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tv   BBC Newsroom Live  BBC News  March 4, 2019 11:00am-1:01pm GMT

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you re watching bbc newsroom live ? these hello this is bbc newsroom live a former head of the metropolitan are today s main stories at midday: police calls on the government to get a grip on knife crime. with joanna gosling. former metropolitan police lord hogan howe spoke out commissioner, lord hogan—howe, our headlines... after two 17—year—olds became the latest victims of a series you're watching bbc newsroom live — calls on the government to appoint former metropolitan police commissioner, lord hogan—howe, a "knives tsar", after two more calls on the government to appoint it's11am and these are the main a "knives tsar", after two more stories this morning: teenagers were killed of fatal stabbings. teenagers were killed former metropolitan police commissioner, lord hogan—howe, what i don't get a sense is that calls on the government to appoint in stabbings over the weekend. in stabbings over the weekend. every day somebody is leading this, a knives tsar, after two more we have 25,000 cops less, so we've somebody is managing this, teenagers were killed pulling it all together, it's a very complex problem we are 20,000 cops down from where and they require a big solution. in stabbings over the weekend we we re we are 20,000 cops down from where we were ten yea rs got to figure that out. we are 20,000 cops down from where we were ten years ago. we have got his comments came as the home to fill that gap. what they haven't got a is catalyst "a brexit bribe" — secretary prepares to meet police "a brexit bribe" — that's how opposition mps describe chiefs on wednesday to look at ways to pull it together, that's how opposition mps describe to combat violence. and i think it needs a leader, the government's new £1.6 billion the government's new one point someone saying, day after day, pound fund to boost england's six billion pound fund to boost also this lunchtime: rundown towns after britain england's run down—towns what are the police doing, after britain leaves the eu what are other agencies doing, leaves the eu. and the prodigy frontman keith flint how can you get the charities the prodigy star keith flint has to work together? the government announces £1.6 billion for if it is not treated as a crisis, deprived towns in england — died at the age of 49. has died at the age of 49. it will take another two years but is it a brexit bribe? ray kelvin, chief executive before we see action. the founder and chief of the fashion chain ted baker, "a brexit bribe" — executive of fashion chain resigns after claims of "forced ted baker, ray kelvin, resigns following allegations that's how opposition mps describe of inappropriate comments there's still a lot of confusion the government's new £1.6 billion surrounding the uks‘ withdrawal hugging" at the company. fund to boost england's rundown and behaviour, which he denies. towns after britain leaves the eu. from the european union withjust a few weeks to go. at least 23 people have been killed politicians have so far been in the us state of alabama unable to decide what type by devastating tornados. of brexit they want. so how does all this uncertainty the founder and chief executive of fashion chain ted baker, ray kelvin, resigns following allegations of inappropriate comments and affect people across the uk?
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behaviour, including forced hugging. at least 23 people have been killed geeta guru—murthy is in the us state of alabama good morning. welcome to bbc newsroom live. after tornadoes hit the area. i'm joanna gosling. in dover for us today. two political activists who had the home secretary sexual relationships with men who turned out to be undercover thank you. first of all, i am will meet senior police police officers, say they believe senior officers at scotland yard chiefs later this week, should face conspiracy after two more teenagers were killed to rape charges. in fatal stabbings over the weekend. thank you. first of all, iam in dover and you might be able to see jodie chesney and yousef makki, and laura muir has completed who were both 17, were killed a second successive european indoors in separate incidents on friday the lorries behind me. everything double, after winning gold in glasgow in the and saturday night. moving efficiently and quickly at women's 1500 metres. sajid javid has said the port. the biggest port in europe the situation "cannot go on". and the main gateway for a passenger the former met police commisioner, lord hogan—howe, has called on the government to appoint traffic and freight traffic to and somebody to coordinate the fight against knife crime. from the eu for the uk. we are 43 andy moore reports. kilometres from calais. i spoke to the head of the port and he said good morning. police officers were called to this welcome to bbc newsroom live. they are making preparations for i'm joanna gosling. suburban street at hale barns brexit, either with a dealer without the home secretary will meet senior in greater manchester on saturday but they are waiting to see what the police chiefs later this week, evening to find a 17—year—old after two more teenagers were killed boy had been stabbed. europeans will do in terms of in fatal stabbings over the weekend. putting in any extra customs checks. he was taken to hospital but died until they know what that detail is, jodie chesney and yousef makki, there of his wounds. they simply cannot be sure what the who were both 17, were killed yousef makki has been described full impact will be here. he also in separate incidents on friday as a loveable young man with a great sense of humour. said he did not think a delay would
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and saturday night. sajid javid has said police said his death be particularly helpful to him in was incredibly tragic. terms of planning, simply because two 17—year—old boys they are already working towards the situation "can't go on". have been arrested. that deadline of the end of march police say they are keeping an open u nless that deadline of the end of march unless there is a good concrete former met police commissioner lord mind as to the motive. hogan—howe has called on the reason, of course. we have been government to appoint somebody to in london, jodie chesney‘s mother talking about the extra funding coordinate the fight against knife announced by the government today, crime. we will speak to him shortly. came to lay flowers, some people are saying it is andy moore reports on the latest as police revealed more information controversial, is it simply a bribe victims of knife crime. about the attack. police officers were called to this they said jodie was with for brexit votes? but this area suburban street at hale barns a group of five friends in greater manchester on saturday playing music in a park. evening to find a 17—year—old could apply for some of that money boy had been stabbed. two men were seen in the area. about half an hour later, andi could apply for some of that money and i went to margate, an area in he was taken to hospital but died they came back, and one of them need of extra investment, which has there of his wounds. stabbed jodie in the back. had eu funds in the past. it is jodie was a keen scout. yousef makki has been described as a loveable young man politically interesting because ted with a great sense of humour. heath, the prime minister who took her family called her the uk into the eu, was born there. police said his death a lovely and quirky girl. was incredibly tragic. she was beautiful and kind, and nigel farage, who campaigned two 17—year—old boys have been arrested. and she wouldn't hurt anyone. police say they are keeping an open she'd do anything to make anyone u nsuccessfully and nigel farage, who campaigned unsuccessfully to be an mp in happy, and she was just the most thanet, which includes margate. his beautiful person i've ever met mind as to the motive. message is clearly cut through in my life. there. in london, jodie chesney‘s mother the skies here are the 15 people have been stabbed to death came to lay flowers, in london alone so far this year. as police revealed more information loveliest in all europe. jodie's grandmother has called about the attack. for anyone with information to come they said jodie was with so thought the artist, turner, a group of five friends forward, saying too many young lives who loved the town of margate are being cut short for its sea and skies. playing music in a park. by needless violence.
