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tv   Afternoon Live  BBC News  February 22, 2019 2:00pm-5:00pm GMT

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this is bbc news — hello, you're watching our latest headlines. afternoon live — i'm simon mccoy. today at 3: named for the first time — named for the first time — a judge lifts a ban a judge lifts a ban hello, you're watching on identifying aaron campbell — on identifying aaron campbell, afternoon live — i'm simon mccoy. who raped and murdered who raped and murdered today at 2: 6—year—old alesha mcphail. 6—year—old alesha macphail. named for the first time — a judge lifts a ban ian austin becomes the ninth mp ian austin becomes the ninth mp on identifying aaron campbell — to quit labour this week — to quit labour this week — who raped and murdered he says he's ashamed of the party. he says he's ashamed of the party. 6—year—old alesha mcphail. ian austin becomes the ninth mp the un warn the world's food i think underjeremy corbyn's system is under threat leadership, there has been a culture to quit labour this week — of extremism and intolerance that's he says he's ashamed of the party. from a lack of biodiversity. been allowed to develop, and anti—semitism that's been allowed to develop and has i think underjeremy corbyn‘s and coming up — a fly—past to mark flourished, and i think leadership, there has been a culture 75 years since a world war two plane jeremy corbyn has not taken it nearly seriously enough, i think of extremism and intolerance that's crashed in sheffield, been allowed to develop, killing 10 us airmen. he's incapable, if i'm honest. and anti—semitism that's been thousands joined tony foulds — allowed to develop and has who witnessed the crash — the un warn the world's food for this special event. system is under threat flourished, and i think from a lack of biodiversity. jeremy corbyn has not taken it nearly seriously enough, i think he's incapable, if i'm honest. the disturbing research which suggest one in 13 children the un warn the world's food that was worth waiting 66 years for. system is under threat in the uk will suffer from a lack of biodiversity. from post—traumatic stress disorder, before they become adults. coming up on afternoon live, all the sport with will perry. sport now on afternoon coming up on afternoon live, live with will. all the sport with will. we'll have the latest on the big more on that big news news coming out of chelsea today coming out of chelsea — we'll have the latest with the club banned from signing their owner roman abramovich can on the big news coming out put his cheque book players for the next of chelsea today with the club two transfer window. away for a while... banned from signing players news on the europa league draw for the next two transfer windows. and a heavy one day defeat
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news on the europa league draw for england's women in india. and a heavy one day defeat it is interesting news for chelsea for england's women in india. thanks will, and ben has fa ns it is interesting news for chelsea fans today and uncertainty all the weather — ben. surrounding the manager. chelsea have been banned from signing players by fifa the latest on england's second one day in the next two transfer windows international against it really is lovely, most places for breaching rules in relation to youth players. the west indies in barbados. the ban, until the end of january 2020, doesn't prevent england have won back the tours and enjoying sunshine, temperatures the release of players they will have a bell for that. above 17 degrees in some spots. it and won't apply to their women's and futsal teams. is only february, cast your mind thanks will, and we'll be joining it comes following an investigation you for a full update back one year and we were preparing into chelsea's signing just after half—past. of foreign under—18 players, ben has all the weather. for the beast from the east. we will including former striker bertrand traore. remind you about that in about half chilly weather is fog and some an hour. sunshine, all the details for the thanks ben. also coming up, remembering the ten weekend coming up. they have actually got 41 players thanks ben. — huge crowds turn out in sheffield also coming up — to honour the american out on loan so this could play a remembering the ten. airmen whose plane crashed huge crowds turn out in sheffield there during the second world war. to honour the american airmen whose plane crashed they were honoured this pa rt out on loan so this could play a part in the future of their younger there during the second world war. morning with a fly—past they were honoured this by the raf and us airforce. morning with a flypast players such as alan hudson. it by the raf and us airforce. could be a good thing in terms of watching it in tears — the man who'd campaigned watching it in tears — the man who'd campaigned those players but the uncertainty for the tribute — he was only 8 for the tribute — he was only eight surrounding the manager, if he is to when he witnessed the crash. when he witnessed the crash. leave before the end of this season, that was worth waiting 66 years for. that was worth waiting 66 years for. how much of an impact will this have ona how much of an impact will this have on a new manager not being able to sign the players he would like. fifa says it found breaches in 29
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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 hello everyone, this hello everyone, this is afternoon live — i'm simon mccoy. is afternoon live — i'm simon mccoy. the important work undertaken by fifa in relation the 16—year—old who abducted, in the last hour, the 16—year—old to the protection of minors raped and murdered six—year—old who abducted, raped and murdered and has fully cooperated six—year—old alesha macphail can now throughout its investigation. " alesha macphail can now be identified as aaron campbell, be identified as aaron campbell, after a judge in glasgow after a judge in glasgow allowed his name to be reported. allowed his name to be reported. the manager is under huge pressure. the judge said he could not think the judge said he could not think of a crime in recent times that had of a previous crime that had they won last night that is a bit of attracted such revulsion. attracted such revulsion. respite but they will be looking to campbell took alesha from the bed campbell took alesha from the bed make signings in the summer. they've where she was sleeping and inflicted where she was sleeping and inflicted gotan "catastrophic" injuries before make signings in the summer. they've got an ageing squad but if this ban "catastrophic" injuries before stays in place they can bring dumping her naked body players back from loan, they have 41 in woodland. alesha had suffered 117 injuries dumping her naked body players back from loan, they have 41 players in loan and it is likely an and died from significant pressure being applied appeal might delay it so it is not in a woodland. to herface and neck. alesha had suffered 117 injuries all doom and just yet but it is and died from significant james shaw is at the pressure being applied important news. it poses so many to herface and neck. lorna gordon is at high court in glasgow. just explain what happened in court glasgow crown court. questions and they will be desperate today. essentially, we heard first what did thejudge to keep hold of any hazard. there is what did the judge have to say? this of all from a lawyer representing a
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was a short hearing this morning on also a situation where the ban could number of media organisations, including the bbc, and his argument behalf of several media be suspended. they could have until was that it was in the public organisations, including the bbc, who applied to have that section 47 august to start up on players until interest for aaron campbell's name being banned into windows. to be released and to be reported, order, granting the murderer of ales ha order, granting the murderer of he is the face when the new manager, because of the apparent nature of alesha macphail to have that order lifted. this morning, just in fact hold your horses because they won his crimes. then we heard from his less tha n lifted. this morning, just in fact last night, they are in the last 16 less than one hour ago, thejudge defence lawyer who described his agreed to lift the order and to of the europa league. allow us to name aaron thomas client as a vulnerable individual, and that is because he is under 18, chelsea meanwhile will face ukrainian side dynamo kiev thatis and that is because he is under 18, that is a strict definition of campbell for the first time and to in the last 16 of the europa league someone who is under 18, they are show pictures of the little girl's after that draw was made this afternoon. seenin someone who is under 18, they are seen in that way by scots law. he murderer. the 16—year—old, as we maurizio sarri's side eased past malmo 5—1 over two also pointed out that there was some heard through this short nine day legs, winning 3 nil at stamford bridge last night. intelligence that there had been a arsenal will take on french side rennes. threat to his client, that was also trial, inflicted terrible injuries both will play at home in the first on this little girl, he snuck into leg on the 7th of march something to take into consideration, and then he talked with the return games a week later. about the history that he had of the family's home on the isle of bute, while four adults were self—harm, anxiety and depression, sleeping, he used a knife to carry coventry city and also that he had been tested for could be expelled from her away from her bedroom. he raped the english football league unless they can provide more clarity attention deficit disorder and was over where they'll play awaiting further tests. so that was and killed her. she suffered what home games next season. was described in court as a brutal the case for not releasing his name, the league one side's rental agreement at the ricoh arena but thejudge decided the case for not releasing his name, but the judge decided that it was in and catastrophic injuries, 117 in runs out in the summer. the public interest, because of the wasps bought the stadium in 2014 but coventry‘s owners total. until now, media remain in a legal battle
