hello, this is breakfast, so we very deliberately chose with rogerjohnson and louise a panel of 12 people minchin. from across the political spectrum, to the netherlands with her geographically, socio—economic good morning. background, and asked them and their newborn son. what they wanted us to do. here is a summary of today's main we had a special news it was acceptable for you to marry stories from bbc news: conference last week, a15—year—old girl? so we could prepare some pieces, it was her own choice. the husband of shamima begum, and then they‘ve been involved the teenager from east london who travelled to syria to join in our decision—making, or they were involved she was the one who asked to look the so—called islamic state group, in our decision—making all day on friday. for a partner for her, has told the bbc he wants and so it‘sjust a question then i was invited. to take her and their newborn son of what does the audience to live in his native netherlands. want to know, and how can we help yago riedijk, who is a dutch them understand this very complicated issue? citizen, is being held by kurdish given how divided britain is, and yeah, she was... forces in north—eastern syria. going back to the referendum, she was very young. he admits fighting for is and is and it‘s still very divided, facing six years injail how could a day like that if he is allowed to return home. with a panel like that provide any clarity? riedijk married shamima begum what‘s been really interesting in raqqa in syria when it was is that what people want to know under 15's control. is what the effects could be of britain leaving the growing toll of knife crime. the european union, a 17—year—old boy in whether that‘s on food imports, greater manchester is stabbed whether that‘s on health insurance when travelling, to death less than 2a hours what is likely to be the relationship for european afterjodie chesney, two teenage boys have been arrested citizens in britain, also 17, was killed in romford. after a 17—year—old was stabbed and eu citizens in britain, business leaders say to death in greater manchester. and british citizens in the rest company growth has stalled because of falling consumer confidence. the boy was rushed to hospital of the european union. the cbi says brexit uncertainty but died shortly after the incident, but you‘re right, samira, which happened on saturday evening. there are lots of things is partly to blame. we still don‘t know. it comes less than 24 hours so some of it, we‘ve got good morning. after another teenager to say we‘re not sure, in sport: over 18 years was killed in london. after his first, roger federer here are some likely outcomes. becomes just the second man but what it has revealed and what it in history to win 100 tour titles. has really helped us think he says it is a dream come true. about is they want some practical answers. of course, there‘s a lot of political heat, as you say. there are a lot of people who are disagreeing with each other. 17—year—old jodie chesney but what the audience is telling us
was stabbed at a park in romford on friday. is tell us the practical facts. hello, good morning. no arrests have been made. but that is always a dispute, rescuers hope to resume their search we hear it on newswatch, we've already got some rain, but storm freya is set to arrive later today for a british climber with people saying who has been missing on one you are scaremongering, it‘s going to be fine. later today, really strengthening a lot of it depends the winds, particulary of the world's highest mountains on people‘s beliefs. across england and wales. for nearly a week. we don‘t know the answers i will have all the details tom ballard and his italian climbing to these questions. partner daniele nardi were scaling it‘s not about whether you believe a peak in pakistan known on that later on. as ‘killer mountain‘ it‘s going to be fine. when they last made contact. we at the bbc are about what is the evidence about whether it rescue attempts have been hampered it is sunday 3 march. by bad weather and a no—fly will be fine or not, our top story: the husband restriction imposed because of and what are experts saying, of shamima begum, the teenager what is our judgment tension between pakistan and india. about these issues, from east london who travelled and what is the public to syria to join the so—called saying itself? islamic state group, free tampons and other sanitary and i think it‘s to our credit that has told the bbc he wants products will be offered to every we‘re saying we want to talk to take her and their newborn son female hospital patient who needs them, health leaders have announced. to the audience in a very to live in his native netherlands. different type of way, nhs england said women and girls yago riedijk fought will be able to ask for the products we want to involve them in our decision—making. for is and is currently in kurdish a lot of the audience say we feel custody in north—eastern syria. free of charge from this summer. he has been speaking exclusively the british medical association too distant from them. to our middle east correspondent in the media in general, quentin sommerville. argued it was inconsistent for some hospitals to give out razors all the media feels too distant. and shaving foam but not offer so we say let‘s break down those barriers, women sanitary products. and do our best to answer the questions. it‘s not perfect, we know it‘s not perfect, but it is an attempt to try shamima moved over when she was 15. and unravel some of you met in raqqa. growth in private firms has stagnated as businesses brace these complexities. she was at the women's themselves for a possible centre in raqqa. no—deal brexit. that is according to a new report you married her when from the confederation of british industry. people still say that, if the bbc defines itself she was 15 years old. as professionaljournalists with a duty to inform and educate. that's correct. so what are you doing handing over how, in any way, is that acceptable? to the public for a day?