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two men were seen in the area. the kent coast, gateway to europe, voted largely in favour of brexit. what do people here think now? about half an hour later, we was a better country before they came back, and one of them we went in there in the first place. stabbed jodie in the back. i mean, we are not our own jodie was a keen scout. country now, are we? charlotte gallagher is near romford, we are being ruled by where 17—year—old jodie chesney the bleedin' common market. her family called her i mean, how dare they tell us was killed, and gave us a lovely and quirky girl. what to do in our own country! the latest update. i'm from cyprus, greek cypriot, she was beautiful and kind, i am and i'm voting from brexit and she wouldn't hurt anyone. the home secretary has said this to go out, you know what i mean? she'd do anything to make anyone to be on our own, yeah. happy, and she was just the most beautiful person i've ever met situation cannot go on. people here and i think we'll be succeed. in my life. in havering very much agree. as you can see behind me, more flowers are i'd go no—deal, let 15 people have been stabbed to death them get on with it. being left in memory ofjodie move away, we will get there, in london alone so far this year. it may take a couple jodie's grandmother has called chesney. people coming in floods of of years, we will get there. for anyone with information to come we are british, for goodness' sake! forward, saying too many young lives tea rs. chesney. people coming in floods of tears. people who didn't even know # the sun has got his hat on, are being cut short by needless violence. her, who have been so affected by hip, hip, hip, hooray.#. what has happened. speaking to people, they feel shocked, scared holiday—makers have been coming here for over 200 and horrified this has happened in years but in the 1970s, low cost flights to mainland such a quiet residential area and europe crippled tourism. the home office minister, victoria atkins, defended government efforts to tackle knife crime, also the seemingly randomness of the saying the government already has a plan in place. attack. jodie was doing what lots of housing became so cheap that other parts of the uk sent theirjobless teenagers do up and any country on and asylum seekers here. but margate is on the move again. friday, with herfriends, big money is being spent, we all, we can't begin to imagine socialising, listening to music, for instance, at this hotel,
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which in the past hosted ts eliot, when she was murdered. police are the pain that their parents charlie chaplin and sir mickjagger. still looking for the suspect. a the owner, a remainer, isn't worried are going through but we've been black man in his late teens. he working now for the last year about the effect of brexit. on tackling serious violence a p pa re ntly black man in his late teens. he apparently stabbed jodie without margate was the jewel and we have both short—term saying a word. the home secretary is in the crown of british seaside resorts back in the day. and long—term measures going to meet police chiefs this week to talk about what can be done you know, even in the worst—case to tackle this. scenario people are talking about, but what's important to realise to solve this rampant knife crime. where the pound sinks confidence dies, there will mean people is that this isn't simply will either spend more time people here say what needs to be in the uk or it's cheaper about arresting our way out of this, done is more police officers on the for overseas tourists to come here. we need to stop young people leading the regeneration has from carrying knives in the first streets, less talk and more action. been the turner gallery, it has some eu funds place and stop them from causing and its directorfears brexit this terrible, terrible harm. earlier we spoke could not only turn kent to former met police into a lorry park that it commissioner lord hogan howe, will bring other costs. charlotte gallagher who outlined what he thought is in romford, where17—year—old jodie chesney was killed. the key issues are. i am also worried about what happens with the pound versus the euro because obviously our costs are quite considerable in terms we are 20,000 cops down from where of moving works of art. over charlotte. as you said, joanna, we we re we are 20,000 cops down from where we were ten yea rs we are 20,000 cops down from where we were ten years ago. we have to fill that gap. it will take some time to deliver. they have to be brexit will end freedom the home secretary has said this recruited and trained. the government has found the money. now of movement and some say that has driven europeans situation cannot go on. people here here back home already. the trick is to make sure those in havering very much agree with officers get delivered quickly and the owner of this shop says it that. as you can see behind me, more could prove fatal to his business, then they get deployed into the so he might follow. areas that most need them, not the flowers are being left in memory of ones that may be politically i hope stay with europe or doing jodie chesney. people coming in
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floods of tears, people who did not expedient. as you say, that process a good deal with europe. will take time. you have been saying even know her, who have been so you would like there to be a knives we still don't know affected by what happened. speaking what is exactly brexit. is it about foreign people tsar. somebody to take control of or is it about the economy? to people who knewjoanna, they feel overall policy. how would anything as the sun sets potentially on the brexit deadline, shocked and horrified this has what is clear here in margate happened in shock —— such a quiet that any individual can do change is that brexit isn'tjust about politics or ideology, residential area. also, the it's about real people's jobs, their homes, theirfuture. anything any more quickly? because randomness of the attack. jodie was there are a series of threads that doing what lots of teenagers do, she need to be pulled together to make that is what's at stake. was with her friends, sure that every day and every week good things are done. so i say there doing what lots of teenagers do, she was with herfriends, socialising, to music, when she was murdered. police are still looking for the are three causes of what is suspect. a black man in his late happening at the moment. we have had every generation a problem with one thing that did surprise me was teens who apparently stabbed jodie without saying a word. the home young men fighting. we have salted the number of people changing their every time. we have had football violence. we resolved that. at the secretary is going to meet police chiefs this week to find out what moment we have three issues. the minds on brexit. many are reluctant can be done to solve this rampant to talk on camera because they feel cocaine supply, which is as an it is too sensitive a subject but some who voted to remain now feel knife crime. people here tell me what needs to be done is more police import into this country has gone through the roof. we have to do they should just respect the officers on the streets, less talk and more action. we are hoping to something to addressed that referendum vote, some who voted importing of cocaine and also the leave say they cannot back theresa distribution around the country, what we call county lines. you need may's deal and they don't want a speak to lord bernard hogan howe no—deal, they are worried about the more cops for that. number two is shortly. have you been able to get there are clearly too many people impact of big business taking jobs
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any reaction to his suggestion of a carrying knives. we have to have out of the uk, they say if there was intelligence top search. we need to knives tsar? i think that is quite a invest more in technology and get a second referendum, they might in kids to tell us who is carrying big idea at the top of government. a fa ct vote knives. the question is, will they a second referendum, they might in fact vote to remain. so, still politically much to play for for all lot of people here want regular tell the police? the final thing is the political parties watching what officers, bobbies on the beat, there are clearly too many young men walking around this area. so they who don't care, they don't care lies ahead. thank you very much, feel safe letting their children about their own safety, they are now. . . getting involved in the drugs trade let's get more now on that out, walking their dogs. behind me, and we have to have a serious look announcement from the government that 1.6 billion pounds will be made we re at exclusion from school, because out, walking their dogs. behind me, werejodie was, is a children's available to boost employment there are very large numbers getting and training opportunities in some playground. usually on a monday of the poorest towns across the uk. excluded, going to pupil referral morning it would be full of toddlers units and things are getting worse labour have described it as a "desperate" brexit bribe. on swings. people are walking past, our assistant political editor rather than better. and charities with lower amounts of money are norman smith is at westminster. their mouths open, slowing down their mouths open, slowing down achieving better outcomes. we have their cars, looking at what to make sure that all those things if this is a bribe for votes, will happened. they are happy that people are talking about it, that they want are addressed together and it needs to be done now. and also stuff for it work? the response from labour the long—term. solutions, but they want more mps has been dismissive so far. ruth officers and more cctv in this area. bernard hogan howe talking to me and that is what they are saying at the smith, the labourmp mps has been dismissive so far. ruth smith, the labour mp for stoke north you. described this as insulting, the mp moment. thank you very much, the lead singer of the prodigy, keith flint, charlotte. charlotte gallagher in has died aged 49. for redcar described as a shameless romford, werejodie chesney the front—man of the 1990s charlotte. charlotte gallagher in romford, were jodie chesney was electronic band was found dead killed. we can speak to sir bernard in his home this morning. little bung, john redwood, the man our entertainment correspondent lizo mzimba is here. hogan—howe, former met police commissioner. thank you forjoining very sad news. just 49. what can you who has been behind this movement to tell us? very few details at the get cash for communities that have