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organisations have not been able to with the premiership rugby widespread revulsion that there has union club over the sale. been about the appalling nature of report his name, because the law if england's women suffered used young people as being aaron campbell's crimes, and also in a heavy defeat against india vulnerable individuals, but lord general, because it is seen as being in the first of 3 one day matthews, the judge vulnerable individuals, but lord matthews, thejudge here, says he internationals losing couldn't think of a previous crime by 66 runs in mumbai. in the public interest that people know as much as possible about the that had attracted such revulsion. set 203, england were well placed at 111—3 before nat siver he said it was in the public was brilliantly run out. criminal justice know as much as possible about the criminaljustice process. thejudge interest to name the 16—year—old. that began a collapse of seven described it as one of the worst wickets for 25 runs, the arguments put forward that this with england bowled out for 136 cases he had ever overseen, and the with heather knight's morning where one hand, his hand, side losing their last details throughout the trial have his age, his vulnerability, his been nothing but distressing. they rights, the possible collateral 4 wickets for no runs damage to his family, and the fact have been, some of the details that we have heard in court over the last that he has a history of self—harm, we had lots of chances to win, couple of weeks have been so distressing that we simply cannot and depression and anxiety, and that u nfortu nately we we had lots of chances to win, unfortunately we did not do that. report them, but just the fact that threats have been made against him. nat got out and fortunate time and we we re nat got out and fortunate time and we were not able to put more anymore a six yeargirl was but against that was put the argument that it was in the public partnerships together which frustrating but i think we pulled report them, but just the fact that a six year girl was abducted, raped and murdered, taken from her bedroom interest, because of the nature of brilliantly. i think we were unlucky with her father and grandparents his crimes and perhaps more strikingly, the nature of his and murdered, taken from her bedroom with herfather and grandparents in the house, sleeping in the next room with the build. but it felt like is, and the nature of those there was... i thought 200 was a injuries, the extent of those defence, that this 16—year—old tried to have the character of a injuries, the extent of those injuries, it really was a shocking crime. what was also striking in 19—year—old girl, falsely blaming herfor the crime. easy traceable target in the middle court was the demeanour of the
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but obviously we did not bat enough 19—year—old girl, falsely blaming her for the crime. —— 19—year—old girl, falsely blaming herfor the crime. —— mike tried to and asa but obviously we did not bat enough impunity character. this 16—year—old and as a group we have to take that defendant, aaron campbell. he on the chin and have them practice maintained an airof defendant, aaron campbell. he could enjoy protection under law and maintained an air of confidence all the way through the trial, even when over the next few days and can buy she could not. thejudge agreed he was being cross examined at great and put in a better showing. could enjoy protection under law and she could not. the judge agreed this morning, granting the immediately length by the prosecutor. at one right to show images of aaron thomas stage, the prosecutor put it to him, some rugby union news for you, england centre campbell, the murderer as alesha emily scarratt will miss you are a confident lawyer, aren't the women's six nations match away you? you to wales on sunday through injury, you are a confident lawyer, aren't you ? you of macphail. it's no 16 years old, was she's replaced by rachael burford you are a confident lawyer, aren't you? you of course deny that, but the case clearly shows and decided as one of 7 changes. sarah hunter, who captained england to six nations success in 2017 has there any... 16 years old, was there been named on the bench, with that he was guilty of these crimes, abbie scott skippering the side. any sign of remorse? in the list of there's a start for wasps wing abby dow. the worst crimes imaginable, child marlie packer returns as openside flanker alongside killers, this rate as a particularly sarah beckett in the back row. and the extent of that, the nature grim one. it was extremely grim, i that's all the sport for now. of that, has fed into the judge's sat in court throughout much of the decision today, that the public should be allowed to know his identity. we are looking at pictures evidence, and an awful lot of it was of him trampolining. to the outside let's get more now highly distressing. alesha's family world, he looks perfectly normal, on the resignation of ian austin from the labour party. like any teenage boy. exactly, that we re highly distressing. alesha's family were there, too, it would have been the mp for dudley north say he's was the impression that he gave in a terrible time for them, made worse ashamed of the party and claims it by the fact that this 16—year—old now has a culture of ‘extremism, court. he was confident, relaxed, he showed no remorse throughout. he anti—semitism and intolerance'. talked about the parties that he had he's the ninth mp this with his friends, even on the night took the stand at one point in his week to leave labour, alongside the eight who resigned before ales ha with his friends, even on the night before alesha was killed. he had a own defence, gave evidence for to join the new independent group,
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party at his house, friends came but mr austin has ruled out round, there was a lot of drinking, around two hours, he came across as joining them ‘for now‘. he was on social media in the way cold, calculating, completely that many other teenagers are, on he's been explaining the reasons behind his resignation unfazed by the environment of to our reporter, lindsay doyle. the face of it, quite a normal accord, which frankly, many people teenage boy. but clearly, the crimes can find quite intimidating. a this is the biggest decision i've that he committed indicate that he ever had to make but in the end i've really is anything but a normal got to be honest and say i am ashamed of the position teenager. thank you, james. distressing experience for the the labour party has got itself into under family, made worse by the fact he jeremy corbyn's leadership. another day — another ijoined the labour party resignation from labour. here as a teenager in iain austin has become the ninth mp showed no remorse throughout. and in a week to leave the party — dudley 35 years ago. this happened on the isle of bute, a listening to my dad, claiming it now has a culture the holocaust refugee, telling me about the evils of racism of "extremism, anti semitism community that has been shaken to and hatred and ijoined and intolerance. " the core by this. it really has, it the labour party to fight racism. he said it's broken, that was one of the big reasons that and that that he could never led to me becoming a member isa the core by this. it really has, it ask people to makejeremy is a small place, a place that of the labour party and i cannot corbyn prime minister. but mr austin, who represents hitherto would be considered by most believe i am having to leave because of racism too. dudley north, says he has no plans jeremy corbyn prides himself to join the new independent group asa hitherto would be considered by most as a safe place. in fact, we heard as a peace campaigner, do you honestly believe that of former labour and tory mps. evidence to that effect, alesha's anti—semitism is rife within the labour party? 0ur political correspondent i think underjeremy corbyn's ben wright reports. leadership there has been a culture grandparents said people would leave their doors and cars unlocked, and of extremism and intolerance that and i do hereby declare has been allowed to develop, that the said ian austin is elected in fact, they had left the key in and anti—semitism that has been as member of parliament allowed to develop and flourish. the door to their home the night i thinkjeremy corbyn is not taking for the dudley north constituency. it seriously enough. ales ha the door to their home the night alesha disappeared. they left it so that the family could come and go as i think he is incapable, if i am honest. an mp since 2005, 35 years of dealing with it properly. they pleased. what they never in the labour party,
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and i think he has refused anticipated was that a cold—blooded to get to grips with this. the son of a refugee are you suggesting he might be from the holocaust. 16—year—old murderer, aaron anti—semitic himself? but today ian austin said campbell, it would sneak into their well, it is not possible for me he had finally had it home and steal their beloved child withjeremy corbyn's led labour to look into his heart and know party. away, a girl who was described as i think underjeremy corbyn's leadership, there has been a culture what he truly thinks. of extremism and intolerance that's but you know when you've been allowed to develop, got the chief rabbi, angelic, who left country dancing, the leadership of thejewish and anti—semitism that's been community, all saying... i know that he certainly allowed to develop and has who dreamt of being an internet said and done things sensation. this has been a highly which were anti—semitic, flourished, and i think traumatic experience, and a very defending that grotesque racist jeremy corbyn has not taken it nearly seriously enough, mural in east london, i think he's incapable, distressing crime, the murder as a if i'm honest, i've dealing with it properly. young and much loved girl. but a and i think he's refused level of public revulsion is unusual talking aboutjewish people not to get to grips with this. understanding irony, english irony, it is labour's handling as if they're somehow separate of anti—semitism within its ranks from the rest of us. in this country, against this that has triggered his resignation. i think he has said and done things individual, and today, he is named which are completely unacceptable the row dragged on for two years, and i think he isjust unable prompting protests in parliament as aaron campbell, the murderer of ales ha as aaron campbell, the murderer of to deal with these things. and promises from jeremy corbyn alesha macphail. thank you for joining us. he has allowed a culture to stamp out anti—semitism another day — of anti—semitism and extremism another resignation from labour. within the labour movement. iain austin has become the ninth mp to develop and to flourish and he isjust not in a week to leave the party — got to grips with it. but when seven labour mps quit claiming it now has the party on monday, a culture of "extremism, they cited the leadership's handling anti—semitism and intolerance. " he said it's broken, of anti—semitism as well as a big and that that he could never ask people to makejeremy and extremism, are you suggesting it corbyn prime minister. reason for leaving. but mr austin, who represents has gone too far to the left? today they showed their solidarity for their former colleague, dudley north, says he has no plans to join the new independent group i think it has moved underjeremy corbyn. saying mr austin stayed true i think what was a mainstream to his values, recognising it had
