good evening. flowers have been laid in the park where a 17—year—old girl was stabbed to death in east london last night. police were called to reports of a knife attack at this is bbc news. a playground in harold hill. i'm lukwesa burak. the headlines at 6pm: the victim, who hasn't yet been formally identified is the first a 17—year—old girl has teenage girl to be fatally stabbed been stabbed to death in london this year. in a park near romford, east london — the 18th person to be katy austin is in havering. killed in the capital this year. i'm 23 years old. that is right. the park behind me the fact that this didn't shock me, that's quite sad. remains cordoned off as detectives that should not be our reality, that try to piece together how a teenage shouldn't be young people's reality. the us ambassador urges britain to goal, who is yet to be officially embrace american farming methods — named, became the 18th person to be including chlorine—washed chicken and hormone—fed beef — to help killed in london this year. that secure a post—brexit trade deal. number is lower than it was at the same time last year, but that will labour's internal row over be of no comfort to the anti—semitism has deepened — with two of the party's most senior victim's family and friends. flowers figures clashing over how to handle complaints. have been made in the park where the three, two, one, zero. latest knife crime victim died last ignition, lift—off. night. it is a shock and is normally quiet area. i am quite shocked because i come with my baby quite spacex's falcon rocket
blasts off into orbit often to this park and i don't think from florida's kennedy space centre. it is sad, so i don't think i am it's on a mission to show nasa going to come ever. the 17-year-old victim was the first teenage goal to it can carry astronauts into space. be stabbed in the capital this year. and in sport, arsenal it is sad to see this happening, it miss the chance to beat shows the kind of support that is their rivals spurs, with a late penalty miss neededin shows the kind of support that is in the north london derby. needed in the community and the community needs to report things, the community is not reporting things and havering is not seen as an area of concern and this could easily have been avoided. today police forensic teams have been examining the park, concentrating on good evening. a 17—year—old girl has been stabbed the play area, where emergency services were called at half past to death in a park in east london. the victim was found in harold hill nine last night. a 17-year-old goal in romford last night. lost her life and i want to express police have launched a murder investigation. my deepest sympathies to her family no arrests have been made so far, and the victim hasn't been and friends. her death is a tragedy. formally identified yet. a woman whose house overlooks the park told me herfamily heard a commotion last night and she rushed katy austin has more for us. out. she said there was a small
group of young people and she was flowers have been laid by the park told one of them had been stabbed. where a 17—year—old died last night, the first teenage girl to be fatally she tried to help the goal as she stabbed in london this year. it's sad to see this happen. lay bleeding, and an ambulance arrived but she could not be saved. itjust shows kind of the support that is needed in the community the london mayor encouraged anyone and how the community needs to continue reporting, with information to come forward. because that's one of the issues the london mayor encouraged anyone with information to come forwardlj we have in havering. have a daughter who is 17 years old the community are not reporting what they're seeing. and many people around the country therefore, havering is not seen will have children and but for the as a priority or is not seen as an area of concern. grace of god that could be our it's been a shock for residents children who lost their lives last of this quiet residential area. night. there are people who are i'm quite shocked, to be honest, responsible and our message to them that someone died here, is to contact the police. it is because i come with my baby quite important that justice is often to this park and is to contact the police. it is i thought it's safe. important thatjustice is done. no one has been arrested in connection but from now, i don't think i'm going to come ever. with the teenage goal‘s deaf hear, police forensic teams have been but murder squad detectives are examining the area around the children's play park investigating. where emergency services were called the american ambassador about 9.30pm last night. in london has urged britain to embrace us farming methods, dismissing warnings about chlorine—washed chicken a woman whose house overlooks and hormone—fed beef the park told me herfamily heard as a "smear campaign". a commotion last night, and she rushed out. in a newspaper article woodyjohnson she said there was a small group compared food production in the eu to a museum of agriculture. of young people and she was told one downing street has repeatedly denied of them had been stabbed. that it would accept