you were, what, 23? the research suggests that the balance of companies we are still professional journalists. reporting growth is at we‘re not scared of ithink so, yeah, i remember. its weakest since 2013. the audience, though. the cbi‘s chief economist, we should involve the audience, and you thought that was ok? rain newton—smith, said that and we‘re here for the audience. uncertainty over brexit is making day—to—day business yes, we are professionals, decisions increasingly problematic. and of course we stick to the absolute professional to be honest, when my friend came and he said he had a — there was a girl who was interested in marriage, i wasn't really interested , when you ask businesses about their investment plans, because of her age. they‘re now not expecting to expand standards of the bbc in all cases. over the course of the next year. but i accepted the offer anyways. so that‘s really damaging notjust and we sat down, and she seemed... for our economy now, but into the future. if we‘re investing now, that supports our growth into the future. like a — how do you say it? it was not that we were simply — this was about the collaboration with audiences. it‘s a different way of thinking she seemed, like, in about how we do news. in the 9:00am meeting, a good state of mind. which is our main editorial meeting, to start the day, it was great so it was acceptable to have the audience members, for you to marry a 15—year—old girl? members of the public, in that meeting saying, it was her own choice. do you know what you should do today? something about food, and renew roger federer was one of or you should do something about health insurance in europe, if we leave without a deal. the greatest, but another landmark she was the one who asked to look today. —— we knew roger federer was some were saying you‘re too negative about leaving the european union, for a partnerfor her. some other people saying you‘re too one of the greatest. we know he has negative about remaining then i was invited, and... in the european union. it makes us think differently. 20 grand slams, 100 titles, and he
it‘s a really — we‘ve is only the second man in history to learnt a huge amount, yeah, she was — she was very young, because we are listening directly to what the audience want. and it would have maybe been better get 100 titles, afterjimmy connors. some viewers are also saying, you know what? for her to wait a bit, this is all too little, but she didn't. too late, and an admission, she chose to get married, and he looks so elegant. it was 18 going back to that original referendum campaign, that the bbc failed to challenge enough, to inform enough, and i chose to marry her. and to explain adequately when it really mattered. yea rs and he looks so elegant. it was 18 years ago when he won his so i was the economics editor we are hoping to speak to quentin first title, and he said at the before the referendum. certainly in the economics sommerville about that and get some and business unit, this was the area time, a little quote i noticed, i was involved in at the time, after winning that in malang, he is more analysis of what he set a we did a huge amount of trying little bit later. —— what he said. to explain what could be the economic ramifications going for the higher but not of different types, impossible aim of breaking into the if we left or didn‘t leave. of course, we did a huge a 17—year—old boy is the second world‘s top 15 —— milan. i think he amount since then — specials on television, teenager to be stabbed to death specials on the radio, in less than 2a hours. has just about done that, don‘t you. a huge amount online about jargon—busting. of course, the public he was killed last night so yet another milestone are keen to hear more, in hale barns in greater manchester. in the amazing career of roger and that‘s what this two other youths have been arrested. federer. audience day was all about. 20 grand slam singles titles, meanwhile the family kamal ahmed, thank you very much. of 17—year—old jodie chesney, who was fatally stabbed on friday and now he has won his 100th title sunday night saw the annual on the atp tour. razzmatazz of the oscars, night, are appealing for witnesses. he did it by beating and the annual howls from some she was attacked in a park stefanos tsitsipas in straight sets newswatch viewers that bbc news in romford, east london. our correspondent at the dubai tennis championships. wastes too much airtime and money he is only the second man on what james thompson called to reach the milestone. this lovey—dovey backslapping. simon clemison is there. jimmy connors has 109. and the following day, so does federer now have his sights newsround compiled this video paying tributes to danjohnson‘s efforts. simon, good morning to you. another he did have some success, too, securing a word with director morning and more reports of spike lee, among others, stabbings following the one—day and his efforts were appreciated by scott reid. yesterday, one in greater manchester set on passing that record? overnight. yes, good morning, roger,
good morning, louise. this is the people are probably going to say park where it happened, it is the now, oh, you have to reach park where it happened, it is the park where it happened, it is the park where young people from this jimmy connors‘s record, you know. but i‘m not that kind of a guy neighbourhood come to hang out. if i step out of the way you can see it even though people might think i am. i draw inspiration from it, also has children's play area just but i‘m not here to shatter every one, every record out there. and he‘s a special player, eland the forensic tent —— just and a special legend in the sport, and if he keeps that record, it‘s all good. beyond the forensic tent. we do know i‘m just happy to have the name of the victim, it wasjodie chesney, her grandmother told people reached 100 in my career. that was her on social media. she said it was an unprovoked attack and called it needless violence. of martina navratilova is out course, there has been a focus on on her own with the all—time record, with 167 women‘s singles titles. tackling