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us. been left behind, what do you make commissioner. thank you forjoining us. we werejust moment. the police issued a of it? it is like when john prescott statement 45 minutes ago saying they commissioner. thank you forjoining us. we were just hearing from our correspondent that what people really wa nt correspondent that what people really want is to see more police on voted for coalfields communities the streets, a much higher profile responded to concerns for the welfare of a man at 10am on monday. funding, this opens up the presence. do you agree with that? opportunity to start the process, the streets, a much higher profile they attended and sadly a presence. do you agree with thawm course, that is part of the 49—year—old man was pronounced dead including a prosperity fund where solution. at the moment we are at the scene. his next of kin have 20,000 cops down from where we were been informed. the death is not the european regional money will go, ten yea rs 20,000 cops down from where we were ten years ago. we have to fill that being treated as suspicious. a file the european regional money will go, the high street fans, nhs funding, is being prepared for the coroner. 93p- ten years ago. we have to fill that gap. even if we said we are going to and so on. what this does is it very shocking news for all music gives a clear definition of the put 20,000 out today, it would take fa ns a cross very shocking news for all music fans across the uk. he will be awhile to deliver. they have to be industrial towns and we've never had remembered as the front man of the recruited and trained. that is part ourfair industrial towns and we've never had our fair share, industrial towns and we've never had ourfairshare, the industrial towns and we've never had of it. the government has found the our fair share, the money that prodigy. instantly recognisable with should have come our way has always money. the trick is to make sure gone to the big cities. will it make those officers get delivered his tattoos and body piercing. also quickly. then they get deployed into because of the sheer energy he the areas most need them, not the brought to them. he was initially any difference for the key brexit one of their dancers and then talk ones that are politically expedient. vocals on firestarter, probably that process will take time. you vote on tuesday? the money will not make any difference to votes, what their most remembered hit from the have said you would like there to be late 1990s. he brought a phenomenal, will make the difference is if the a knives tsar, somebody to take government does what it has promised control of the oral policy. how almost punk sensibility to the music to do and bring forward legislation, would anything that any individual detailed legislation on workers' can do change anything any more scene. it did change and shake rights, health and safety and the
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environment, then that determines quickly? because there is a series things up, especially as that single the kind of brexit we will have. if of threads that need to be pulled got to number one, making a we are going to compete as the best together to make sure that every day crossover into the mainstream. his and every week are good things are in europe, we need that. that is big fellow bandmates in the prodigy have done. the things we know work are league. that is what or influence issued a statement. they described getting done properly. i say thereat whether people vote for this deal or him asa three causes of what is happening at not. and we look forward to that. i issued a statement. they described him as a true pioneer, and a a the moment. we have had every legend. so, very sad news about the would say to the government, the sooner that is out there, the generation of young men fighting. we death at only 49 of keith flint. have had a football violence. we better. there are probably some tory mps who resolved that. at the moment we have got three issues. the first is the the government is launching a fund which it says will help some may vote against mrs may's deal come cocaine supply, which is an of england's least well—off towns. what may, so how many labour mps do the £1.6 billion will important into this country and has be made available you think could be minded to support to boost employment and training opportunities. gone through the roof. the violence more than half of that has risen. we have to do something will go to the north her deal? well, it would need the of england and the midlands. to address that importing of cocaine same numberto counter labour has called the stronger towns her deal? well, it would need the same number to counter that. her deal? well, it would need the and distribution around the country. same numberto counterthat. more than 70 labourmps fund a desperate brexit bribe. same numberto counterthat. more what we call county lines. we need than 70 labour mps are already public in opposing a second norman smith is at westminster. more cops. what we call county lines. we need more cops. there are clearly too referendum, hardly a surprise, as every labour mp stood on that in many people carrying knives. we need their manifesto successfully at the intelligent stop and search. we need to invest more in technology and get norman, the question is, will it general election. i expect that change the way anybody votes?“ kids to tell us who is carrying numberto rise, in general election. i expect that number to rise, in fact. there general election. i expect that numberto rise, in fact. there is knives. the question is, will they general election. i expect that number to rise, in fact. there is a lot of hostility to this idea of norman, the question is, will it change the way anybody votes? if you listen to the public response of having a second referendum. out of tell the police? the final thing is those labour mps in the leave that, quite a lot of those mps are there are too many men —— young many supporting areas likely to get this considering whether to see through
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do not care, they do not care about class, it won't. if you talk to them brexit because that is the choice. their own safety, they are getting it is either this deal, agreed with involved in the drugs trade and we privately, however, they are much need to have a serious look at more encouraged by what the government is doing and this money the eu, or it is a second things like exclusion from school referendum. that's the real choice. because there are large numbers in my view, that's always been the will meet their demands that it getting excluded, going to pupil referral units and things are should go not into local council real choice in front of parliament getting worse rather than butter. and that's the point we're getting budgets, but direct to projects in to. that is likely to encourage more and charities with lower amounts of their committees, things like youth money are achieving better outcomes. people to vote for it. but this bit we have to make sure that all those university campuses, new railway on workers' rights is not a sop, it stations, those sorts of things. things are addressed together and it they are also glad this money has is fundamental to the of brexit we needs to be done now. and also for not been siphoned off by the big cities because so much of this sort will have, do we compete as an the long—term. needs to be done now. and also for the long-term. what you are done of cash tends to go towards urban independent country by trying to there is identified a complex undercut the eu on pay and regeneration. this money will be conditions or do we compete is the problem, different factors coming best in europe? it is a very big m, problem, different factors coming in, and having an impact in terms of lives being lost on the streets. but targeted at coastal communities, decision. and so, that becomes the market towns, former industrial still what is the solution? are game changer, if the government has towns, which traditionally have got it right on its legislation. tended to lose out. so privately, their any quick fixes here to try to they are much more sympathetic. one talking to some of the unions, they turn things around? you have to do a of them said to me, this is a first wa nt talking to some of the unions, they want workers' rights in the series of things. first of get the step, it's encouraging, we will be withdrawal treaty itself, a bill on able to bid for more money. albeit cops to be available to do the stop its own is not enough, because that search. to make sure that you can ministers are adamant this is not a could be revoked, so what do you need to see in terms of employment stop the drugs getting in and arrest bride to get labour mps to back mrs the people selling them and get rates ? need to see in terms of employment rates? i agree with the unions, it their money back. all those things may's brexit deal when it is voted needs to be in the withdrawal bill