lower food standards. our business correspondent rob young reports. she tried to help the girl as she lay bleeding. the trade landscape could be about an ambulance arrived, but the teenager could not be saved. london mayor sadiq khan said to change as brexit approaches and today he was devastated the uk is looking to do trade deals by the fatal stabbing. i've got a daughter aged 17. around the world. the way food is many londoners — many people produced could become a sticking around the country — will have children or will know point. the united states says it people who are young and... but for the grace of god, wa nts to point. the united states says it wants to sell more american food in it could be any one of our children the uk. currently there are eu wide who lost their lives last night. there are people who know who is responsible, and my message bands on american chicken washed in to them is to please chlorine and cattle given growth contact the police. it's really important hormones. writing in the daily that justice is done. the teenager has not been telegraph the us ambassador in formally identified and london sad, you have been presented no one has been arrested. with a false choice, either stick to but murder squad detectives are investigating the death eu directives or find yourselves of the first teenage girl to be flooded with american food of the fatally stabbed in the capital this year. lowest quality. it is time the myths are called out. it is not sustainable for the whole world to follow the eu's museum of our correspondent katy austin is live agriculture approach. british from the scene. farmers are unhappy, they have rejected the call for them to adopt just looking behind you, some of the american farming methods to help
secure a transatlantic trade deal. police covering coming down. just we are asking our politicians to put bring us up—to—date with the latest. their promises in writing, that they that's right. we've been here for will respect our high standards and much of the day and has been a they will not sell us down the river continued police presence. the whole park area here remains cordoned off they will not sell us down the river they doing bad trade deals that do not respect the fact we have higher in the tent and the other area standard and higher costs and meccas comedy playground area, have been compete against farmers that have the focus of the forensic work lighter regulation and lower costs. today. it's not just the focus of the forensic work the government has said the uk's today. it's notjust there. we've seen officers also searching some trees behind this park land, standards would not be compromised and eu standards are due to be presumably as a look for clues to enshrined in law. the american what happened. what i can say is government has made better access from speaking to people who live here earlier, there is still a for its products are key aim in trade talks in recent years, so we profound sense of shock that someone so young profound sense of shock that someone so young has died here. and just can expect the us to push its case next to me, there's a tree were some ha rd can expect the us to push its case hard with the uk. the difference in flowers have been laid. and some of the messages speak of love for the the way some food is produced could be enriching a trade deal is 17—year—old girl who died here, saying we will always, she will difficult. food experts expect there a lwa ys to bea saying we will always, she will always be in their hearts. katy difficult. food experts expect there to be a clash of food cultures. the us argues it has got a problem with austin, we will leave it for now. thank you.
salmonella, so let's throw chlorine all over it and clean up, to put it the american ambassador in london has urged britain to embrace us farming methods to help secure politely, faeces people would rather a post—brexit trade deal, saying fears over chlorine—washed was not there. the eu says let chicken and hormone—fed beef were "myths". prevent the faeces being on the meat in a newspaper article, woody johnson compared food in the first place. that is what the production in the eu argument is about. if the uk leaves to a museum of agriculture. our business correspondent rob young the eu on schedule, trade talks can start up owners at the end of the has been explaining the reaction to the ambassador's comments. month and the outcome of those negotiations could affect how we us chicken washed in chlorine farm and what we eat. negotiations could affect how and beef produced with growth hormone have proven controversial we farm and what we eat. nasa and a private space company in europe, but the us has been clear have launched the first that bigger agricultural access astronaut capsule from us soil in eight years. the spacex falcon 9 in the uk is one of its main aims rocket blasted off from the kennedy space centre when it enters into trade talks. on an unmanned flight to the international space station, testing what's been described so, the us ambassador has written as a new astronaut taxi service. that he thinks there has been a smear campaign against us food, spacex founder elon musk says it saying that production could be a major step techniques in europe towards opening up space travel to commercial customers. pallab ghosh reports. are like a museum of agriculture. three, two, one, zero, now, the uk government has said that ignition, lift off. high standards will not be compromised in the pursuit of trade deals, but the national farmers up and away, the spacex union has said that it says consumers wants to maintain mighty falcon rocket.