knife crime, with a spike england have given themselves a great chance of winning in the number of homicides in london the shebelieves cup after a thrilling draw last year, the met says the picture against the usa. phil neville‘s side drew 2—2 against the world champions is already improving. but they say in nashville to set up these kinds of events are a reminder a winner—ta kes—all match against japan on tuesday. the lionesses scored two excellent of the work they need to carry on goals through manchester city pair he did have some success, too, steph houghton and nikita parris. securing a word with director doing. and jodie chesney is not the spike lee, among others, jo currie is there for us. and his efforts were appreciated only teenager, as you say, to die by scott reid. over the last couple of days. a what‘s in a name? 17—year—old boy last night was everything and nothing, if you‘re part of the us women‘s stabbed to death in greater national team, who played this game manchester. that happened in hale
with their female idols on the back of their shirts. barns, near altrincham. there are half an hour in, and the real butjune reader was megan rapinoe was writing her name very few further details about that on the scoresheet, leaving less than impressed. at the moment. at the moment we are the england goalkeeper rooted to the spot. told it is very early stages of that investigation, but we do know that two 17—year—old boys have been robin allen was of a similar mind. arrested on suspicion of murder. when you‘re trailing here in romford, police say they are the world number one, you need a leader. shambolic and pointless step up captain steph houghton coverage from the oscars. doing everything they can to find what a waste of public money, to presumably pay a reporter with a sublime equaliser. whoever killed jodie chesney, and to stand in the corridor, what an equaliser, and really well shouting after so—called celebrities there will be additional police played and well worked out. as they walked on, oblivious patrols both here and in greater to and having no interest england were finding theirfeet, and nikita parris in him whatsoever. manchester today. thank you very was finding her range. much indeed. rescuers hope to resume their search this to put the lionesses ahead. what a very good goal, later today for a british climber and in the lead against who has been missing on one the world champions. but the problem with the champions of the world's highest mountains for nearly a week. is you can never write them off, tom ballard and his italian climbing and while scrappy, partner daniele nardi were scaling they were eventually able to find a peak in pakistan known a way through england‘s defence as ‘killer mountain‘ when they last made contact. to deny them the win. come on, bbc. we had fantastic performances out if you must show this tripe, our world affairs correspondent richrd galpinjoins there on the pitch today. then please do not broadcast it us from islamabad. simultaneously on the we had players that played bbc news channel. there has to be some escape. also in los angeles was bbc arts with a smile on the face, editor will gompertz, who summed up how oscars night had gone for monday night‘s news at ten. and like i say, the result to me is irrelevant to what i saw there were none of the mistakes that a week on and they are still trying on the pitch. we've seen in previous years, not irrelevant to the competition, though. no envelopes going into the wrong
to find these climbers. yes, good well, this result means hands, and if there is the odd that the lionesses can now fly off controversy about the choice, morning, and as you are saying, to sunny florida in the knowledge well, that's great — that a win againstjapan it gets people to watch. basically bad weather has been on tuesday will seal the trophy. hampering the search and rescue perhaps it really is more people did watch this effo rts hampering the search and rescue efforts for the past few days. and their time to believe. manchester city returned to the top year than last year. thatis efforts for the past few days. and that is continuing this morning. of the premier league after beating it was more diverse in terms of those people who won awards, bournemouth 1—0. and olivia colman was great. there is still low visibility, there has been snowfall overnight, so olivia colman‘s best actress award nothing has been happening so far was certainly the story of the night, as far today. at the hope is that the as bbc news was concerned. weather is going to improve. the but some thought its arts editor had abandoned all journalistic impartiality in his enthusiasm. forecast does indicate that but what jennifer stephens had already we understand is that there won't be riyad mahrez scored detected an excessive fondness the only goal of the game — for the star of the favourite any helicopter searches taking place enough to seal victory for city, today by the pakistan military. at who put pressure back on liverpool, with nine matches to play. what may happen is that a very liverpool play rivals everton in the merseyside derby later today. experienced spanish climber who is several hours earlier. we made one of the best performances we have played. so they are incredibly organised on k2 may be transferred by players, and we defend so well. all the aspects, the throw—ins, helicopter to this mountain, known later, eamonn larkin wondered... as nanga parbat, and this climber might be moved across to nanga the free kicks, the corners. so delighted, so ijust can say thank you to the players, parbat‘s base camp. he apparently because they are absolutely incredible. and jackie hughes has some special drones which can be at old trafford, manchester united had also had enough. and southampton had their own used for the search. quite how competion for goal of the month. first, yan valery thundered quickly that will happen, and southampton into the lead obviously they will have to be good with an absolute cracker. andreas pereira arguably went one weather for the drones to fly, as better to equalise for united in the second half.