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can be achieved. secondly, i would that has passed, which means getting on probably next tuesday. at least that was the line from james the meaningful vote through, it needs to be in that, that's what i set up apps and games that kids can brokenshire this morning. when you look at the way wa nt needs to be in that, that's what i want to see, and i would be interact with and make sure they this funding is applied, know there is a system called it's not at constituency level, surprised if the government doesn't do it because the government knows crimestoppers, that they can provide it's on the basis of regions it needs those votes. as well, it is information anonymously and help the and areas, of actually looking at how towns themselves, police. we need to craft that that perhaps have not had that sense in line with the generality of what message. if you know your son is of investment, can benefit, as we look to brexit and beyond. the said when she became prime carrying a knife, tell someone, tell minister, if she has governing for that's what this is about. all the country, we need to compete the police. you may think they will go to prison. that will not always at the best, that's what my area it is also not conditional happen first time but it will when on some sort of outcome, once and that will certainly influence the votes of labour mps. they stab someone or get stabbed. it in terms of votes next week. is vitally important we do something why? thank you your time. about those things. finally, let's therefore, it is about obtaining these broader objectives yet listening, yes, obviously recognising the vote was probably going to be the challenges that are there but also knowing we need to do more to ensure all parts of our country next tuesday, the government may try feel that those benefits, that we have that sense of fairness to have another go but we seem to be that the prime minister has spoken look at the exclusion problem. it running out of time. the attorney seems as though some schools exclude to today and how this fund general is going back to brussels very few. some schools exclude a tomorrow to sort that employment lot. why is there such a big disparity? what can the pupil helps to attain that. bill, which could be wednesday, you referral units do differently to make sure they are not getting are then towards the end of the involved in crime afterwards? would week, so the signs are, joanna, you like to be the knives tsar?|j perhaps more important is the think probably my time is gone. the announcement we are expecting tuesday will be the big day. point is it is somebody who is probably on wednesday, i am studio: norman, thank you very much. dedicated to this problem who makes
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sure that this thing gets delivered. guessing, on employment rights and what the government will do to guarantee workers' rights, more now on the news what you need is somebody who will that at least 23 people, environmental standards, some of them children, pull it together. it will not be post—brexit. that environmental standards, post— brexit. that may environmental standards, have been killed in tornadoes forever but it will be to make sure post—brexit. that may actually have a bigger impact in getting some which have swept through the us state of alabama the storms struck this stuff gets kick—started, that labour mps it is delivering day after day and a bigger impact in getting some labourmps on board. in lee county causing a bigger impact in getting some labour mp5 on board. when you look "catastrophic damage, earlier, i spoke to alex haworth it is delivering day after day and it is delivering day after day and it is accountable for what needs to at the cash from today's font, it is a storm chaser in ohio who, overnight, had been heading be happening in the future. when you are going to spend £1 billion, if i not a massive amount of money. we towards the tornado. are talking about 1.6 billion spread was the government and it was my thank you for having me. we started money, i will want to make sure the over six, seven years. it is fairly thinly spread. the labour mps who our chase in montgomery, alabama and people delivering it, how many cops, what are we going to do with them then we headed east, where we saw a and also make sure that some of are likely to get the cash in their these other ideas that people will sale develop, we tracked that store have about reducing knife crime, areas are really not very impressed by the amount of dosh on offer. this that they are being implemented. it for approximately 60 miles, the is no good having fine words, you stored motion was passed, 60 mph, so was ruth smeeth, the labour mp for need good delivery. that has been my ha rd to stored motion was passed, 60 mph, so experience over the years. good stoke. hard to catch up but there was an analysis, good plan and make sure you deliver. does the background of it isa it is a pathetic amount of money. we emergency issued, a rare occurrence, have thought that if she was going to talk about left behind this tornado ended up hitting lee the latest, most recent children to have been killed on the streets as a communities, rebalancing the result of knife crime, have an community, we thought she would put county, killing multiple people, money where our mouth is. the amount u nfortu nately, we of money promised to the goal of the county, killing multiple people, unfortunately, we ended up going impact in the perception of it? some west midlands is less than i have lost from my local economy because south to alabama and that is where of austerity. now that we have seen
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feel a little bit unsettled by thinking that browse the fact that some of the detail as it is coming jodie chesney and yousef makki were we saw the tornado destroying an out, my constituency might get 20 million, it might get 10 million or both from backgrounds they were, perhaps different from the back airport but luckily the fire roads of others killed on the 20 million in the next four years. department where it right there. the streets, might have an impact. —— that will not transform my pictures we can see which show the community, it will not rebalance, it will not invest in growth and impact of this time are incredible. backgrounds. i don't know. the big infrastructure. it is not even seed thing is there has been in 93% rise the power of that storm, describe what it is like to be in something in the number of people from the age funding for the issues we need to fix. this will not answer the like that. so, iwould of 18 who have been stabbed in the questions and not deal with domestic what it is like to be in something like that. so, i would really like to talk about the pictures for a last five years. that is doubling. a issues, why people voted brexit in massive change. we have seen in the second, the first picture is a fire the first place, why people voted to news the horrible cases where kids leave the european union. this not are losing their lives and help anybody. it is most insulting. department, he is actually putting sustaining life changing injuries. out a plaque that fell down, that it is like she has realised that that is a massive chains. that means there is a problem and here are some just shows great respect for the people are getting worried. they have also seen on things like mass scraps to solve it. it does not media some horrible attacks were the flag that we have. some of the other help. pictures you can see our hangers, weapons are awful, the injuries are awful and the violence used is planes, there was actually a cell there is talk of 2030 labour mps who coming home to people either where phone tower down up in lee county, may be persuaded to back the they live or what they are seeing in government. my hunch is their decision will be determined not by a they live or what they are seeing in the various media. i think it is little bit of extra cash, maybe not experiencing it was very intense, starting to worry people about being eaten by employment rights, but by a wins, we had debris hitting the car calculation over whether they are
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going to reflect the views of their at home but also travelling around. but we were still in a safe location they have to do something about and responded to the damage. you that. you get these crises from time constituents in leave supporting to time. the important thing is areas. they will be under huge have been a strong chaser for three people need to know, they need to be pressure in their local areas to yea rs, have been a strong chaser for three years, how does this one compare abide by how people voted. i suspect with what you have witnessed before? reassured, people need to know, they need to be reassured , someone people need to know, they need to be reassured, someone is doing something about it and it will get the extra cash, the employment me and my chase partner, we have better. i don't think yet, despite witnessed this damage before but the attention of the media and rights, might provide them with a convenient latter, as it were, to never on this scale in this government, people feel that. there will be a lot of parents who will step down to support the government widespread. we haven't had this many feel that it is just not safe for my when we get that big boat, probably kids to be on the streets. what next tuesday. deaths in years, definitely down would you say to parents feeling here in the south, it is very that right now? well, try and be thank you very much, norman. —— big damaging because of the low vote. visibility of trees and they caused balanced about it. you want to make the independent inquiry more debris, so they act as more sure... my first advice to parents into child sexual abuse is starting would be if you know young man, to hear evidence this morning, about the way institutions responded to allegations against prominent figures at westminster. usually, halve young girl is taking concerns that powerful men projectiles. might have been involved a nice out, do something about it. in paedophile rings were central the uk's carbon dioxide to the government s decision to set up the inquiry in 2014. emissions fell for the sixth never ignore it. it is never a good year in a row last year, but some of the claims have the longest continuous run thing to carry a knife. if there are since been found to be untrue, of reductions on record, and the scope of the investigation analysis suggests. emissions fell to their lowest level young people watching, don't carry has been greatly reduced. since 1888, excluding years knives. if there is a knife in a with major strike action. it will not include allegations made despite moving in the right situation things can only get worse. direction, the rate of reduction by carl beech about abuse has started to slow. if you think it will protect you, if in dolphin square, which were found to be false in 2016. the other person is stronger and quicker and you lose the knife, you