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of former labour and tory mps. been a painful decision. little party has become... our political correspondent has shifted to an extreme ben wright reports. position on the hard left. how are you? i think he has spent his entire life you must have had and i do hereby declare on the extreme fringes a bit of a morning. of british politics, this morning ian austin that the said ian austin is elected working with and defending all sorts shared his despair at the state of extremists and in some cases of labour with his former colleague, as member of parliament jess phillips. terrorists and anti—semites, i've been thinking that i should for the dudley north constituency. and i think he has taken have been doing this a mainstream political party into for months for a long time, an mp since 2000 and 35 years a completely different direction. but i watched luciana on monday you have made it clear you're not in the labour party, joining your other colleagues and i thought, in the end, the son of a refugee who have left this week. you've got to stand with her. yeah, that is not what this from the holocaust. decision is about. do you think more but today ian austin said i agree with them that the labour he had finally had it party is broken under will go now as well? withjeremy corbyn‘s led labour jeremy corbyn's leadership i don't know. and i agree with them that british politics need i haven't talked to other to change, but that is not people about this. party. what i am doing today. what i'm doing today is i have taken ian austin has decided not to join a difficult decision to leave the new independent group of mps. underjeremy corbyn‘s leadership, the labour party and i am they are bound together going to concentrate on working by opposition to brexit there has been a culture of as hard as i can for local people while mr austin supports extremism and tolerance that has and speaking up for them. the prime minister's deal. been allowed to develop, and there are some in the labour party before entering parliament, anti—semitism has flourished, and i he was an adviser to the then suggesting that you should thinkjeremy corbyn hasn't taken it labour chancellor gordon brown, resign your seat and there should be he has never been close nearly seriously enough. i think he a by—election and stand to thejeremy corbyn wing is incapable of dealing with it, and as an independent? of the party and today accused that is not what traditionally mr corbyn of creating a culture he has refused to get to grips with happens in british politics when people leave the party of extremism and intolerance. this. it was labour's handling they have been a member of. of anti—semitism within its ranks this has happened, people have left i regret his resignation, that has triggered his resignation. the conservative party and joined i'm sorry he's decided to take the row dragged on for two years the labour party in the past, that course of action. prompting protests in parliament
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and promises from jeremy corbyn nobody in the labour party called he was elected, like me, for by—elections then. to stamp out anti—semitism just a few months ago in 2017 at the general election, here in dudleyjeremy corbyn on a manifesto that pledged to deal in the labour movement. celebrated when labour took control with poverty, injustice but when seven labour mps quit of the council and he did that and inequality in britain. because the conservative council the party on monday, they cited had switched to labour, the leadership‘s handling and he certainly wasn't calling of anti—semitism as well as a big for a by—election then. that's how he was elected, i have sent out an e—mail that's how i was elected, reason for leaving. to thousands of constituents this and i think we should be campaigning today they showed their solidarity morning explaining what i have done on those issues. for their former colleague by saying and the response... but this resignation is further mr austin stayed true to his values pressure onjeremy corbyn, recognising it had been having lost nine mps this week some people are going to be upset a painful decision. and some of the people will think and facing growing calls to back there should be a by—election another brexit referendum or risk more revolt. this morning he shared his despair but the overwhelming response at the state of labour from most of my constituents has withjess phillips. been really positive and i promised them that my priorities are not going to change, i will be working just as hard as i can and with them let's speak now to the labour i've been thinking that i should mp, chris williamson. have been doing this to help them understand up he's in our derby newsroom. for months for a long time, for the area in the future, i watched luciana berger on monday just as i have in the past. pretty strong words from mr austin, and i thought, in the end, the mother of a hillsborough victim you have got to stand with her. has told a court that she saw do you think more will go? the pitch turn into a "battle saying he is ashamed of your party. ground" from the stand above the terraces where as well? the fatal crush happened. dolores steele's15—year—old son i do not know. philip was one of the 96 people i haven't talked to other people about this. killed in the crush at the 1989 fa ian for the last election under ian austin has decided not to join cup semifinal. false pretenses, he's never been 0ur correspondent fiona trott the new independent group of mps. able to accept false pretenses, he's never been able to accetheremy corbyn as they are bound together is at the hearing in preston. leader of the party, he has not been by opposition to brexit while mr austin supports dolores steele spoke for about 30 able to accept the huge increase in the labour party membership and the
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the prime minister's deal. minutes. she stopped and sighed when new direction of travel that the she recalled what happened the day before entering parliament labour party is taking. 0ur he was an adviser to gordon brown, he has never been close her 15—year—old son died. after new direction of travel that the labour party is taking. our policy now is supported between 70—80% of to thejeremy corbyn wing kick—off she said she was distracted of the party and accused mr corbyn by what was happening at the pens the public. we are looking at taking of creating a culture of extremism and intolerance. and it was very crowded. people were utilities back into public shouting, open the gates, people are a labour party spokesman expressed this regret about his decision ownership, . .. dying. for police officers were utilities back into public ownership,... i don't want to go and said he should resign his seat looking into the, she told the and face a by—election court, but nothing seemed to be into party policy, that is not what in his constituency. getting done about it. suddenly the this is about. it is clear that it but this resignation is further football pitch looked like a battle is the stance on and anti—semitism. pressure onjeremy corbyn, that is what he says. what are you having lost nine mps this week ground, so many people were out and facing growing calls to back another brexit saying? i'm saying there is that he there, lying around. she said her referendum or risk revolt. enter husband's main concern was to never accepted the fact that labour party is a mass movement, the try and find their son philip, the biggest political party in western europe. i am afraid to say that ian in the last few minutes, 15—year—old boy. they were given an the labour leader, jeremy corbyn has been giving his reaction to ian is stuck in the 1990s. he is kind of emergency telephone number but in austin's resignation from the party. those days there were no mobile telephones so there were people a new labour relic, you might say. queueing at a phone box, trying to as far as anti—semitism is concerned, the labour party has done get through. eventually she said a more than any other political party i regret his resignation, i'm sorry kind woman approached her, invited to tackle anti—semitism and all her into her home to use the forms of racism. we have a proud he has decided to take that course landline. she told the jury we tried of action. he was elected, like me, tradition of fighting racism down the number over and over again through the ages. it was a labour in 2017, on a manifesto that pledged to deal with poverty, injustice and party that stood shoulder to without success. we cannot get shoulder with the jewish community,
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through and we were at our wits end. inequality in britain. that is how it was the labour party that was the he andi inequality in britain. that is how he and i were both elected, and i we did not know what to do. that backbone of the anti—nazi league in think we should both campaign on those issues. meanwhile the irish government has family took mrand published draft legislation intended we did not know what to do. that family took mr and mrs steele to the the 1970s. to prepare the country for a no—deal hospital where they were given a bag backbone of the anti—nazi league in the 19705. i backbone of the anti—nazi league in the 1970s. i was an active member of brexit. the 1970s. i was an active member of the anti—nazi league. and i foreign minister, simon coveney, with philip's possessions in it said such a scenario would cause widespread damage to both the uk including his signet ring and then confronted on the streets of our they were told his was back at the country to defeat the scourge of fascism at that time. and yet, the and the republic of ireland. 0ur ireland correspondent chris page football ground. they said they were sent us this update from dublin back there and identified their labour party had more than 600 ireland has been at the centre of so much in the brexit process, 15—year—old son. dolores steele is complaints about anti—semitism. it and more than any other country, the first buried relative to give was the labour party that lost it would be at the sharp end evidence in this trial. she earlier in the week mps who were of a no—deal brexit. so, the irish government has described the family who helped them quite clearly of the view, including today published emergency legislation enacting its plans luciana berger, that the party is that day as guardian angels. david for what would happen if the uk and the eu failed to reach a deal. anti—semitic. duckenfield who is much commander luciana berger, that the party is anti-semitic. that represents less it covers a huge range of topics, during the 1989 fa cup semi denies everything from energy than 0.01% of the party's to extraditions, pensions membership. it is important to to transport, and it deals with some remember, you're talking about 600 really practical everyday issues complaints, but around one third of growth manslaughter. the trial which will affect people's lives, for example, it aims to ensure that those, about 233, were deemed to not citizens of the uk and ireland continues. have any validity. so there are would continue to be able to study a united nations study says the future of the world's food malicious complaints that have been at universities, get health care, system is under threat. made. the labour party has put in the first—ever report on the plants, and receive welfare place a system to address this. we animals, crops and micro—organisms, payments in both countries. that form the bedrock of global food production, has found don't want bigots or anti—semites or it is one of the most elaborate they are in sharp decline.