well, we don't know exactly when it and romelu lukaku won is going to happen. but obviously it with this finish, two minutes from time. surely a programme about politics thatis is going to happen. but obviously that is a ray of hope if they can united winning 3—2, and moving would be an olivia colman—free zone. get the drones at that, because they well, no. can be quite an effective tool for politics live also showed her acceptance speech, searching for these two men. thank prompting this reaction you very much, and we will keep you above arsenal and into the top four. in the studio. up—to—date here on that search. what an acceptance speech. let‘s welcome deirdre. free tampons and other sanitary products will be offered to every what did you think of olivia colman there? female hospital patient who needs she is wonderful, them, health leaders have announced. that is because arsenal nhs england said women and girls could only draw with tottenham we're huge fans of her. will be able to ask for the products in the north london derby. there followed a discussion free of charge from this summer. but they were so close to winning about gender equality in the world it, pierre—emerick aubameyang of theatre and film. the british medical association missing a penalty in argued it was inconsistent for some the last minute at wembley. hospitals to give out razors there were wins elsewhere yesterday for west ham, and shaving foam but not offer women crystal palace, brighton and wolves. sanitary products, i am watching politics live, which used to be a politics as andy moore reports. programme, and we have a spectacle a study last month of olivia colman on the oscars. by the doctors' union, neil lennon‘s winning start the british medical association, as celtic manager continued can we just stick to politics against his former club hibernian on politics programmes, found that many nhs trusts in the quarter—finals news on news programmes, of the scottish cup. and entertainment, celebrities, whatever you want to call them, were handing out free after a goalless first half, razors and shaving foam, james forrest set the game alight but not sanitary products. with this brilliant solo goal from outside the box. at present, some trusts in england the draw for the semi—finals provide them, others don't. takes place tomorrow. in some hospitals, sanitary products in a bucket somewhere? aren't even available now, we have shown you some pretty in their shops. decent goals already this morning. we may have one that tops the lot. the new policy will make step forward aston villa‘s jack the products free of charge grealish, who scored this volley in all hospitals in england from a corner in his side‘s 4—0 well, we put those points to bbc
from the summer onwards. win over derby county. paul scholes scored a similar goal news, and they told us... the chief executive of the nhs for manchester united at the same in england, simon stevens, ground 13 years ago. said it was absolutely right that everyone had access to the essentials of daily life during their time in hospital. the move has been welcomed by campaigners against period poverty. it's positive to see what is intended to be happening, but we would like to see more thank you for all your comments this week. being done around this agenda, if you would like to share your because we are way behind in terms worth watching again. whereas the opinions on bbc news and current goalie? it was so good that roger affairs, or even appear of where we should be. the british medical association said on the programme, you can call us, it was pleased its campaign had e—mail us, or you can find us on twitter as well. culminated in such a successful result. dropped his pen. the organisation said free products do have a look at our website england captain eoin morgan for previous discussions. would bring an end to indignity says his side need to be better that‘s all from us. at adapting to different conditions, we will be back to hear your on top of ill—health, after a humbling defeat thoughts about bbc news and the bma doesn't believe the new policy would be expensive. to west indies in the final one—dayer. coverage next week. goodbye. after reaching over 400 on wednesday, england were bowled out forjust 113 in st lucia — a wake—up call in world cup year, as patrick gearey reports. it estimated the cost would be just over £500 a year to any hospital byjuly, the odds say these men that wasn't already providing free products. new research suggests that 150 young may be world champions. men have died after going missing on a night out over the last nine years. here was a reminder that is according to figures that there is nothing definite analysed by bbc 5 live investigates. about being a favourite. the university of portsmouth figures this was the sound of england returning to earth. suggest that 85% of those who died sheldon cottrell prompted the first
were found in water. changing of the guard. but english batsmen remained at ease, joe root among many campaigners are calling for more who flew too close patrols around canals and for men to the st lucia sun. to look after each the margin between being fearless and being careless other on nights out. is small but crucial. eight brexit—supporting lawyers, seven of them also mps, this is what happens have set out what concessions when you are caught the wrong side of the line. are necessary if they are to back a brexit deal. a team that scored 418 in its last the attorney—general, geoffrey cox, match dismantled for 113. has been trying to reach a deal with leaders in brussels west indies opener chris gayle looked as though he had in an attempt to secure a guarantee somewhere to be. the northern irish backstop this would be his last one—day will be temporary. according to the sunday times, the group would like to see innings on these islands. a legally binding clause that would override the current wording on the backstop, and they want he retires after the world cup. a route out if trade talks with the eu fail. so he released his greatest hits, banger after banger, 77 runs in 27 balls. they will never see another quite like him. when he was out, others grabbed the batting baton. west indies reach their target in little more than an hour of power. series drawn — england we love a good dog story on bbc have been warned. no more golds for great britain brea kfast, we love a good dog story on bbc at the european indoor athletics breakfast, but this is about in glasgow, but a silver carnivals, and in rio, you might and a bronze mean they lie second in the medal table heading into the final day. think of sequenced and feathers —— the silver came courtesy of chris o‘hare in the 3,000 metres.