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have got a real problem, and by the more on today s main stories coming up on newsroom live here on the bbc news channel. way you might end up going to prison but now we say goodbye to viewers on bbc two. anyway. don't carry a knife in the first place. if you have a problem, at least 23 people, some of them children, have been killed in tornadoes talk to an adult, get some good which have swept through the us advice. adults have got some state of alabama. benefits. they have worked through the storms struck in some of these problems before. trust lee county, causing "catastrophic damage, an adult, talk to them and see what according to the local sheriff. the national weather service has they can do to help. we have to recorded winds of up to 165 mph reduce this carrying of knives. and more than 20,000 homes are thank you. still without power. the government is launching a fund kim gittleson has more. which it says will help some of england's least well—off towns. the £1.6 billion will be made available to boost employment it was the deadliest day and training opportunities. for tornadoes in the united states more than half of that in nearly two years after storms yes, that surprises people and looking back to 1990, will go to the north swept through the us states the uk has cut emissions faster of england and the midlands. of alabama and georgia, than any other major labour has called the stronger towns economy in the world, fund a desperate brexit bribe. cutting a path of destruction over so that is broadly positive. what we did was we took a recently our assistant political editor, published government data 400 metres wide, destroying homes, on the amount of fossil fuel used norman smith, is at westminster. downing power lines, and shutting in the uk last year and the amount parts of a major highway. of coal, gas and oil and used that it is being seen as some as cash for i was making a left right up there, to estimate the co2 emissions last around 38th, this whole area right year and we found they had fallen here is pretty muchjust again, a record sixth year in a row. votes in support of the agreement?” that is broadly positive news. gone, you know? over that six—year period, emissions don't think we should be doughy i'd have fallen by about one fifth, about this. although the government really quite significant, in addition to several deaths, people probably don't realise it's is presented as mrs may delivering many others were being treated happened but what we also found
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on her long—standing commitment to was the vast majority, at local hospitals, with officials 97%, of that reduction, cautioning that the death was down to using less coal have those communities that have toll could rise. to generate electricity and other been left behind, promised she made the damage is significant. parts of the economy are not doing as well. when she became prime minister, it you sound like you are is also the case that labour mps i would put it in the category of catastrophic, based heavily caveating it. have been in talks with mrs may and on the destruction of the homes are you fearful the downward we have seen. trajectory will not continue? ministers about more money to in a tweet, the governor of alabama regenerate their communities after wrote that her heart went out to the victims of the storms, brexit. there has been an indication adding that emergency officials were continuing over those six years of the got more money they will be of continuous reduction in c02, to conduct rescue efforts. that was the slowest, on the one hand it is more likely to support the prime earlier, rescuers had been hampered after the storm's destruction made an unprecedentedly long run minister's deal. we have about 1.6 several roads impassable. of reductions but on the other hand there are signs it billion which will be made available may come to an end. over seven years, and flew long one of the reasons we think time. but that money will be the deadly tornadoes were part of a system that's expected to bring that might be the case targeted on coastal communities, is because of what i said severe winter weather to the rest market towns, de—industrialised about coal, that has been the source of the us this week. of the vast majority of reductions towns. that meets the demands of a state of emergency is now in that period but coal actually now these labour mps because they are in place in alabama, only supplies 5% of the uk's saying, too much of this money for and officials urged continued electricity, so there is not much caution for residents in the region. kim gittleson, bbc news. further for that to fall and that regeneration tends to go to big means that the uk continues to cut emissions, it will have to make cities, to deprived inner—city the headlines on bbc news... areas, what about smaller market former metropolitan police efforts in other parts commissioner, lord hogan—howe, towns? secondly, the cash will go to calls on the government to appoint of the economy in terms of the oil a knives tsar, after two more specific projects, it will not go that fuels cars are the gas that teenagers were killed into the pockets of the town hall. heat homes in those sectors are much in stabbings over the weekend. it will go first say a new harder for the government to tackle. "a brexit bribe" — these are all areas where
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university campus, a new railway that's how opposition mps describe new technology is coming in. the government's new £1.6 will it be enough to keep us station or whatever. but undoubtedly billion fund to boost the hope is this will make those mps england's rundown towns on course for the targets? the uk's target is reducing by 80% carbon emissions levels more beatable in terms of supporting after britain leaves the eu. compared with 1990, by 2050. mrs may's deal. all be of this morning they were saying this is not a game changer, we have got other and the singer with the prodigy, issues. the accusation is out there. keith flint, has died at the age of 49. roughly speaking, but the committee '5 secretary, we're halfway there. james brokenshire, insisted today it sport now, here's holly hamilton. last year, emissions was not a boy. were 39% below 1990 levels, when you look at the way according to our estimates. this funding is applied, a couple of things, it's not at constituency level, it's on the basis of regions one, on the 2nd of may, and areas, of actually looking hello. we start with rugby news. at how towns themselves, that perhaps have not had that sense the committee on climate change, of investment, can benefit, england lock maro itoje has been as we look to brexit and beyond. included in the training squad for the government's advisors on this that's what this is about. the first time in just over a month ahead of their six nations against area, are going to recommend a year it is also not conditional when the uk should reach zero italy on saturday. he has been out on some sort of outcome, emissions, a much more of action since damaging a knee stringent target in line in terms of votes next week. with the paris agreement therefore, it is about ligament during the win over on climate change. obtaining these broader that will obviously significantly ireland. he is expected to return at increase the pressure to make cuts objectives yet listening, twickenham. he is part of an initial across the economy that yes, obviously recognising the challenges that are there 31 man squad which also includes i was talking about. but also knowing we need to do more to ensure all parts of our country chris robshaw and jonathan joseph. the other thing the committee has feel that those benefits, that we have that sense of fairness boss eddiejones will cut bat down said is the government is not on track even for the 80% cuts. that the prime minister has spoken to 25 players tomorrow before naming
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to today and how this fund so, there is much more helps to attain that. his starting 15 and replacement on (05) for the government to do. thursday. and hamish watson is among the headlines on bbc news... former metropolitan police commissioner, lord hogan—howe, calls on the government to appoint five players returning from injury all of which for many of those a "knives tsar", after two more to rejoin the scotland squad. he teenagers were killed heard a hand on club duty with in stabbings over the weekend. labour mps there real concern is edinburgh at six weeks ago. stuart "a brexit bribe" — that's how opposition mps describe getting guarantee on employment and the government's new one point hoggis edinburgh at six weeks ago. stuart hogg is still out. scotland play the environmental rights and conditions six billion pound fund to boost once we leave the eu. that four of six nations only unbeaten team wales england's run down—towns them is more important than this on saturday. england's women after britain leaves the eu. extra cash, which many of them are pretty dismissive of. have a listen cricketers completely outclassed india to win their first t20 match. the prodigy singer keith flint has to ruth smeeth. tammy beaumont top scored with 62 as died at the age of 49. the idea that i would be that cheap they set their hosts a victory in the first place is quite frankly target of 161. lindsay smith top two insulting. my vote is neverfor it's week three of the victoria sale. i make no apologies in wickets early in the indian innings. derbyshire programme's campaigning for extra money from my sustainability challenge here on bbc constituency. that is my dayjob. news. a house of six students that is the definition of being a england winning by 41 runs after in loughborough university have been losing the one—day series in demidov given a month to try to make local member of parliament. if i don't get money, i will keep asking the opportunity to seal the t20 different choices about food, for it. it is not going to affect my series in a second game on thursday. heating, plastic, recycling, which clothes they buy etc to be vote either way. right now i feel more environmentally friendly. i thought at half—time we were maybe insulted. ten to 15 short. the way the bowlers we've already covered the bottom line is when we get to fashion and plastics, this week its food.