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0ur science correspondent pieces of legislation ever drawn up racists of any form, we have stood by an irish government, but the irish foreign up racists of any form, we have stood up and fought it all our political rebecca morelle reports. minister simon coveney keen history. for people to suggest that to stress that in effect, from coffee plants on the edge he hoped that all the hard of extinction, to fish somehow, the party that has done vanishing from the oceans, more to fight racism is somehow a work would go to waste, he said he still believed and the insects that pollinate our crops in steep decline. there would be a deal between the uk and the eu, racist entity is just absurd. it and he certainly wasn't very much feels like we are living in the 1984 hoping for that, but he said ireland had to be prepared if that did not a new report by the un has found turn out to be the case. that the animals and plants vital for feeding the world book by george orwell. labour party are disappearing by the day. stands up to racism in its forms. it they found... —— he certainly was very much hoping was interesting that there was an for that. open letter signed by over 200 one issue, conspicuous by its absence in the legislation, prominent members of thejewish and that is perhaps the trickiest issue of all, the future of the land community, supporters of the labour border between the irish republic and northern ireland. party, who said thatjeremy corbyn's the irish government says it's still not contemplating putting labour party is a crucial ally in in new checkpoints on that frontier, it's a complex picture. and the government saying that the factors that are causing even if there is a no—deal brexit, the loss of biodiversity fighting racism, islamophobia, and include land use change, anti—semitism. it is important that the uk and the eu are still going we give voice to other people in the to have to find some way urbanisation, and pollution. jewish community who don't share the of ensuring that checks on that border don't return. exactly how that would happen, though, is still all factors associated a very big question. extreme views and accusations that have been levelled against the party with increasing world population is. the family of shamima begum — by people like ian austin.|j the british teenager who joined i've come behind the scenes the islamic state in syria — at kew gardens, where you can see have been levelled against the party by people like ian austin. i have a feeling of deja vu about this, have told the home secretary they're crops that are grown around because i am asking about a problem the world from this citrus tree going to challenge his decision
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to revoke her uk citizenship. to curry leaves and coffee. with anti—semitism in the party, but the big problem when it seems there is a general in a letter to sajid javid, is we are becoming more and more the family say they cannot reliant on fewer and fewer species. a cce pta nce when it seems there is a general acceptance and acknowledgement elsewhere in the party that there abandon her even though they've been "sickened by the comments she has scientists say of the 6,000 is. all i'm saying is that it is a made" in recent interviews. species grown for food, they also want the government's just nine of them are involved small proportion, less than 0.01%, help in bringing back in the vast majority shamima begum's newborn baby. of crop production. it is important to put it in context. it is important to remember that the labour party has put these one in 13 children in the uk procedures in place and it has the will suffer from post—traumatic scientists at kew are looking at alternatives to one proud heritage of fighting racism stress disorder before they become problematic crop, the banana. and also to remember the letter that adults, according to new research. just a single species experts from kings college london is cultivated commercially, ijust and it's being attacked and also to remember the letter that i just referred to, and also to remember the letter that ijust referred to, that site was say the condition is affecting signed by over 200 members of the hundreds of thousands by a deadly fungus. jewish community saying that the of young people. labour party is a crucial ally in 0ur health correspondent now, they are growing catherine burns reports. relatives of the plant to see fighting anti—semitism. labour party is a crucial ally in fighting anti-semitism. these are the facts. let's have a look at the flo sharman looks like any if we could eat those instead. healthy 20—year—old. it's very risky really to focus just wider issue, your deputy leader, tom but as a baby, she was seriously ill. on a few species to feed the world, she needed life—saving surgery watson, in a video, said this was a and had several traumatic because anything can happen. you can have a new disease, party on some days he does not experiences in hospital. you can have a problem recognise. there is a culture of with climate change, then, when she was eight, so it's very important to have bullying as well that he says has no available a wider range she had a breakdown. place in your party. i don't accept of species to feed the world. my behaviour completely changed. i was totally terrified with the global population of everything, approaching 8 billion people, the un warns we need to rethink that. i'm a democrat, and i support having panic attacks about the tiniest little things. the way we produce our food the hard—working members of our having irrational and we need to act fast. thoughts about many rebecca morrelle, bbc news. party who give their time
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things, not even wanting to leave the house. i didn't leave the house voluntarily to get labour's message for nearly six months. out, to ensure that we return, it took eight years for her to be diagnosed with ptsd. labour mps out, to ensure that we return, labourmps and out, to ensure that we return, labour mps and councillors. and i symptoms can include flashbacks, really resent grassroots members insomnia and feelings of isolation. being traduced in this way. they give their time freely. where it's ptsd can often be linked to adults, specifically soldiers in war zones. not for those hard—working grassroots activists, not a single but researchers at king's college first a look at the headlines london say all too often it member of parliament would be on afternoon live. sitting there, not a single labour can go unnoticed in children. named for the first time — a judge lifts a ban member of parliament would have the they say young people on identifying aaron campbell — are still developing physically, who raped and murdered privilege of sitting in the house of emotionally and socially 6—year—old alesha mcphail. and so could be more ian austin becomes the ninth commons full stop they are only mp to quit labour this week — there thanks to the fact that they vulnerable to the effects of trauma. stood under the labour banner, as he says he's ashamed of the party. the un warn the world's food ian austin did last time, and thanks system is under threat to the hard work of grassroots from a lack of biodiversity. trauma can be anything members who do the hard miles, from being abused or bullied to accidents and knocking on doors, putting leaflets illness, or even something serious out and getting the message out in here's your business happening to a friend or relative. headlines on afternoon live. the local community. we should thank dairy crest, the producer researchers asked a group of 2000 of cathedral city cheese those members and not traduce them and country life butter, 18—year—olds from england and wales has agreed to be bought by a canadian firm. about their experiences of it. the takeover by saputo, in the way in which they are being which one of the biggest dairy processors in the world, by certain quarters today. jeremy about a third said they had values dairy crest at £975million. corbyn, you are an ally of his, he been exposed to trauma. it's the first time saputo has some went on to develop ptsd invested in europe and it's promised said he regrets the departure of all to expand dairy crest‘s operations labourmps, said he regrets the departure of all and those were highly labour mps, those that have gone on in the uk. to the new independent group, and
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likely to have other mental health indeed the departure today, do you? asda has been named britain's least favourite supermarket in a survey by the consumer group, problems. which? the other major supermarkets, morrisons, sainsburys, iama tesco and iceland also scored poorly indeed the departure today, do you? i am a democrat, and indeed the departure today, do you? iam a democrat, and i indeed the departure today, do you? i am a democrat, and i believe that a few of the ptsd for their in—store offering all labour members of parliament children access this. we need to understand and own—brand lines. should accept the democratic will of waitrose and marks & spencer the membership. yes, i wish that were britain's two favourite how we can breakdown people would accept that and not supermarkets followed by the german leave the party and work for a discounters, aldi and lidl. barriers preventing them from labour government. but fulfilling socially. u nfortu nately, a key is to try and get help the price of a 1st class stamp labour government. but unfortunately, people like ian have been seeking to undermine the labour as early as possible to is to increase by 3p to 70p stop problems continuing into adult life. and a 2nd class stamp will go up pa rty‘s it's really important young people do not feel guilty about by 3p to 61p. been seeking to undermine the labour party's prospects, been seeking to undermine the labour this, it's normal to feel distressed royal mail said it reviews prices pa rty‘s prospects, and been seeking to undermine the labour party's prospects, and i, for many yea rs, party's prospects, and i, for many years, wasn't particularly a fan of when you have been "very carefully" and claims through a traumatic event. that its stamps are among the best tony blair, but i didn't throw my it's important to toys out of the pram, i knuckled talk about things and get help because these things are curable. down and work for a labour victory, the government says supporting the value in europe. because i recognise that any labour mental health of children and young government is always going to be people is a key priority and that it better than a conservative one. did they not go up recently? is increasing funding for this work faster than any other area. certainly now, when we have a policy a year ago they went up 2p, almost agenda which is overwhelmingly double the rate of inflation. 3p you're watching afternoon live, supported by the british people and will transform this country in the these are our headlines: named for the first time — does not look like much but it is interests of the 99%. that has to be a judge lifts a ban a good thing, and that is what we on identifying aaron campbell — who raped and murdered double the rate. need to focus on. i know you accept 6—year—old alesha macphail. 70p seems like it a lot. i do not their departure, but do you regret
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ian austin becomes the ninth mp know why but psychologically it to quit labour this week — it? as i say, it is their decision, seems like a lot. the reason behind he says he's ashamed of the party. and if they don't feel that they are the un warn the world's food it is that royal mail have had a bad system is under threat from a lack of biodiversity. able to knuckle down and accept the time, their shares are about half of what they were a year ago. they had democratic will of the party to give out a profit warning and say members, the biggest political party and coming up — a flypast profits are not going to be good is in western europe now, if they are in sheffield to honour not able to support and accept the the american airmen whose plane good as they thought. they had crashed there, during the second world war. attempted to put a productivity drive out to save money, it did not will of the british people, 70—80% and in sport — of the public support our programme work. they had a problem with their and fight for it, then that is shareholders, they got rid of their properly a good thing that they have decided to move on. but they wish chelsea have been banned old ceo, peter emily pounds and she from signing players by fifa they hadn't made that decision, i in the next two transfer windows went. they paid an extra £60 to the wish they had fought for a labour for breaching rules in relation to youth players. government. i don't want to see they've appealed the decison. new ceo. —— 60 million. people leaving the party, but if chelsea meanwhile will face ukrainian side dynamo kiev in the last 16 of the europa league they don't feel they have anything in common with it anymore, that is after that draw was made this afternoon. the right decision for them. it is a and england rugby union centre emily scarratt will miss matter for them, not the right decision for them. it is a matterfor them, not me. the right decision for them. it is a matter for them, not me. thank you the women's six nations match away for joining matter for them, not me. thank you to wales on sunday through injury, forjoining us. she's replaced by rachael burford 0ur political correspondent as one of seven changes. gdp are has restricted people's use nick eardley is at westminster. i'll be back with more on those stories after half past. ian austin becomes the ninth labour mp to leave the party this week — of —— companies use a people data. how much of a blow is this asa of —— companies use a people data. as a result of mailing lists, you do juan guaido, the man much not have as big mailing lesser easy to jeremy corbyn's leadership? of the world's sees as the interim leader of venezuela, access to so the amount ofjunk mail no leader wants to lose so many mps, has joined a convoy heading