it was a tall order to beat norway‘s teenage sensation jakob ingebrigtsen, but a storming sequins and feathers. finish was enough to claim second, just ahead of ingebrigtsen‘s but there is another carnival with an altogether furrier theme. this is the city's older brother henrik. annual pooch parade. it takes place every year in the run—up to the main carnival. the event attracts dogs asha philip was defending of all shapes and sizes, champion in the 60 metres. dressed by their owners the gold was won by as everything from pink poland‘s eva svoboda, fairies to superheroes. with philip in the centre herejust very good morning to you. you are watching bbc breakfast, and we will pipping compatriot kristal awuah by 0.001 seconds. get more on that subject we talk about quite a lot, brexit. brexit uncertainty and a fall in consumer confidence has caused exeter stay top of the premiership businesses in the uk to report their weakest growth after a hard—fought win over sale. in six years. but the game of the day that is according to a report was at welford road, from the confederation of british as leicester managed industry. to cling on to beat wasps. here to tell us why joe ford scored all 19 is rain newton—smith, points for the tigers, chief economist at the cbi. including their only try. shejoins us now from oxford. thank you very much for getting up early to speak to us this morning. so why? well, what this shows us, we his fingertips just about grounding the ball, enough to give leicester their first win in six. talk to businesses and meanwhile, in the pro14, glasgow thrashed zebre 42—10 in parma to return to the top manufacturing, in the service of group a, captain chris fusaro sector, and retailers, and if you the man to touch down the final try. ta ke sector, and retailers, and if you take that altogether, what they said
to us is that actually they have seen no growth in the economy as a whole over the past four months. we fellow scots edinburgh didn‘t fare as well in italy, though. their playoff hopes were dented have seen this stagnation of growth as they went down 18—10 against benetton in treviso. in the economy. and i think what is most surprising is, over the past few months, we know that our david beckham has been honoured retailers have been having a tough with a statue outside his former time. we have seen slower spending club la galaxy. on hotels and restaurants because of slower household spending. actually, the ex—england footballer joined the american side in 2007, helping the team to two titles. we saw a hit to our wider service in the statue shows the right—winger taking a free kick, his trademark oui’ we saw a hit to our wider service in our latest survey. so business move that was the inspiration for the film bend it like beckham" confidence in the service fell to in 2002. its lowest level since the global financial crisis. so that uncertainty around racks at is undoubtedly having, you know, a real crippling impact on businesses, on the ability of businesses to make and is a big surprise, it looks like decisions, and they are seeing the impact on volumes, on the amount that people are spending in the a real likeness. and we will show you one that doesn‘t. economy as a whole. you said no a real likeness. and we will show you one that doesn't. i remember growth, then, that is contradictory watching that when it was revealed to the official figures which show there is a slight growth. if there in 2017. isa there is a slight growth. if there is a little bit of growth, then what you may remember this one of portuguese international
cristiano ronaldo. this bust was mocked is a little bit of growth, then what is the worry about? we are in when it was revealed in 2017 uncertain times, it is difficult, in his home country of madeira, but if it is growing slightly, that and was quietly replaced a year later. is to be applauded. well, i think i feel a ifeel a bit bad i feel a bit bad about that, because any statue on reckless, we say there is a couple of things. first remember this one? people said it of all, growth could be a lot stronger. we must remember this is off the back of a decade where we looked like male —— niall quinn. have seen pretty strong growth but over the last 18 months we have seen growth in the uk slowed to its wea kest level for a growth in the uk slowed to its weakest level for a decade. in the official figures only weakest level for a decade. in the officialfigures only go weakest level for a decade. in the official figures only go up to the there was one of ted bates, and that end of last year. could not be cyclical, though? excuse me for they took it away. it is a really interrupting, could that not be brilliant statue. very difficult, cyclical? yes, look on the uk have had a good run of it, we are likely apparently, to do trousers on a statue, they say. not that they were to have seen a general slowing of needed for that one. here is a growth, we have seen a bit of slowing in the world economy. but what we can see is a huge impact on business investment. business investment in the uk economy has been falling for the last four quarters and when you ask visitors question, what does it take to make about their investment plans, they the perfect pasty? the world pasty are now not expecting to expand over the course of the next year. so that championships are taking place in is really damaging notjust for our cornwall this weekend. david george
economy now, but into the future. if tucked in to find the best example of the county‘s traditional food. we are investing now, that supports our growth into the future. so we do expect uk growth to pick up from pasties, pasties, pasties, where it is now, but that is all on everywhere you look, they come from the basis that we get some sort of all over cornwall, more than 200 deal with the european union, that assessed by 40 of us judges. we get something that commands the support in parliament, and the all over cornwall, more than 200 problem is every day that parliament assessed by 40 of us judgesm all over cornwall, more than 200 assessed by 40 of usjudges. it is very, very tough work, but someone ta kes problem is every day that parliament takes longer to get to some kind of has got to do it. and i have been cross— party takes longer to get to some kind of cross—party consensus, takes longer to get to some kind of training for years. they have six cross—pa i’ty consensus, we takes longer to get to some kind of cross—party consensus, we are seeing jobs and investment that would be criteria theyjudge on, it adds up donein jobs and investment that would be done in the uk go elsewhere, and to 100, andl criteria theyjudge on, it adds up to 100, and i basically say the thatis first thing is taste, the second done in the uk go elsewhere, and that is hugely damaging. let's hypothetically say that we don't get thing is the overall look, and the a deal, because there are some people who believe that actually an third got to on the basis of what we ideal scenario will be the best for tested so far, it has been really, the uk, kim martin thinks that, the really good. as good as last year if not slightly better. one or two were chairman of the covent garden market thinks that, and every size of a bit iffy, but most were good. business in between. if there is no deal, the eu surely is still going to wa nt deal, the eu surely is still going to want to sort the deal out after three, two, one, go! now, how about 29 march, because they are still going to want to, as the brexiteers this, speed crimping, the art of joining the pastry to carry the