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came out and bold on that wicket, it so how does what we eat the big vote on tuesday of next impact on the planet? week, mrs may will need the support michael cowan reports. was a brilliant team performance. everyone stuck their hands up in of probably about 20 to 30 labour mps if she is going to get a deal what has been a challenging 48 through, based on the thought that hours. rochdale have sacked manager keith hill after six years in charge there are probably about 20 or so in his second spell at the club. tory brexiteers who, come what may, they have won just once in 12 games will vote against a deal because a third of all foods made for human they are just not unhappy about the and are in the relegation zone in consumption is wasted every year, according to the un. backstop, they are not happy about a league one. one place below them are americans per person threw away more food than any other country — lot of things. they don't like bradford city. they have appointed a staggering 95 kilograms giving 39 billion to the eu and they the former blackburn and blackpool each every year. are pretty relaxed about no deal. compare that to rwanda and east africa. rwandans only waste one kilo per person annually. mrs may will need 20 to 30 labour it typifies our boss as their new manager. that is overconsumption in the west. in the uk, we waste mps. this money will help. there will have to be more in terms of about 55 kilos per head. it is costing the average british employment rights, which i would family around £700 a year. all the sport for now. more in the imagine we will get later this week. it is also about what we eat. next hour. thank you. see you later. our insatiable appetite for meat thank you, norman. is a huge driving force we can speak now to the political editor in the global temperature rise. of the manchester evening news, a study by the university of oxford jen williams, who tweeted out early the fashion retailer ted baker says its founder found, if you eat two lamb chops, this morning that this offer and chief executive, it has the same environmental impact for the north west is "actually ray kelvin, has resigned following allegations of misconduct, kind of insulting". including "forced hugging". as driving 11 miles in a car. thank you forjoining us. tell us mr kelvin had been more about your feelings on this?m on a voluntary leave of absence since the claims came to light it said bride it's not a in december, when employees launched an online petition accusing him of inappropriate
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comments and behaviour. and one hamburger is the same particularly substantial one, is it? ray kelvin founded ted baker if you look at the total pot for the as driving 20 miles. in 1988, and denies the allegations. whole of the country that is being two political activists, we are feeding animals proposed by the government, £1.6 who had long—term relationships billion over seven years, councils so they can feed us. with men who turned out to be in greater manchester have lost £1.7 undercover detectives, have told the bbc they believe billion in funding since 2010. most the environmental impact is gargantuan. senior officers at scotland yard 36% of the world's crops should face charges are used to feed animals. of those local authority areas they of "conspiracy to rape". soy is commonplace in the west. devote to leave. i have not spoken for decades, undercover officers spied on political groups. as well as being used to feed livestock, it is also a popular to one of the mps in greater some of the women who were targeted argue that they were, substitute for meat and dairy. manchester, but some of them will be in effect, sexually abused. those that theresa may is looking to the metropolitan police has paid compensation to seven persuade with this money. they have com pletely persuade with this money. they have completely dismissed it out of hand. women and apologised, soya beans are exceptionally bad but says the undercover officers' for the environment. behaviour was not authorised. rainforests like the cerrado, lisa nandy in wigan, for example, here in brazil, have to be cut down ‘lisa', an environmental activist, who has been campaigning quite hard met undercover officer so soya beans can be grown. on the need for towns, deprived mark kennedy in 2004. she's been speaking to bbc wales. towns specifically to have their own these forests are called the lungs of the earth because they suck up policy structure around them rather so much carbon dioxide. when they are destroyed, than playing second fiddle to those gases go directly into our environment, cities, she has described it as an insult. she will be one of the prime the thing that also makes me feel contributing to climate change. labour mps insult. she will be one of the prime labourmpsi insult. she will be one of the prime labour mps i would have thought theresa may will be looking to win even more violated, most violated, science is conflicted on how to solve the problem. is the fact it was not this over. theresa may has said research commissioned by the british government suggested immunities around the country voted deception, this relationship, this we would see a 38% reduction in greenhouse gases if we all for brexit because they wanted to abuse, it was notjust perpetrated by one person, it was the whole move to a vegan diet.
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see change, change for the better with more opportunity and greater police department. it was who else in the short—term though, scientists see a so—called control. she says the economy has was watching and listening and flexitarian approach as the most worked well for some places but she complicit in that. realistic for people to adopt globally. wa nted worked well for some places but she wanted to work well for all earlier today i spoke abilities. is it a case of better with our reporter wyre davies late than never, acknowledging the who spoke with the women, unhappiness and the background as to who said undercover investigation is a dated policy. enter the planetary health diet, developed over two series years why a lot of communities voted to by a team of 30 scientists. indeed this is a decades—old policy leave ? why a lot of communities voted to leave? it is hard cash in the end. by the metropolitan police to it claims to be the most healthiest infiltrate groups and political it is but we are kind of nearly and sustainable diet to follow. organisations. the state regarded in short, we need to drastically three years down the road from that these groups as a threat. what than vote taking place. there is a reduce the amount of meat we eat a thousand organisations were and up intake of nuts, targeted. in quite a few cases tendency with this comment when is undercover officers had unauthorised chickpeas and lentils. also problem or a problem with deprivation arises, there is a sexual relations and —— that earlier we crossed over one—off pot of money that is to the house in loughborough sometimes lasted for years with and joined michael. women who did not know who these men distributed around local authorities nationwide. they have done something were. in several cases the men did similar with rough sleeping. the they have been given one month to underlying structural problems is make more eco friendly choices. apologise to some women. a public this is week three of enquiry began more than three years the funding of local services, the the sustainability challenge ago. it is still to hear any funding of local policing, which he and we are in the kitchen because it is food week. evidence. many of the women are we are taking a two pronged referred to before. greater worried the whole thread will not approach, one, students manchester has lost 2000 officers will drastically reduce food waste, get out. especially as we have heard secondly, they will follow since 2010. that has had an impact in recent months, the net, senior the planetary health diet. on communities like wigan and this is a big step towards a
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oldham, which has seen a rise in plant—based diet but you can officers, did know and acquiesce to anti—social behaviour and knife still have small bits of meat. crime. a one—off pot of money is no an officer having a sexual relationship as part of his great surprise. mps in this area undercover persona. it is this roughly one burger a week or one steak a month. would can be saying, what is that acknowledgement, this knowledge, we have a vegan chef here and she is making pancakes. going to achieve? dall inga mps in allegedly, that senior officers did pancake day tomorrow. you only transitioned areas affected will think about that authorise that has made some of the to being a vegan five years ago, money when they are coming to vote how difficult was that? women we have spoken to demand that on the withdrawal agreement? is it the punishment, if you like, goes likely to affect anyone?” even further and that senior on the withdrawal agreement? is it officers in the matter should be likely to affect anyone? i can't charged with conspiracy to rape especially not eating meat, fish speak to all of them. my impression because the women's argument is that and dairy but there are more options this morning is no, that is not the they would never have agreed to in supermarkets and i'm hoping that sexual relationships had they known i have given these guys some simple case. that is not what lisa nandy or curries with lentils, who these men actually were. it is bolognese, vegetables, jim mcmahon is saying, that is not hopefully quite easy and fun. not just the fault, the two what gary snell is saying in stoke. who these men actually were. it is notjust the fault, the two women i one of our students have spoken to, it is notjust the is a bit of a carnivore. it doesn't appear that is their kind fault of the men they had how daunted are you bye this week? relationships with, they have said of primary, the main thing that they it is senior officers who directed wa nt to of primary, the main thing that they want to see change before they would the policy of the very controversial not too much, i like to eat meat be willing to vote for that deal. spy but i think i will be able to do it. perhaps they will vote for the deal the policy of the very controversial spy copps campaign. just briefly, but i am not convinced that money what are the prospects of any the pancakes have tasted nice. will be a large factor. thank you we are going to head outside. very much indeed forjoining us. charges being brought? what is the the second part of this week position in terms of law? that in two political activists, is cutting down on food waste. who had long—term relationships in this country, we waste one third with men who turned out to be some ways will depend on the undercover police officers, enquiry. that is why many of the of all the food we buy