the current standards of food production here, and on top the dragon space capsule. but they say there is a huge risk that farming standards could be designed to take four astronauts sacrificed as trade talks begins, into space, but notjust yet. because the us has insisted in various trade negotiations instead just a solitary crash test that it wants to sell more dummy wired with sensors food around the world. rob young there. in one of the seats. guy smith is deputy president of the national farmers' union. this uncrewed test is part he told me that he feared a bad of an ambitious nasa project to send trade deal would lead astronauts into space from us to lower food standards, soil once more. and notjust in relation to chicken. what today really represents well, it's beef, because we know that american farmers use growth is a new era in space flight, hormones in their beef production. an era where we are looking forward they use a lot of gm. to being one customer as an agency and as a country. that's a technology that's denied it has been eight long years to me, as a british farmer. since the country that won the space there's lots of ways that they get race has been grounded. that advantage. the shuttle was withdrawn from service because it was unsafe and nasa had to pay i am not here to say that the russian space agency american food is unsafe. to send its astronauts to the space you must ask that of a food scientist or the regulator. station on its soyuz rockets. i presume i'm asked to go this extra mile, with these increased but in 2014 nasa awarded spacex regulations and these higher standards, for good reason. and if that's so, then that must be and boeing a combined £5 billion
respected in the trade negotiations. contract so that each would you consider the idea... could build their own spacecraft. because there are lots of arguments that a lot we believe in the future of space of what we're hearing are myths. us food is safe. and it is important that we be up there among the stars. we've heard from a number of organisations that have said we want the things that this, and the eu itself has agreed that there is no real concern are in science fiction novels over the chlorine issue and movies not to be science fiction for ever. we want them to be real one day. and hormone as well. nasa hopes to use the vehicles to send astronauts into space would you like to see by the end of the year. the ability for you to use pallab ghosh, bbc news. hormones in farming orfor you, rather than to use cold water to clean roger federer has won his one hundreth atp tour title the chickens, to use chlorine? at the dubai tennis championships. would you like those opportunities as well, those choices, so you become more competitive? his victory comes 18 years not particularly. after winning his first in milan. the 20—times grand slam champion said it was an absolute dream come true. i like high standard agriculture. i'm proud of the standards i have. federer is just the second man, i like the fact we've made after american jimmy connors really good progress in 1983, to reach the landmark. on reducing antibiotics. we use a lot less antibiotics football, and there was late drama than the americans do. in the north london derby, as tottenham avoided defeat to arsenal thanks to a late
i don't want to see an erosion penalty save at wembley. of british farm standards, and i don't want think british the result leaves spurs in third consumers want to either. place in the premier league, but the simple fact is, with arsenal dropping down to fifth. if it's not respected by our trade negotiators, patrick gearey reports. if they allow cheap produce the closer spurs and arsenal get, in and don't protect me as a high standard producer, the more this match matters. then we'll simply be fed as a nation these two neighbours are separated by only four points, from other parts of the world, so surely every inch, where standards are lower every second would and costs are lower. have to be earned. you can't have it both ways, i'm afraid. essentially, you're but somehow here aaron saying the eu is a better ramsey had an age. market than the us. in his last north london derby for arsenal he made the moment last. well, i have higher standards. tottenham eventually emerged from hibernation, i have high regulatory regime. christian eriksen and then moussa sissoko made bernd leno a hero, senses i presume that's put there for a good reason. it's notjust done for fun or to wind up my costs, and reactions heightened. and so our trade negotiators have to respect the fact that they have, that the regulators have imposed this greater level of standard a stalling spurs needed on british farmers. a push and got a shove. and as i've said, i'm proud of that. it came from shkodran mustafi, a penalty. i think it's really good i'm a high arsenal claimed harry kane was offside. his only question standard food producer. was which side but? and all i want is a bit of respect. the goalkeeper‘s left or right, game on. i don't want to be put in a cage but its direction remained wildly unpredictable. the 89th minute and the referee fight and be told that i now have saw enough in this to box by the queensbury rules. for an arsenal penalty.
i want high standard agriculture. in the race for a champions league that was the deputy president of the place what a moment now for pierre—emerick aubameyang and a bigger one national farmers' union, guy smith, still for hugo lloris. tottenham's defence completed the rescue act. speaking to me earlier. for a while everyone lost themselves. two senior labour figures have lucas torreira only came clashed over how the party on at half—time but was off before handles anti—semitism. the general secretary, full time, a red card. jennie formby, accused the deputy the last act of a fixture utterly leader tom watson of using a "vague exhausting to be part of and almost parallel process" by asking labour mps to forward complaints to him. as tiring just to watch. patrick gearey, bbc news. mr watson said, people had lost trust in labour's ability that's it, we're back to investigate allegations. with the late news at ten. now on bbc one it's time our political correspondent for the news where you are. nick eardley reports. goodbye. chanting: enough is enough. allegations of anti—semitism have not been easy for the labour party — protests byjewish groups outside parliament, mps quitting the party accusing the leadership of failing to act, rows over whether it is even a problem. hello and welcome to sportsday, with me katherine downes and ben mundy. chris williamson, an ally the headlines this evening... ofjeremy corbyn, was suspended this your move, liverpool... week for claiming the party manchester city take over at the top had been too apologetic. of the premier league. but now, a public row has broken 100 not out — roger federer out right at the top. wins his landmark atp this week, i've had 50 complaints... tour title in dubai.