meat, potato, swede and onion which have always told us, sell their german cars and french wine here. makes the traditional cornish pasty. yes, what i know from talking to they are making 15 in just two businesses around the country is that the vast majority of them are minutes. three, two, one, stop. and hugely worried about are no deal scenario. they know it would be the winner is, in the amateur, hugely damaging for our economy. of traditional pasty category, mr course, you can get a couple of businesses who might speak out, but deacon. the standard of ingredients, i think it is worth investigating, some of those businesses have there is nothing mysterious about actually taken their own business it. both types of paper, white and outside the uk. i think what we can black, that is the real secret. so see is what is happening to growth at the moment, and our surveys are from arguably the world‘s smallest showing that growth ground to a halt entry, from canada, to a first in the uk. and to go into a no deal attempt. it looks like the cornish scenario, knowing the damage it pasty recipes in good hands. would cause to our economy, is hugely responsible. and i would urge people to talk to businesses and it prompted a debate in the studio their local communities, ask how while watching that. i was talking they are feeling about the uncertainty about brexit. ask how about the fact that i always eat the they feel about leaving the european beat around the edge, even though it union without a deal. and just very isa beat around the edge, even though it is a bit stodgy. martin, our cameraman, said that apparently when
briefly, if you would, and i know this is a very difficult question to you are in the tin mines that was a nswer very this is a very difficult question to answer very briefly, but the government has said it is committed the pits that you held on to. you to trying to get a deal, we know there are all sorts of machinations are not supposed to it that bit around that. how confident are you that they will be able to do it? because it was poisonous. what else was on the telly? darren is going to look i really hope they will. i think things are looking really talk about... is over there. i am tough out there, and i think you can see the impact on growth now. i think what we do know is we have got to find a way out of here. i think over here. you will need to hold we do have to see compromise across all sides in parliament. this is a onto something, particularly if you uk problem and we really need to put are in cornwall. that is where you will see the fiercest winds from our best foot forward, and we are storm freya. already there are some not at the moment. thank you very rain coming in. it is this cloud, much indeed for talking to us this this cloud head that will be developing into this storm that is morning. you are watching breakfast from bbc news. the headlines: going to pick the winds up across the captured islamic state fighter who married shamima begum tells england and wales later on today. the bbc he wants to return strongest winds at the moment, to the netherlands with the london though, they are across northern and schoolgirl and their newborn son. central scotland, where we have showers right now. we have rain a 17—year—old boy in across other parts of england and greater manchester has become wales. the first band of rain is the latest teenager to be stabbed to death, less than 2a hours moving northwards, followed by another band of rain, working its afterjodie chesney, also 17, way up towards the borders and into northern ireland as well. the rain
could be quite heavy at times. it was killed in romford. may turn drier across wales and the south—west where temperatures will be about 12 degrees or so. here it surely find out more about storm will be particularly windy. by the freya ? surely find out more about storm freya? darren can give us the time we get to the last part of the details. good morning. storm freya afternoon it would be as windy across scotland. the largest of the may be making the headlines later winds are likely to be northern today and into tomorrow morning, ireland, the strongest across south likely to be some damage and wales and the south—west of england. disruption as well. already got some that is, of course, all due to storm rain around. if we look at the freya. this is where she is as we satellite picture this is the had up towards the evening time. and developing storm. this is the cloud this is the expected track. that head, the classic sign of a deepening area of low pressure, forecast has not changed a lot. we cloud tucking in behind that as expect the strong business to be on the southern flank of the storm. well. that will mean strengthening later on this afternoon, into the winds. but not just well. that will mean strengthening winds. but notjust yet. the evening, south—west england and strongest winds right now are across central and northern scotland where wales. 60 or 70 on there, could hit there are some frequent and heavy 80 mild an hour along some western showers. we do have this rain moving coasts. through the evening and northwards. one area followed by overnight the strongest of those another area of rain following up to into northern england. we will also the borders and into northern have some squally rain and snow ireland. then it dries up for wales across the tops of the pennines and and the south—west of england. we southern uplands. also some rain will fight temperatures as high as coming in across the southern counties of england, especially into
12 or 13 degrees. by this stage the the south—east through the english winds will have dropped —— we will channel. clear spells developing elsewhere. temperatures down to find. the latest winds for northern ireland. the strongest for the 3-4d. the elsewhere. temperatures down to 3—4d. the morning we have from the south—west of england. 64 mph gusts met office for storm freya affects many parts of england and wales. it there are already. this is because is valid from 3pm until six a.m.. we have got storm freya arriving likely to be damage and disruption. during this afternoon, continuing keep up—to—date on bbc local radio. overnight as well, with the strongest winds on the southern even for the rush hour it is windy flank of that deep area of low in the north—east of england for a pressure. the forecast hasn't really while. the storm moves to the north changed an awful lot. we are sea. things calmed down a bit. we expecting the core of the stronger swings during the late afternoon and will see blustery winds. most of the into the evening for south—west england and wales. 60 or 70 mild per there. up to 80 along some close. sunshine across the east. temperatures backed down to 8— 10 the strength of the winds pushing up degrees. of the week ahead, into the midlands. together with different from last week, much more some squally rain and maybe some u nsettled. different from last week, much more unsettled. we will start the first snow where the tops of the pennines two days with sunshine and showers. and southern uplands as it gets a the middle part of the week it will little colder, temperatures will turn wet and windy, another area of fall away to 3—4d. there is goes low pressure, not as bad as the developing in most areas. some rain stormlea are expecting later today. running along the english channel, throughout the day it will be cooler, typical temperatures. but eagerly into the south—east of