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have told the bbc they believe women are worried it has yet to hear for human consumption. we drastically need to change that. senior officers at scotland yard the evidence. they allege that the people interested are trying to should face charges of "conspiracy to rape". for decades, undercover officers spied on political groups. conceal certain of the details and some of the women who were targeted evidence ever coming out. the longer argue that they were, over here, this doctor it drags on, the worse the chances, is from loughborough university in effect, sexually abused. and is an expert along with helen, they believe, of them getting to the whole truth and finding out exactly the metropolitan police has paid how many officers were involved and compensation to seven one of our students. women and apologised, but says the undercover officers' exactly how deep this conspiracy, if behaviour was not authorised. ‘lisa', a committed environmental there was a conspiracy, actually this gruesome pile is one week of activist, met undercover officer food waste from the student house. went. why davies. there is more on that mark kennedy in 200a. what is the environmental impact tonight will stop ——. of this level of food waste? she's been speaking to bbc wales. if we think about where food comes from, in fields, it gets processed and packaged the thing that also makes me feel and we buy it and store it and cook it, so that has a lot even more violated, almost violated, we heard yesterday on bbc news is the fact that it wasn't this from the islamic state fighter who married the british teenager, deception, this relationship, of carbon footprint, this abuse, it wasn'tjust shamima begum. yago ridyke told the bbc perpetrated by one person. that he wants to return food miles, water consumption, etc, it was the whole police department. to his native netherlands but if you then take the choice with his wife and child. the couple met days of throwing it away, it was who else was after the teenager arrived whether that is sent to landfill, watching, and listening, in syria to support is. and complicit in that. it is generating greenhouse gases. our correspondent anna holligan has we can speak to our reporter, travelled to his home town. so, before and after you purchase it, a double whammy, wyre davies, who is in cardiff now. this is actually the street where he that is why food waste is so important to reduce. you want a 50% reduction? grew up with his little sister. we
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have spoken to his childhood friends is that daunting to you, helen? it's an absolute reminder that what who described him as a quiet and happened to these women has been timid boy. it is this background i think it will be because a lot addressed in some ways but it still thatis timid boy. it is this background that is fuelling the sense of frustration here in the netherlands, of us cook individual meals each goes on for them, there are still that someone afforded all the week, on monday i might cook one living with the consequences? thing, tuesday something else, ravages of dutch middle class life, indeed. this is a decades—old policy so to reduce it would mean having chose to sacrifice it all, to travel to use leftovers more and cooking by the metropolitan police to only the food i want to eat. tojoin the so—called infiltrate groups and political chose to sacrifice it all, to travel to join the so—called islamic state. organisations the state regarded as his friends say he went on a jihadi perhaps a thread. you have to holiday, it went wrong and now he remember more than a thousand wa nts to holiday, it went wrong and now he wants to come home. he has been brilliant, ok, we are going to sort organisations work targeted." in through the food waste quetta organisations work targeted." in o u etta few organisations work targeted." in quetta few cases undercover officers sentenced to six years in his and you can see how the guys get absence. he is on the dutch terror had on authorised sexual relations on this friday. watch list. he is subject to that sometimes lasted for years with amazon has pulled a number women who did not know who these men of painted drinking glasses sanctions. but crucially, his dutch from sale following a bbc work. in seven cases the met did investigation into their safety. citizenship has not been revoked. we tests showed the paint contained compensate and apologise to some have been speaking to the dutch hazardous chemicals such as cadmium and mercury. women. a public enquiry began more justice ministry. they say if he was jenny walrond reports. to present himself at a dutch than three years ago. it is still embassy or consulate, he would be these are things we have been tear any evidence. many of the women escorted back to the netherlands by testing over the past few months. environmental scientist are worried the whole truth will not the military police to serve his dr andrew turner investigates how get out. especially as we have heard heavy metals are present jail term. as far as his wife, in our homes. in the past, andrew's team have tested a wide shamima begum, goes, she has raised range of painted glasses. in recent months the met in some cases, at least in one case, senior the prospect with the bbc of
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officers did know and it did applying for a dutch citizenship. acquiesce to an officer having a her underage marriage would not be not all contain hazardous chemicals, sexual relationship as part of his undercover persona. it is this recognised in the netherlands. any but lead was found in more than 70%. application for residency would be jeopardised by two facts. she acknowledgement, this knowledge a similar proportion had cadmium, allegedly, that senior officers did a chemical which has know and did authorise what was doesn't have her passport and she is been linked with cancer. also suspected of committing terror going on, that has made some of the women we have spoken to demand that crimes. it comes to their young given the known risks of these the punishment goes further and that chemicals, we wanted to see what's newborn son, you may be entitled to in products on sale today. senior officers in the met should be dutch citizenship through his charged with conspiracy to rape father. that is actually proving to paint with heavy metals because the women's argument is that be one of the most divisive issues is allowed on glassware, they would never have agreed to here in the netherlands. many of his but if the decoration is close sexual relationships had they known friends say his son should simply be to the rim, it shouldn't come off under normal use. brought back to live with his if the paint‘s away from the lip who these men actually work. it is area, the health risks not just the fault of the men they pa rents. are deemed to be lower. brought back to live with his parents. in this street in leafy dutch suburbia. there is very little dr turner tested glasses we bought online, and from had relationships with, according to high street retailers. the women i have spoken to, it is i must say, the immediate thing senior officers who directed the appetite here in the netherlands to here is there is an awful lot repatriate dutch convicts let alone of lead in this one, policy. just briefly, what are the and also a very large amount of cadmium. suspects from any other nation. prospects of any charges along these anna holligan reporting. lines ever been brought? what is the all but one contained heavy metals. so why are such paints position in terms of law? that in parents from some communities are reluctant to let their daughters are allowed on glassware? have the hpv vaccine, a product safety specialist some ways will depend on the according to research by the bbc. told us it can be hard to assess the exact risks. enquiry. that is why many of the the jab is offered to girls in secondary schools