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for the colombian border to collect that comes with the letterbox has particularly in such a short space vital humanitarian supplies. gone down and that was a big source his opponent, president nicolas of income for the royal mail and the of time. chris williamson was maduro, has banned the aid coming in and has threatened not getting as much of it as they hinting at something that summoned to close the border. used to. the later party think —— which some troops have been deployed of the labour party thing. there was and there have been clashes there will not be a lot of sympathy as the convoy tries to get through. that i gone are an awkward squad, for royal mail. they haven't liked jeremy corbyn for 0ur south america correspondent yes, good for us, not forthem. katy watson reports. some time, they don't like his things have been tough for heinz. car horns. policies, they hadn't accepted his as the exodus began, leadership and therefore, them so did the chaos. leaving isn't really the end of the 0n caracas's main highway, did you see what i did there? world. there are others in the party police made it difficult for the media to film juan guaido's who think this is a wake—up call, idid, but did you see what i did there? i did, but! did you see what i did there? i did, but i was going to ignore it. convoy leaving the capital. now is the time to start listening to these people, to take criticisms, then, further along the road, michelle fleury is at be it on brexit or anti—semitism or more clashes broke out. the new york stock exchange. on the style ofjeremy corbyn's the sec is being hot and heavy, leadership, and take them a bit more "you've got family going hungry too," this man shouts isn't it? seriously. tom watson, the deputy to the soldiers, pleading for them to let the trucks through. leader, has again asserted today that there needs to be some sort of for alba, who is on a bus america's financial watchdog is looking to their accounting introspection within the party to to the border, this practices. 0nce is a historic moment. looking to their accounting practices. once the company received avoid more of that. that is the real i ask her if she's scared a severe and launched an internal about confrontations. danger now forjeremy corbyn and for translation: i don't investigation, it it with their the labour party, because there are know what to expect a number of other mps who are either procurement and accounting and they when we get to the border. found in some cases ingredients were hinting publicly or suggesting i might not come back in four more expensive than they declared privately or thinking this weekend
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days, but i hope i'll and there were some other issues. return safe and sound. whether or not they should stay. they have seen their colleagues go, the set aside some $25 million as a in this humble part they have seen some of the reaction of caracas, these residents are gathering their strength. result and told investors they think to it, and they are extremely it will resolve itself. they are unhappy with the way the labour working with the authorities on this "glory to the brave party is acting. so will moore go people", they chant. issue but more broadly there is a singing the national anthem bigger story to be told here about over the next few days? it looks is a way to unite the crowd craft times and that is that the in these uncertain times. likely at the moment, we can't say for sure or definite, but it is company is struggling with consumers definitely on the cards. thank you, 0rganisers here are trying to spread the word about changing tastes and is a result use why the aid is needed. of the rate of $50 billion, racing nick. meanwhile the irish government has across venezuela, events published draft legislation intended to prepare the country for a no—deal like this are taking place. down two of their brands, one which brexit. they are trying to recruit a million foreign minister, simon coveney, volunteers ahead of saturday. said such a scenario would cause was kraft and the other one makes widespread damage to both the uk now, president nicolas maduro and the republic of ireland. has remained firm. he says he won't let the aid in. 0ur ireland correspondent chris page hot dogs. this lash the giver and to sent us this update from dublin. but speak to people here, they say they'll find address the fact that consumer ireland has been at the centre a way no matter what. tastes are changing. salad cream is of so much in the brexit process, and more than any other country, while there is no doubt people here need food and medicine, it would be at the sharp end not as popular as that used to be. juan guaido's moves have been of a no—deal brexit. criticised as political, it isa so, the irish government has not as popular as that used to be. it is a change to healthier foods. today published emergency or, as maduro says, legislation enacting its plans for what would happen if the uk a us—orchestrated show. a p pa re ntly it is a change to healthier foods. apparently we like simpler ingredients nowadays, more healthy and the eu failed to reach a deal. maduro is the one actually and more organic products and so the who created the crisis company which had been very it covers a huge range of topics, here in venezuela, everything from energy and the national assembly asked successful for the last couple of for humanitarian aid in 2016. to extraditions, pensions yea rs successful for the last couple of to transport, and it deals with some years in cutting costs aggressively and making the most of their brands really practical everyday issues
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we have been asking in 2017, which will affect people's lives, 2018, now in 2019. now finds that has run its course for example, it aims to ensure that there's a lot of people citizens of the uk and ireland leaving the country. and it is having to spend more to we have a big refugee crisis would continue to be able to study innovate and come up with new here in the continent. at universities, get health care, products. there is a big investor and receive welfare protests continued this payments in both countries. week across the country. this one led by transport unions who really believes that these it is one of the most elaborate in support of maduro. companies, you do your research and pieces of legislation ever drawn up find your company you want to invest by an irish government, but even here, people told me but the irish foreign in and stick with it. is he going to minister simon coveney keen they wanted aid brought in. stick with it? he was an on the to stress that in effect, he hoped that all the hard "venezuela needs it," this woman work would go to waste, board member, he only stepped down said, "but maduro won't admit it." he said he still believed last year from the point of the there would be a deal between the uk and the eu, company. he was a big early investor and he certainly wasn't very much as both sides get ready to face the music this in heinz and then when heinz merged hoping for that, but he said ireland weekend on the border, had to be prepared if that did not neither is backing down. with kraft, he stuck with it. now turn out to be the case. —— he certainly was very the question is, he owns 26% share much hoping for that. one issue, conspicuous by its absence in the legislation, thousands of people gathered and that is perhaps the trickiest in the company that he is going to in sheffield this morning issue of all, the future of the land be hurting, the share price alone for a fly—past in honour of 10 border between the irish republic american airmen whose plane has been down today 26%. at the and northern ireland. crashed there 75 years ago. the irish government says it's still not contemplating putting tony foulds was an 8—year—old boy start of the year it was 30%. this in new checkpoints on that frontier, and the government saying that when, on this day in 19114, has to do with changing taste. even if there is a no—deal brexit, he saw the us bomber crash whether a not he will stick with the the uk and the eu are still going into his local park. company we will have to wait and it's thought the crew to have to find some way see. this weekend the company holds were deliberately trying to avoiding of ensuring that checks on that
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nearby homes to save the lives of residents. its annual report and the faithful border don't return. since then, mr foulds, who's now 82, gather and he delivers a letter to has dedicated himself to looking exactly how that would happen, though, is still after a memorial to the men, a very big question. tending it almost shareholders about where he views every day for decades. the us economy going. a chance meeting with the bbc‘s you're watching afternoon live, these are our headlines: dan walker, led to a campaign named for the first time — for a fly—past and today it finally a judge lifts a ban on identifying happened, as both the us air force let's have a look at the markets. if aaron campbell, who raped and murdered 6—year—old alesha macphail. and the raf paid tribute to the crew who died. ian austin becomes the ninth mp 0ur correspondent david sillito has you put up price at twice the rate to quit labour this week — been in sheffield following events. of inflation you are going to get he says he's ashamed of the party. more money and it is going to the un warn the world's food improve your profits. it may not system is under threat from a lack of biodiversity. the remarkable thing is that this please consumers though. centrica is and coming up — a fly—past in sheffield to honour the american began with a single conversation airmen whose plane crashed there, here ina during the second world war. began with a single conversation coming back, the price cap on energy here in a parkjust two or three was going to hurt its profits but i months ago. dan walker of bbc and in sport: think that is a bounce back and brea kfast months ago. dan walker of bbc breakfast met an elderly gentleman chelsea have been banned people buying because they feel the from signing players by fifa in the next two transfer windows and he saw that he was carefully shares have sunk far enough. just for breaching rules in relation to youth players. below 115. they've appealed the decison. tending this memorial. he asked him, chelsea meanwhile will face why are you here, why do you come ukrainian side dynamo kiev 0k, talk to you later. every day? tony began to tell him a was made this afternoon. arsenalface rennes. let's return to the amazing story. scenes at endcliffe park in sheffield, where the bbc has been and england's cricketers have chosen to bowl first in the second 0n the 22nd of february, ten us covering a special event to remember one day international
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10 young us servicemen against the west indies who lost their lives which is under way in barbados. airmen died when their plane crashed when their plane crashed there 75 years ago. ina park airmen died when their plane crashed in a park in sheffield. the badly this morning ten military planes travelled from raf bases across the uk, damaged plane was coming back from a to take part in a special fly—past, organised in their honour — bombing raid in europe. experts have which had been orchestrated after a chance meeting between bbc the west indies are six without loss a lwa ys bombing raid in europe. experts have always thought the crew aimed for breakfast presenter dan walker and eighty—two—year—old tony foulds in the first over. i'll be back with more the park to avoid the thousands of — who witnessed the crash in 19114. on those stories at 3.30 houses surrounding it. we saw the let's take another look. let's return now to our top story — the teenager who abducted, plane circle, just over the raped and murdered six—year—old alesha macphail can now be rooftops. tony foulds was playing in identified as aaron campbell, the park that day. as it came over, after a judge in glasgow this one is in the colours of the allowed his name to be reported. alesha was killed by the 16—year—old after he took her from her bed from inside, i don't know whether it 233 squadron who flew during world war ii and was involved in dd where she was sleeping and inflicted "catastrophic" was the pilot where the bomb, on the injuries before dumping her naked body in woodland injuly last year. front side, went like this. we waved operations. —— de day operations. with me now is penelope gibbs — a former magistrate and from the standing committee back, eight—year—old, we thought for youth justice — which campaigns to reduce child they were waving. when actually, they were waving. when actually, they were waving. when actually, they were wanting us to get off the and youth imprisonment. next are the mc 130 and the 0sprey grass. tony has been attending a thank you forjoining us. do you memorial to those ten men for decades. he considers the americans from the special operations wing. agree with the decision to lift the to be part of his family and has spent most of his life keeping that the mc 130j ban on identifying? i'm afraid we memory alive. since we first spoke don't agree with it, we think from the special operations wing. the mc 130 j is to tony on bbc breakfast, the story from the special operations wing. the mc 130j is experts at obviously as everybody does, that infiltration and resupply about
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has touched the hearts of thousands special operations forces. we this is the most horrific crime, and right around the world, and i have the boy who did it will be punished all shared tony's dream of marking proudly tie our heritage to the for a very long time. where he is the 75th anniversary with a operations of world war ii. fly—past. going to prison, isn't he? exactly, the 75th anniversary with a fly-past. with the echoes of war, and a man who has dedicated his life he will be punished for a very long to honouring strangers... the story time. but we will say it is not in has even made news in the usa. one the public interest for him to be month ago, tony got his wish. named, because what is in the public interest is rehabilitation of those has even made news in the usa. one month ago, tony got his wishm gives me great pleasure, to say, ladies and gentlemen, now approaching is the key to 135 who commit these terrible crimes. i look to the skies on the 22nd of started tanker. also known as the wa nt to who commit these terrible crimes. i want to give you the example of mary february for a special flyby. you got your flyby, tony. which brings bell, in the last century, actually bloody hundredth. it has an insignia us got your flyby, tony. which brings us to today. as you can see, there annotated on the tail and it is the killed two children, and she was area us to today. as you can see, there are a few people here at the only unit in the united states air memorial, and a glorious sunny day. named at the time, but then her force authorised to display this earlier, around about 8:30am, the type of marketing. it is our honour crowds were in their thousands. to thank the city of sheffield and identity was changed. apparently now, she lives a totally law—abiding well, how do you describe it? tony life. she has been able to move on. what we need is for those who commit very serious crimes not to commit had one word— breathtaking. tony foulds for preserving the legacy of our brave men who lost them in the future. rehabilitation normally, tony foulds‘ daily their lives. is the absolute goal and if we visit to the war memorial in sheffield's endcliffe park is a moment of quiet, solitary reflection. stigmatise and vilify totally those today it wasn't that moment.