england. the impact will come from storm freya. the warning from the throughout the day it will be cooler, typicaltemperatures. back to what should be normal. at eight met office, the wind warning covers o‘clock we have the headlines. wales, northern and western parts of let‘s take a look at this week‘s newswatch. hello and welcome to newswatch, england, from three o'clock this with me, samira ahmed. coming up: the bbc invites members afternoon until six a.m.. it will be of the public to help windy for the rush hour in the shape its coverage of brexit for a day. north—east of england. the storm is that wise? will sweep away into the north sea. and olivia colman won an oscar we will have blustery winds on on sunday, but did bbc news go monday, but things will be calmer. on too much about the idea of her as a national treasure? sunshine and showers. most of those one of the few things we can say on the western side of the uk. dry with certainty about brexit is that it has divided the nation, and sunny towards the east. temperatures 8—10. that is probably confusing and infuriating many. where they will sit over the week ahead. it will be cooler compared to and, as regular newswatch viewers know, the same is true of bbc what we have seen recently. no news‘s brexit coverage, return to 21 degrees by any means. driven by members of the public. we start with sunshine and showers around. the middle part of the week and what about politicians we have another area of low pressure, wet and windy, properly not as bad as what is to come later we see on the media? today for england and wales. that sounds wet and windy all the way. do you think we get clarity from them? what is the feeling? thank you very much for that.
seal—spotting is a popular pastime not at all, not at all. for tourists around scotland's coastline, but for salmon farmers, we don't get a balanced or measured the animals are not always a welcome sight. view, in terms of what the actual hundreds of seals have been shot dead in recent years to protect fish pros and cons of either moving out or staying in is, supplies — something and hopefully the pieces that we get that is completely legal if the farmer holds a licence. involved in gives people a chance but farmers in shetland to get a different view are investing in different nets, hoping to spare the seals. india grant reports. from the normal view. a panel of 12 people with different political views featured on a range of output across radio shetland's iconic landscape, and tv throughout the day, giving their views and asking but we are not here for the rolling, questions ofjournalists. windswept hills or even the ponies, ed harris wondered... and mike dixon thought it was all... we are in the middle of a debate i am joined by the editorial about seals and salmon and shooting. they have much more personality, the grey seal, than the common seals. directorfor bbc news, here we look after sick and injured seals and otters. we keep them until they are well and ready to be released back kamal ahmed. into the wild. shooting a seal is legal, if you are licensed to do so. these seals were not shot,
but they have lost their mums. we are seriously concerned about i will start with where the idea of where this day came from. the health of the seal population. the bbc has done a huge amount. there are many environmental i know we have had our critics, but we have done a huge amount, before the referendum and since the referendum, to try and explain some of the key challenges out there themes, to try and unravel some of the complexities, that as you say many for the common seals and they do not people found irritating. and we want to keep pushing ourselves. need that extra challenge and this idea came from, of the industry shooting them. how can we let the audience 00:20:23,281 --> 2147483051:46:56,355 into the process, and let them make 2147483051:46:56,355 --> 4294966103:13:29,430 the decisions about what we do? the salmon industry moved into the environment where the seals already were, and it is not really fair to move into an environment and just destroy the wildlife that is there because it is a threat to your industry. it would be great if shetland could set an example to the salmon industry around the world, and certainly in scotland, and there is absolutely no need for them to shoot seals. we are heading to a salmon farm in the waters just off shetland. each cage holds thousands of fish, and until recently, seals would try to break in and steal what they could.
we found through interactions with seals over the years, that since we have installed this netting on our site, the seals have left us alone. it is a small change, but could have ripple effects. the shooting of seals was always a last resort, because from time to time, a seal would actually attack the salmon, cause a lot of damage and stress and disturb the welfare of the fish. we would use other means to try to deter that seal from coming onto the fish farm but, ultimately, sometimes that was not possible and that seal may have to be shot. we don't want to shoot any seal, we would much rather be in a position where we do not have to shoot any at all, and if this is able to achieve that, we will be very happy with that. by installing these nets, salmon farmers can promote their product as being more ethical, while campaigners are happy that seals will not get shot and the population will not decline
— at least not as a result of the salmon farming. as for the seals, they will just have to work that extra bit harder for their next meal. india grant, bbc news. and that report came from the new scottish news programme the nine, which you can see every week night at 9pm on bbc scotland or on the iplayer across the uk. you're watching breakfast from bbc news. time now for a look at the newspapers. the psychologist professor cary cooper is here to tell us what's caught his eye. good morning. it is nice to see you. we will talk you in just a minute. are we going to look at the front pages? there they are. the sunday mirror lead story is a letter written by the son of the salisbury novichok victim dawn sturgess, to the russian president vladimir putin, urging him to give up the men responsible for her death.