this man, deputy leader tom watson, four yesterday — asha philip wants labour to do more leads the way for more to address the issue. great britain medals at the european indoor he wrote to mps urging them athletics tonight. to contact him with complaints. we'll check in on the last night, the party's general action in glasgow. secretary issued a scathing reply. also coming up on the programme... in a letter to mr watson, windies come back fighting sent to every labour mp and peer, jennie formby said... in st lucia — could they draw level with england in the one day series? and, the "ultimate challenge" for england — for labour, agreeing on how to tackle anti—semitism is proving far from simple. nick eardley, bbc news, westminster. the us space agency nasa and the private company, spacex, have successfully launched an astronaut capsule from american soil for the first time in eight years. the spacex falcon blasted off from the kennedy space centre on an uncrewed test—flight
to the international space station. spacex founder elon musk says it could be the first step towards opening space travel to commercial customers. pallab ghosh has more. three, two, one, zero... ignition, lift—off. up and away, spacex mighty falcon rocket. and on top, the dragon space capsule. designed to take four astronauts into space, but notjust yet. instead, just a solitary crash test dummy — wired with sensors — is in one of the seats. this uncrewed test is part of an ambitious nasa project to send astronauts into space from us soil once more. what today really represents is a new era in space flight and an era where we are looking forward to being one customer, as an agency and as a country.
it's been eight long years since the country that won the space race has been grounded. the shuttle was withdrawn from service, because it was unsafe. and nasa had to pay the russian space agency to send its astronauts to the space station on its soyuz rockets. but in 2014, nasa awarded spacex and boeing a combined £5 billion contract so that each could build their own space craft. we believe in the future of space and i think it is important that we become a space exploring nation and be out there among the stars. we want the things that are in science fiction novels and movies not to be science fiction forever. we want them to be real one day. nasa hopes to use the vehicles to send astronauts into space by the end of the year. earlier, i spoke to dr david whitehouse, a space expert and also the author
of apollo 11: the inside story. he told me that the spacex rocket launch this morning was a milestone in space exploration. since the shuttle was retired, because of its safety record and the fact it cost too much, the united states has only had one way to put astronauts into space and that's via a soyuz russian rocket. and having one avenue into space is obviously not very good, and there have been recent worries about the quality control and the stability of russian rocket production lines. so having another way to get into space is important and this spacex launch of the dragon crew vehicle is the first of two different crew vehicles that are going to be launched this year. the other one is by boeing, called the starliner. so hopefully by the end of the the year — and subsequent to this flight and the first unmanned flight of the starliner — there will be crewed missions and crewed tests. so hopefully by the end of year, nasa will have
two ways to send astronauts to and from their international space station. and that's important for their autonomy, but it's also important that this crewed vehicle has other uses and could go further into space than just to the space station. so nasa gets what it wants, essentially, and from the spacex side of it, we heard elon musk saying it is a huge step for commercial space. he is not talking here about tourists, is he? what are the commercial opportunities in space? well, in a way, he is talking a little bit about tourists, because both spacex — the dragon capsule — and the starliner could seat up to seven people, and the starliner is going to have one extra seat available for a fare—paying customer. that could be the case for spacex. you could, as opposed to richard's branson‘s flight which just goes into space and comes straight back, you could have people paying to go into orbit or
to go to the space station with these two vehicles. but you're right. this is, in a sense, not new. when nasa when it wanted a space vehicle, always went to a company and said, "build it for us, we will give you a lot of money." there has been over $8 billion given to spacex and boeing to build these two space craft. so in a sense, nasa's done what it's always done and reached out to other companies to build their rockets. but spacex and boeing are new space companies. they are faster, leaner and quicker, and they use modern technology and not rely on tweaking and improving rockets that have been around for decades. so this is an upping of the pace, i think, of getting people back into space. and nasa has said it wants to go back to the moon. it's really got the bit between its teeth. but it's saying it is not going to do it like it did in the past. it wants to do it much, much quicker. that's a space expert, dr david
whitehouse. there's been a fresh violation of the ceasefire along the line of control between india and pakistan, in the disputed region of kashmir. overnight, fighting appeared to have eased, following pakistan's release of the pilot of a downed indian fighter jet. wing commander abhinandan varthaman was handed over to indian officials on friday and is being hailed as a national hero. our correspondent yogita limaye is injammu — in indian—administered kashmir. she said the shelling is still going on. we do know that there was a ceasefire violation in the sector that's about 100 kilometres from where i am. in fact, i was there two days ago and even at that time, there was intense shelling going on. late last night, for 12 to 1a hours, we had this sort of relative calm to the line of control dividing india and pakistan. the indian side say it was pakistan that fired unprovoked and india responded. but these kind of claims are what we have seen happening
over the past few days. there have been multiple ceasefire violations. people have died in those as well. yesterday, we had here on the indian side, one woman and her two children who died in shelling, because the mortar shell landed on their home. of course, there are expectations that after the return of the pilot last night, tensions might ease. but you have to remember this is a very sort of long running issue. we have had the dispute of kashmir going on ever since 1947, ‘a8. this particular dispute is about india saying that there are terrorist groups operating from pakistan, with the help of pakistani authorities, who are attacking india and that their air strikes on pakistan were a response to that. pakistan, of course, denying that they're helping any militant groups on the ground there.