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from first light, thousands who commit crimes, their chances of have begun to arrive. as an 8—year—old, tony had watched as the plane crashed to avoid rehabilitation are reduced. hitting people in the park. who commit crimes, their chances of rehabilitation are reducedlj who commit crimes, their chances of rehabilitation are reduced. i think when a judge says to a defendant, as he did in glasgow, some of the wickedest most evil crimes this court has ever heard in its long history of dealing with depravity, for the last 30 years, he had dreamt thatis history of dealing with depravity, that is what he had committed. there that the 75th anniversary would be had been no remorse. is there a sense that it is in the interest of marked, perhaps with a fly—past. his dream had come true. justice that a criminal, a murderer unbelievable, unbelievable. like this, should be publicly named? they will be loving this. the final aircraft approaching are it is in the interest ofjustice oh, dear... that we create a situation where breathtaking, this. also known as the liberty wing. that we create a situation where that person does not commit crimes again. it is in the interest of these jets will be flying what is known as the missing man formation justice that he gets a sentence, where the gap in the formation is to and then, in an almost which he will do. this will be very cloudless sky, the first honour and represent the missing men glimpse of an aircraft. severe. that is justice, which he will do. this will be very severe. that isjustice, he which he will do. this will be very severe. that is justice, he will do just as he had done and honour the sacrifice they made his time. but in orderfor as an 8—year—old, tony waved to the plane. on this day 75 years ago. severe. that is justice, he will do his time. but in order forjustice for society, we need to ensure that rehabilitation for those who commit all around him, the crowd crimes in their youth is absolutely were watching, both the spectacle maximised, and you don't maximise it
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in the sky and the man at the heart by naming and shaming people in this of it all. way. in a way, because the revulsion we just felt we had to be you cannot see it here, the name of here today because of tony. is so great, the more important and the fact he's been coming here every day actually, not to name him. i am not all crew members have been placed on to commemorate them is remarkable. saying that we shouldn't be very one of those jets. that same formation will fly over the american condemnatory and absolutely, we are. cemetery at cambridge where three of you cannot become the notary of the crewmembers are laid to rest. someone who you don't know. you make their sacrifice and those men absolutely can. we can learn as much now approaching is the plane. never be forgotten. tony foulds in as possible. we don't know who mary i think everybody really appreciated seeing that sight. bell is now. i don't mean to say i think a lot of people were watching tony to see his reaction, her, but if we look at a young man, more so than watching 16—year—old, guilty of one of the the aeroplanes, which is tea rs never be forgotten. tony foulds in really cool to watch. tears there as was done walker who worst crimes manyjournalists... was watching from gilmanjarrow, he i can't believe that, is therefore comic relief. 16—year—old, guilty of one of the worst crimes many journalists. . m is terrible. and yet, perhaps a that aeroplanes in the sky would be society need to understand why he so moving and so significant. time did it, what drove him to do it. we for a look at the weather... will not be able to work that out it wasn't just tony shedding a tear. u nless we will not be able to work that out unless we know who we are dealing many parts of the with. we actually can. there are it's a day of complex emotions for a man who feared the men might uk are enjoying unseasonable warmth and sunshine however there have been many teenagers who commit serious have survived if he had crimes in this country, most of the exceptions down to the south coast, not been there. ina lot does this help things for you? exceptions down to the south coast, in a lot of mess and mark and low time, they are not named, and a
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no, it never, like i say, cloud. we've also got this cloud serious case review is done by across parts of scotland and experts in welfare and social work, you just think if you were to kill northern ireland bringing the odd to work out what went wrong. that spot of rain. for most nhbc clear happens up and down the country all one person in a car, ten times. skies. it is angular and white the time. we need to know why he did northern england we can expect some it, absolutely, we need to know in mist and mark and low cloud. not a that's what it's like, the guilt. case there was anything that could and it gets stronger as i get older. chilly night but there murky weather have been done differently, so that in the east is likely to linger for it doesn't weaken in any way. some as we go through tomorrow so we can learn about teenagers who commit crime, but we don't need to that could make for a bit of a know his actual identity for that, disappointing day in parts of and at the end, a moment not eastern england. many areas strike we cannot know a lot about the with planes or crowds, with some sunshine. —— many areas but tony alone with those ten men crime, but for the sake of him moving on, we need not to name him. that he says saved his life. is it right that the day after a strike. where we see sunshine again, those temperatures are impressive conviction, in the months after he for a time of year and similar has committed one of the worst weather it takes us into sunday. crimes, certainly scotland has ever seen, that we are talking about the this is what the weekend looks like, a day of memories for one man, an need for rehabilitation? what about mild date with chilly nights but the the need for punishment and justice for herfamily? extraordinary story, and of course, potential for mild date with chilly nights but the potentialfor morning mild date with chilly nights but the potential for morning fog. those ten lives lost. what is the need for punishment and justice for her family? justice for her perhaps more sobering than anything family comes in the sentence which is that this was just one bomber on will be decided next week full stop the justice system has found him, a day, and it was explained to me has convicted him, and will give a earlier today that on that same day, very severe sentence. actually
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they lost another 3a bombers. these stories echo around europe. that was naming him will not help that victim's family move on, i don't oui’ believe, if they want it, that is stories echo around europe. that was our correspondent, david. bbc breakfast's dan walker — who was missing from today's ceremony fine, but in terms of the because he is in tanzania learning... if you -- you say if for comic relief, explained how he felt watching the event. they want it that is fine, then there is an organ for doing this. we i spent virtually every day either speaking or talking to tony in have done research into the naming person over the last six weeks, trying to plan this event, keeping pa rt of those under 18, and what we have trying to plan this event, keeping part of it's secret from him, to give it a surprise. there is the found is that the effect of very excitement that there are amazing negative, not just for planes from us air force and raf found is that the effect of very negative, notjust for the individual child, but for others in going over a park in sheffield to the community, for the family, and commemorate the anniversary, but on crucially, what we need, is for top of that, there is all the emotion that these ten men, 75 years children not to commit crimes again. ago, sacrificed their life so that you say children not to commit tony and many others playing in the crimes, there are those, you will park that they could have the lives that they have enjoyed and that is walk down the street and you will hear people saying that there are where it tony's guilt that he has certain crimes where someone goes to been carrying for all this time prison and they throw away the key. comes from. it was a happy day this would certainly be up there. today, but also incredibly people would want it to be up there, emotional, and watching here from but i would say that is not what we
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comic relief hq in tanzania, it was do in this country. for under no less emotional, and ifound it very difficult to watch today. but 18—year—olds, we usually give life there was a smile on my face at the sentences where the person does come same time. dan walker, and we are out and where you would hope, hoping to speak to him a little through the rehabilitation that they later. now, it's time for a look at had had, that they could then live a the weather and ben is here. it is beach weather? law—abiding, productive, integrated life in a society, and that has happened to other children who have just about, we have had some committed serious crimes. what you have to remember... that is decades incredibly high temperatures for february, it is time for spring now. yesterday in scotland, we broke a away, though. it is decades away, record, because in aberdeenshire, we but if you can find that name on got up to 18.3 degrees, the previous google and that person still has that identity, their life is ruined when they come out. and that, as a record was set back in 1897 in aberdeen, so we have broken a record society, is not beneficial. thank in this spell of warm weather. you forjoining us. if you have any a bit different than this time last year. views, you can tweet me. you can say that again. a bit different than this time last year! of course he was going to do thousands of people gathered that... let's show you some footage in sheffield this morning for a flypast in honour of 10 from last year, because this day american airmen whose plane crashed there 75 years ago.