the observer says it has seen internal labour party e—mails that reveal top officials are opposed to the suspension of several party activists who have been accused of anti—semitism. the picture is of designer vivienne westwood and her husband at paris fashion week. the times pictures 17—year—old jodie chesney, the teenager stabbed in east london on friday. it also reports that it has seen a document drawn up by tory brexiteers containing "three tests" for the pm to answer before they vote on her deal to leave the eu. jodie chesney also dominates the front page of the telegraph this morning. and the paper claims a change in the law to ban confidentiality agreements is to be announced in the wake of its investigation into sir philip green. i think you are starting with a story about mental health and sport. absolutely. this is going to be brexit free. i have decided none of
the... we applaud you for that. all of my friends said that when you go on not one brexit story. you have mentioned it! this one is all about prince william. he is into the mental health. this is for kids and it is in football because he is the president of the fa. he has decided to launch a campaign, how do we get boys and girls, but particularly boys, do talk about issues they have? he has enlisted harry kane at to talk about the problems he had. when he was eight years of age he played for arsenal but was rejected because he was too chubby, would you believe? one of the greatest goalscorers for anyone ever. and it affected him. it sounds trivial to us, but when you are child of eight thatis us, but when you are child of eight that is a substantial thing. so what he talks about is, and harry kane says, "i want to get kids to talk about their and problems. " "i'm not afraid to lead and talk and i'm not afraid to lead and talk and i'm not afraid to lead and talk and i'm not afraid to be criticised, asked for
help, tell my daughters i love them, iam not help, tell my daughters i love them, i am not afraid to be myself, and if that makes me different i will choose to be different every time." and that is harry kane. that is important. we have a really big issue. mental health is close to my heart as a topic. 70,000 kids under 12 are currently in counselling. there was a tweet in the week from sta n there was a tweet in the week from stan collymore, the former footballer, he had been in bed for three weeks, suffering depression. he said that this could be a game changer, what prince lilley must try to do. he is great. the two of them have made a major impact on mental well—being. all we now need is money pumped into that. so it is parity with physical illnesses. hashtag is iam not with physical illnesses. hashtag is i am not afraid. harry kane says mental health is massive, notjust a sport, everyone has their own problems, their own lives, their own jobs. it is one in four. in every country, in africa as well, one in
four, roughly, suffer depression anxiety in their lifetime. in contrast is the story... there must bea contrast is the story... there must be a link. this is in the daily telegraph. this is julie burchill. what else is new? are we self soothing cities? schusters schoolchildren are being taught mindfulness and meditation meditation while a primary school in north yorkshire had a wellbeing day featuring yoga, self—esteem worksheets, visualisation. i like this kind of thing or being unkind we get and you put it in a bowl. this is what they were doing in this particular school. that is the unkind words you say to people. now try to put the toothpaste back in the tube. and that is what kids were being exposed to. and she says what we need is more resilient kids and we need is more resilient kids and we don't want to mollycoddle them.
big duke, in the previous peace, it was lamenting the mollycoddling trend of everyone as was. in some ways is we up kids for more mental health issues? kids need to talk is my line honours. two of every three families are working families. there isa families are working families. there is a huge breakup of marriages and relationships. kucova lot of problems. 115,000 kids will not get their first choice school —— kids have a lot of problems. it is highly competitive now. kids sufferfrom family problems at all sorts of issues. really, we need to look after them. we need to get them to talk about the issues they have. i don't want to mollycoddle them. i agree with prince william. there has to bea agree with prince william. there has to be a winner. there is bad news. she is taking a different angle. her angle is we have to be tough if we are to be resilient in the brexit
world we are entering. but i think... you can be tough, resilient, and also mindful. you are absolutely right. i think. what is this one? is it a true story? it is extraordinary. it says it is a true story. it is the weirdest story out. this is a guy called james who joined the national socialist movement in the us, which is a far right neo—nazi. .. movement in the us, which is a far right neo-nazi... he is african—american, this guy. right neo-nazi... he is african-american, this guy. he is black. he knew people from the kkk, apparently. hejoined black. he knew people from the kkk, apparently. he joined it black. he knew people from the kkk, apparently. hejoined it and ultimately took over as the head of it. and now, as a vehicle to try to undermine it... this is like out of a fantasy. i would like to a, it asks more questions than it answers. he got inside in order to one do it?
his opening move as president has been to address a lawsuit against that group by asking a virginia judge to find it guilty for conspiring to commit violence at the notorious charlotte march. and then he will put on the website holocaust history lessons. he has subverted it from the inside. why would a neo—nazi group... from the inside. why would a neo-nazi group... have allowed him in? even entertained the idea... have you seen a blachklansman? in? even entertained the idea... have you seen a blachklansman7m is the same sort of thing. it was a true story. in a way it can change things. so brave. he is alive still. you are back later. in one hour. you're watching breakfast from bbc news. still to come this morning: they seem simple, but some children's books are deceptively tricky to read — according to new research — and that includes the mr men series. we'll find out why later.