services for the government or anyone involved in this area? there are several barriers we need to understand. 0ne several barriers we need to understand. one is about stigma and shame, preventing young people and theirfamily shame, preventing young people and their family accessing health care. the second is with health care itself. in terms of the lack of resources as well as training, it's very complex, these forms of psychotherapy. any young person explicitly symptoms lasting longer than a month, do most families tend in those cases to struggle on and hope the child will get better by themselves? very often that is the case because of the stigma
associated with mental health, so it is important we keep discussing theseissues is important we keep discussing these issues so people feel more confident and comfortable talking about their health. i assume there is good evidence that if you get intervention and help early, it really ca n intervention and help early, it really can be successful in stopping problems carrying into adult hood. there is very good evidence, in december, a gate was released by nice, showing there is a good outcome when children are treated early with trauma cognitive behavioural therapy. the key is identifying children early, so effective treatment can be delivered to prevent the enormous burden of child and adolescent mental health problems later. thank you. time now for the weather forecast. let‘s join ben rich and find out what is in store for the weekend... and neater, more of the same. good news if you have been sitting in the office all day waiting to get out and enjoy the
sunshine. in the sunny spots, temperatures lifting, possibly reaching 18 celsius. there are exceptions. mr and mark. reaching 18 celsius. there are exceptions. mrand mark. low reaching 18 celsius. there are exceptions. mr and mark. low cloud and patchy fog which could linger throughout the afternoon. also, extra clout. tonight, misty and muqqy extra clout. tonight, misty and muggy weather across the south—east, likely to affect parts of northern england. dense fog patches. it is not going to be a particularly cold night. in between more dry weather and sunshine and more warm weather as well. to sum up going through this weekend, some fine warm days chilly nights but some foggy mornings.