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last year, we were looking back and tony foulds was an 8—year—old boy when, getting ready, temperatures were on this day in 1944, he saw the us bomber crash just starting to get cold, and then into his local park. the following week, there were it's thought the crew were deliberately trying scenes like this. these pictures are to avoiding nearby homes to save the lives of residents. since then, mr foulds, who's now 82, from the 26 or 27th of february, the has dedicated himself to looking after a memorial. snow just from the 26 or 27th of february, the snowjust coming down in kent. as we a chance meeting with the bbc‘s dan walker, led to a campaign all remember, the cold spell was for a fly—past and today it finally happened. widespread, across pretty much all 0ur correspondent david sillito has of the uk, what a difference a year been in sheffield following events. the remarkable thing is that this makes. began with a single conversation you said that summer is now the next here in a parkjust two step. is there a chance it will get or three months ago. cold again? that is the question everyone has dan walker of bbc breakfast met been asking me, is that it? an elderly gentleman called is it the end of winter? is that tony foulds and he saw that he was carefully what happens when you go out and tending this memorial. he asked him, why are you here, about? why do you come every day? sometimes, yes. lots of people want to talk about the weather at the tony began to tell him a story. moment. it was the bees from the east, and across siberia, it is 0n the 22nd of february, 1944, ten us airmen died when their plane cold, but it isn't coming this way. crashed in a park in sheffield. the jet stream has cold, but it isn't coming this way. thejet stream has been cold, but it isn't coming this way. the jet stream has been stuck in this pattern for a while, we are the badly damaged b17, scooping up warm tropical air from known as mi amigo, was coming back the south and dragging that in our from a bombing raid in europe.
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direction. that pattern isn't going to change very much over the next experts have always thought few days, into early march, we might the crew aimed for the park see a bit of a change, westerly wind to avoid the thousands of houses surrounding it. will bring more unsettled weather. we saw this plane circle, in terms of cold weather, there isn't really any on the horizon. just over the rooftops. it is interesting looking at that, tony foulds was playing because the cold bit comes down into in the park that day. as it came over, from inside, i don't know whether it was north africa. yes, this bit here, you mentioned that you were reading that we are the pilot, on the front side, warmer than athens at the moment, and they have had some really cold went like this. weather across eastern europe. we we waved back, eight—year—old, would want that bit of the jet we thought they were waving. strea m would want that bit of the jet stream here to be here to bring us when actually, they were wanting us that cold weather. that is what we to get off the grass. don't want, but that is what brought us don't want, but that is what brought tony has been tending a memorial us the cold weather last year, and to those ten men for decades. that kind of explains the huge he considers the americans to be difference. part of his family and has spent let's have a look at what is in most of his life keeping store for the next few days then. that memory alive. since we first spoke it is never quite as straightforward to tony on bbc breakfast, as it appears, because there are the story has touched the hearts winners and losers today. some of of thousands right around the world, the winners were in wales, and they've all shared tony's dream of marking the 75th anniversary temperatures here in west wales up with a fly—past. to 18 degrees at 2pm. contrast that
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here tonight with the echoes of war, and a man who has dedicated his life with kent, look at this, lots of to honouring strangers... the story has even cloud, summer fog, 7 with kent, look at this, lots of cloud, summerfog, 7 degrees is your made news in the us. lot. there isn't much time this one month ago, tony got his wish. afternoon for that low cloud and fog to break and clear, so you can see it gives me great pleasure to say, look to the skies on the 22nd of february for a special flyby. this mist and fog hugging the south you got yourflyby, tony. coast, and some of this will not cheering clear through the rest of the day. we also have cloud in western which brings us to today. scotla nd we also have cloud in western scotland and northern ireland, the odd spot of rain, but in the sunny as you can see, there are a few spots, there may be another degree people here at the memorial, and a glorious sunny day. in those temperatures, up to perhaps 18 degrees or stop through this earlier, around about 8:30am, evening and tonight, most places try the crowds were in their thousands. to stop when the in the west, but well, how do you describe it? the low cloud and mist and fog will expand northwards into east anglia. tony had one word — breathtaking. up expand northwards into east anglia. up into parts of northern england. normally, tony foulds‘ daily murky for some, not a cold night, a visit to the war memorial little bit chilly in clear skies. in sheffield's endcliffe park is a moment of quiet, there will be some colder nights solitary reflection. later in the weekend. further mild today, he was not alone. from first light, thousands days and foggy mornings, and one fly had begun to arrive.
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in the ointment, a frontal system the grass where he had played from the west. it won't do much, but as an 8—year—old and watched as the plane crashed into the tress to avoid hitting him during demott tomorrow, you will see was now a sea of people. some cloud in northern ireland and for the last 30 years, western scotland, some rain at he had dreamt that the 75th anniversary would be marked, times. where we start off with some perhaps with a fly—past. his dream had come true. fog and low cloud across eastern england, some of that could be very unbelievable, unbelievable. stubborn and reluctant to clear. however, where we get the sunshine they will be loving this. again, the temperatures up into the teens. saturday night, the frontal oh, dear... system will weaken, but it edges breathtaking, this. eastward, introducing moisture, and the potential for some fog. eastward, introducing moisture, and the potentialfor some fog. we eastward, introducing moisture, and breathtaking. the potential for some fog. we will also see in the early hours of and then, in an almost sunday something a bit colder, some cloudless sky, the first glimpse of an aircraft. places might start off with some frost. if you are travelling early just as he had done as an 8—year—old, tony on sunday morning, keep an eye on waved to the plane. the forecast, because fog could cause some issues. the fog should lift and break, most of us should see some sunshine, always more cloud all around him, the crowd were watching, both the spectacle in the sky and the man at the heart in the west, and temperatures are still well above average. as we of it all. hinted at the start, things are slow
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to change. high pressure is in we just felt we had to be charge into the next week. deeper here today because of tony. and the fact he's been coming here every day into next week, frontal systems will to commemorate them is remarkable. approach, and they will make now approaching is the kc135... inroads, but not for a little while. as we look through the start of next i think everybody really week, more beautiful weather to come, high temperatures, and no sign appreciated seeing that sight. of anything particularly cold. i think a lot of people were watching tony to see his reaction, more so than watching the aeroplanes, which is really cool to watch. i can't believe that, that aeroplanes in the sky would be so moving and so significant. it wasn't just tony shedding a tear. it's a day of complex emotions for a man who feared the men might have survived if he had not been there. does this help things for you? no, it never, like i say, you just think if you were to kill
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one person in a car, ten times. that's what it's like, the guilt. and it gets stronger as i get older. it doesn't weaken in any way. and at the end, a moment not with planes or crowds, but tony alone with those ten men that he says saved his life. a day of memories for one man, an extraordinary story, and of course, those ten lives lost. what is perhaps more sobering than anything is that this was just one bomber on a day, and it was explained to me earlier today that on that same day, they lost another 34 bombers. these stories echo around europe.
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now it's time for a look at the weather with ben. many parts of the uk once again are enjoying unseasonable wind and sunshine however there have been exceptions down to the south coast, a lot of mist and mark have been lingering and we have a stripe of cloud across scotland and parts of northern ireland. we are seeing clear skies across south—eastern parts of the uk and the midlands and parts of the uk and the midlands and parts of the uk and the midlands and parts of northern england, you can expect some mist and low cloud and the odd patch of fog. not a chilly night but this weather is likely to lingerfor night but this weather is likely to linger for some night but this weather is likely to lingerfor some as we night but this weather is likely to linger for some as we go into tomorrow which can make for a disappointing day in parts of eastern england. 0ne frontal system well—being rain into northern ireland and western fringes of wales and may be the far west of cornwall, but where we see sunshine those temperatures are impressive for a
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time of year. the weekend looks like this, some mild days and chilly nights but the potentialfor morning fog. this is bbc news — our latest headlines. named for the first time — a judge lifts a ban on identifying aaron campbell — who raped and murdered 6—year—old alesha mcphail. ian austin becomes the ninth mp to quit labour this week — he says he's ashamed of the party. the un warn the world's food system is under threat from a lack of biodiversity. sport now on afternoon live with will. a lot of people will be pleased if they spend you cannot spend any more money. more on that big news coming out of chelsea — their owner roman abramovich can put his cheque book away for a while...
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there has been a lot of scrutiny about their manager but today the news that a lot of fans will not to hear. chelsea have been banned from signing players by fifa in the next two transfer windows for breaching rules in relation to youth players. the ban, until the end ofjanuary 2020, doesn't prevent the release of players and won't apply to their women's and futsal teams. it comes following an investigation into chelsea's signing of foreign under—18 players, including former striker bertrand traore. he is currently playing for leon. fifa says it found breaches in 29 cases out of 92 investigated. you have to think what kind of impact this is going to have on hazzard leaving the club, i'd be going to be desperate to keep him? the impact as well of appointing a new manager if he is to lose his job if someone is to come in as chelsea manager, will he take the job knowing he will not be able to sign players over the next two windows?
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it will give a chance for it the likes of husdon 0doi and the 41 players out on loan. they might get a chance in a chelsea shirt. this is what chelsea had to say today. adding that it "respects the important work undertaken by fifa in relation to the protection of minors and has fully cooperated throughout its investigation. " the manager is under huge pressure. they won last night so it is a bit of respite but they will be looking to make signings in the summer. they have got an ageing squad but they can bring back players from loan. they have 41 players out on loan and it is likely an appeal might delay it is likely an appeal might delay it so it is not old demand gloom for chelsea but it is important news. chelsea meanwhile will face ukrainian side dynamo kiev in the last 16 of the europa league after that draw was made this afternoon. maurizio sarri's side eased past malmo 5—1 over two legs, winning 3 nil at stamford bridge last night.
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arsenal will take on french side rennes. both will play at home in the first leg on the 7th of march with the return games a week later. awinfor a win for england in the west indies. we hope so. they won the task. a little bit presumptuous but yes, they won the toss. it's a big year for eoin morgan's one day side. this one day series against the west indies got off to a flyer with england chasing down england chased 361 to win first match in barbados. number 2 in the 5 match series is under way at the kensington 0val england won the toss and are bowling first. tom curran is in for rested chris woakes. the west indies are 38 without loss in the 8th over. england's women suffered a heavy defeat against india in the first of 3 one day internationals losing by 66 runs in mumbai. set 203, england were well placed at 111—3 before nat siver was brilliantly run out. that began a collapse of seven
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wickets for 25 runs, with england bowled out for 136 with heather knight's side losing their last 4 wickets for no runs. we had lots of chances to win but we did not do that. nat got out at an u nfortu nate did not do that. nat got out at an unfortunate time and we were not able to put any more partnerships together which is frustrating. i think we pulled brilliantly, we were unlucky with people first up. i thought catherine and anya set the tone brilliantly. i thought 200 was an easy chase about target in the middle but we obviously did not bat well enough and as a batting group well enough and as a batting group we have to take that on the chain and apply ourselves to practice. we need to come back and put in a better showing. some rugby union news for you, england centre emily scarratt will miss the women's six nations match away to wales on sunday through injury, she's replaced by rachael burford as one of 7 changes.
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sarah hunter, who captained england to six nations success in 2017 has been named on the bench, with abbie scott skippering the side. there's a start for wasps wing abby dow. marlie packer returns as openside flanker alongside sarah beckett in the back row. that's all the sport for now. thank you very much. a united nations study says the future of the world's food system is under threat. the first—ever report on the plants, animals, crops and micro—organisms, that form the bedrock of global food production, has found they are in sharp decline. 0ur science correspondent rebecca morelle reports. 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...
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it's a complex picture. the factors that are causing the loss of biodiversity include land use change, urbanisation, and pollution. all factors associated with increasing world populations. i've come behind the scenes at kew gardens, where you can see crops that are grown around the world from this citrus tree to curry leaves and coffee. but the big problem is we are becoming more and more reliant on fewer and fewer species. scientists say of the 6,000 species grown for food, just nine of them are involved in the vast majority of crop production. scientists at kew are looking at alternatives to one problematic crop, the banana. just a single species
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is cultivated commercially, and it's being attacked by a deadly fungus. now, they are growing relatives of the plant to see if we could eat these instead. it's very risky really to focus just on a few species to feed the world, because anything can happen. you can have a new disease, you can have a problem with climate change, so it's very important to have available a wider range of species to feed the world. with the 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 morrelle, bbc news. let's speak to matt shardlow from conservation charity buglife, who joins us now from coventry... thank you for your time. just listening to that it sounds very worrying, how worried should we be? we should be very worried about the
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decline in biodiversity, especially the loss of insects. we heard a couple of weeks ago about 40% of insect species around the world being threatened by extension and eve ryo ne being threatened by extension and everyone is aware of the problem we have with the populations and polynesians so this is a concern of fundamental importance? the problem we “— fundamental importance? the problem we —— the problem we have with pollination. it is interesting because people will say there is nothing i can do about this but there is something everyone can do with this, isn't there? yes, if it was not for people nothing would happen and we are without a doubt amongst all those species we are trying to share a pint with and failing, we are probably the most ingenious and able to adapt and use our minds to overcome adversity and we need to apply that to the crisis of biodiversity decline. there are things we can do ourselves, even if
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you just have a window box you could bind it with wildflowers you just have a window box you could bind it with wild flowers that will provide pollen and nectar. if you have myspace in your garden you can create areas of rough grass and put in log files, have a little pollen where the dragonflies can lead. the stuff we can do on small bits of land. the problem is on a bigger scale and know—how we are managing the countryside and chemicals, and how we are stopping pesticides that will harm wildlife. that is all about government decisions and government has the key role here in terms of trying to adapt the way we are managing our environment and make sure the growing population of the planet does not mean there is no is left for anything else to live. there is work we need to do around straight conservation and protection areas. creating new areas where spaces can thrive, linking together
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habitats across the landscape so we do not have so many extinction as a result of climate change, and only government can do that. we have seen the children out in the streets around the world campaigning about them a change and the damage to environments, it is movements like that that will have to pick up and joining organisations like bug life and other charities to get those bodies and to get the government to respond and to actually start taking some of the action that will fix this problem and help reverse the problem in biodiversity, and save our food supplies for the future. you've mentioned some of the problems in terms of pesticides and climate change etc. if you are asked to put them in order of importance in terms of danger, what would be number one? it is easier if there is one thing to focus on and i am not going to do that because we are talking about the bulk of life on
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earth, and the will of biodiversity. there are a number of factors and it is really diverse, for some it is like pollution. for this species living at night their biggest issue is light pollution and we are putting our related into the night which is not suitable for animals to keep driving. different groups have different priorities. i will say the combination of fragmented habitats and climate change together probably constitute the biggest threat because the impact on all sorts of different ways around how the habitats were, how species are able to survive in habitats and if the habitats are fragmented and the climate changes, the bit where the species has been living in for thousands of years gets too dry or too wet or the wrong sort of habitat, that species has to move north to adapt to that. the next bit of habitat is 40 miles away, that
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species is marooned go extinct. trying to fix that issue with the fed mission —— fragmentation of habitat and try to fix that by creating a nature friendly network. this new network is hopefully going to be part of the environment bill in the uk and if we can get a really strong nature recovery network that is going to start to link together habitats and join them together so we can restore british biodiversity, that would be a fantastic example for the rest of the world about how we might try to halt biodiversity loss. jamie is here — in a moment he will be telling us what's hot and what's not in the business news. first a look at the headlines on afternoon live named for the first time — a judge lifts a ban on identifying aaron campbell —
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who raped and murdered 6—year—old alesha mcphail. ian austin becomes the ninth mp to quit labour this week — he says he's ashamed of the party. the un warn the world's food system is under threat from a lack of biodiversity. here's your business headlines on afternoon live. shares in the food giant kraft heinz have take a tumble after it revealed the us financial regulator has launched an investigation into its accounting practices. it also wrote more than $15 billion off the value of its consumer brands which have been suffering due to changing consumer tastes. dairy crest, the producer of cathedral city cheese and country life butter, has agreed to be bought by a canadian firm. the takeover by saputo, which one of the biggest dairy processors in the world, values dairy crest at £975million. it's the first time saputo has invested in europe and it's promised to expand dairy crest‘s operations in the uk. asda has been named britain's least favourite supermarket in a survey
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by the consumer group, which? the other major supermarkets, morrisons, sainsburys, tesco and iceland also scored poorly for their in—store offering and own—brand lines. waitrose and marks & spencer were britain's two favourite supermarkets followed by the german discounters, aldi and lidl. bmw and daimler are starting a taxi service, is that right? daimler and daimler are different. we are talking about the german company daimler. that is me told. they are combining
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and putting together a joint—ventu re to develop taxi services. a ride hailing service, a car sharing service, could be charging and infrastructure. they want to get together to cooperate on what they hope is going to be kite services. “ car hope is going to be kite services. —— car services. everything that will go around eventually what will be self driving, electric possibly ca rs be self driving, electric possibly cars which we were used in a com pletely cars which we were used in a completely different way from the way we use ordinary cars at the moment and this joint—venture, other people doing this art void and volkswagen and there is competition coming from people like tesla, who are developing different ways of approaching. common sense says that at some point they have got to use the same technology they are going to have decoys on the same road? yes, they will have to use some of
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the same technology and there are people who dominate that technology and the areas in which technology is used. they might be different in different countries because very often these cars are used in limited areas. if you want to be able to move around london or in cities where most people live, the skies are going to be shared around and used more as taxi services rather than people actually owning their own cars. quick weight in supermarkets, sit number one is waitrose? and caddo. because they looked at online view as well. the cheap and cheerful ones do not come quite as well as we expected. tesco are struggling to stay popular. we have got the call editor and chief to us. what were waitrose doing so well to
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put them at the top the chart?” think the name of the game this year is about quality and that seems to be white waitrose and marks & spencer is our at the top of the table and doing so well. shoppers are rating the quality and fresh produce and the indoor experience. that surprises me because we have heard so much about the competition being on price, especially when until very recently inflation has been going up faster than wages and budgets are being squeezed. you would have thought that price was most important. price is important for people, it is probably the second or third criteria reported in the survey after quality issues. but it is interesting to see the followed by audi and lidl, the com plete followed by audi and lidl, the complete polar opposite in terms of the in—store experience. people are quite frustrated by the indoor
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experience there but they are prepared to shop because the prices are so good and the audi on the supermarkets that scored five stars we re supermarkets that scored five stars were value for money as opposed to two stars we are seeing at waitrose and m&s. the other interesting thing was ethical shopping which is pretty high on peoples minds.” was ethical shopping which is pretty high on peoples minds. i think it is only going to get higher and the yea rs only going to get higher and the years ahead and supermarkets are committed on the use of plastics and trying to phase them out. i think shoppers are going to become much more aware of that issue in 2019 and the use beyond. what about online shopping and stuff delivered direct to your door, how popular is that becoming an what are people looking for? online shopping is back in the uk compared to some other markets in this area and the figures are heading in the right direction. we have got some players in the uk who are not online yet but there are
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some people making great inroads. the likes of 0cado which topped our survey for online shops and iceland we re survey for online shops and iceland were second bottom four survey for online shops and iceland w: was econd bottom four survey for online shops and iceland w: was second ottom four survey for online shops and iceland w: was second top m four survey for online shops and iceland w: was second top forour survey for online shops and iceland w: was second top forenliefi a in1store was secondtogfoumline people
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