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women are worried it is yet to hear across the uk, helping to protect just because there are safer against cervical cancer. the evidence. they are worried public health england is calling products on the market doesn't mean on schools to work with parents a product is unsafe. but on the other hand, certain people are trying to conceal to tackle the issue, proper design risk assessment says that if you can eliminate a hazard, some of the details and evidence. the longer it drags on, the worse saying the work needs you should do so. the chances, they believe, of them getting to the whole truth and shanae dennis reports. this glass, not made by disney, finding out exactly how many officers were involved and how deep but branded under a license this conspiracy, if there was a agreement, had paint up to the rim. conspiracy, actually went. it's not something i have been told we bought it from amazon. this chemical is used in food wyre davies, thank you very much. about. most of the time it is why testing to mimic the effects there's more on that story of things like wine, in tonight's bbc wales investigates, people talking about. people were on bbc one in wales from 8:30pm, fizzy drinks and fruitjuice. and nationwide on the bbc iplayer. just saying, get it. schoolgirls at least 23 people, some of them children, across britain like these students the glass is left to soak for 24 have been killed in tornadoes which have swept through hours to replicate long—term use. the us state of alabama. in bristol ‘s arm of —— offered the wow. hpvjab in year nine. but health look at that. the storms struck in lee county, causing catastrophic damage, according to the local sheriff. officials have noticed girls from what would you be ingesting then? the national weather service has white backgrounds are more likely to have the jab than girls from ethnic recorded winds of up to 165 mph this particular one, this has and more than 20,000 homes cadmium and a little bit of mercury, are still without power. minority backgrounds. i am kim gittleson has more. investigating why that is and why it but often they contain lead as well. we contacted amazon about our findings, and they immediately matters. human papilloma virus is a withdrew the product from sale. it was the deadliest day very popular virus which affects men we've reported our findings for tornadoes in the united states to all the watchdogs and women. over 95% of cervical involved in product safety. in nearly two years after storms jenny walrond, bbc news. swept through the us states of alabama and georgia, cancer cases are caused by it. most
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cutting a path of destruction over people can be exposed to the virus in a moment the 1pm news but first when they become sexually active. 400 metres wide, destroying homes, downing power lines, and shutting that is why the vaccination is parts of a major highway. offered to teenagers in school. so it's time for the weather. why would people want the jab? i was making a left right up there, around 38th, this whole area right natalia, a mother from this time last week, it was all here is pretty muchjust why would people want the jab? natalia, a motherfrom north london, did not want her 14—year—old daughter to have the jab.” about the sunshine and the potential gone, you know? did not want her 14—year—old daughter to have the jab. i think for a record—breaking february with the hpv vaccination also comes the conversation about sexual temperatures. those lucky enough to in addition to several deaths, many others were being treated health. i didn't know if i was ready be messing about in the water in the at local hospitals, with officials la ke be messing about in the water in the cautioning that the death lake district, 17 celsius was the toll could rise. to have that conversation. it is one high on monday afternoon, fast thing to do give the hpv forward seven days and there were seven centimetres of lying snow in the damage is significant. vaccination. but what about all the other information that leads up to parts of cumbria first thing. a bit i would put it in the category even getting it? although a parent ofa parts of cumbria first thing. a bit of a shock to the system. storm of catastrophic, based on the destruction of the homes is consulted about whether their we have seen. child can have the jab, it is in a tweet, the governor of alabama legally up to the child to make the wrote that her heart went out freya may have moved off but some of to the victims of the storms, decision. even if i have adding that emergency officials were continuing legally up to the child to make the decision. even ifi have decided legally up to the child to make the decision. even if i have decided she cannot have that vaccination, if the those showers steal of a wintry to conduct rescue efforts. —— she then goes into school and earlier, rescuers had been hampered changes her mind, that it is ok for after the storm's destruction made nature. some merging togetherfor her to do so and have this several roads impassable. the deadly tornadoes were part immunisation, which i think is longer spells of rain. a breezy of a system that's expected to bring wrong. doesn't require a parent but afternoon for many. also, sunshine severe winter weather to the rest we would like parents to be on board of the us this week. as well because it is about saving and showers. overnight, we run the the lives of your children. it is a
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a state of emergency is now in place in alabama, risk of further showers across and officials urged continued safe vaccine, very effective and if caution for residents in the region. we keep coverage hi, we will protect northern ireland, south—west kim gittleson, bbc news. scotla nd northern ireland, south—west the whole population. scotland and north—west england. under clear skies, temperatures are likely to follow a low enough for a let's get the latest from cbs the hpv update in bristol is below touch of frost. a chilly start to correspondent laura podesta. average. i met some girls to find out their views on the jab.” tuesday morning, low pressure in the what is the latest on these deadly average. i met some girls to find out their views on the jab. i do not know what is in there. i do not know north—west keeping showers going. tornadoes? we are hearing the search what they are giving to you. me more persistent rain later. starting and rescue effort has restarted this personally, i was not told what was morning. it was suspended overnight when officials deemed it too tuesday with showers, low pressure dangerous for crews to go out and in it. much of the time when you sort through the debris. the number through northern ireland, north—west look at the data, it is about england and parts of scotland and it of dead remains at 23. that includes misconceptions. the ed david of my will be wintry on higher ground. not children. the number could possibly child has this, this implies there are going to have six —— sex, almost particularly warm in scotland, 7-10dc. rise as search and rescue teams hit like a precursor to losing their particularly warm in scotland, 7—10dc. some sunshine toward the virginity, that is not what it is north—west. showers continue in the ground this morning. what is the for. many of the girls i spoke to forecast? is that the risk of more northern ireland and northern tornadoes? there was a warning that england, south and east have the wouldn't get the jab without their went out last night after the major best sunshine but that next area of pa rents‘ wouldn't get the jab without their parents‘ permission. the question tornado hit that more bad weather is, what more can be done to engage could be on the way, including low pressure is starting to show its smaller tornadoes. but the main pa rents to is, what more can be done to engage parents to have conversations about sexual health and reduce the risk of hand. wind is not as severe as we
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girls from all backgrounds getting cervical cancer? had with storm freya but issue that people are dealing with nevertheless, some heavy rain now it's time for a now is those who lost their houses, through the day on wednesday. look at the weather. louise has the details. those who lost power. the another wet and windy day, through temperature is dipping into the 30s, northern ireland, northern england especially as they reach the hi, there. we have seen a change to and the bank of scotland and yes, the feel of our weather after storm further snow to the mountains. —— overnight. that is below freezing. we know the red cross is helping survivors and other local freya eased away. it is cooler out organisations are opening their the bulk of scotland. a marked there. it is showery as well. that is the story for the best of the doors to people across the region. change to where we were last week. the storm system was huge. it afternoon. this is where the showers stretched from alabama into georgia, have been today so far. running up sunshine and showers. feeling florida and south carolina. a lot of through wales and drifting away noticeably colder. people affected. thank you. we can talk now to alex heyworth, a storm steadily eased. the best of the sunshine in eastern areas. some of those showers will push further inland through the night to night. chaser. he was heading towards the tornado throughout the night. thank we keep those showers going you forjoining us. tell us more primarily across northern ireland, where some good turn wintry, into about what you witnessed? thank you northern england and south—west for having me. we started our chase scotland. clear skies elsewhere. in montgomery, alabama. we headed temperatures likely to fall away. a chilly start to tuesday. a touch of east, where we saw a tornado and frost in sheltered areas of eastern scotland. we start tuesday with attractive for approximately 60 sunny spells, cold. northern
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miles. the storm motion was really ireland, northern england and fast, about 60 mph. very hard to central scotland bat by the end of catch. they are actually issued a —— the day, into the south—west more heavy and persistent rain. the winds and emergency villas, a rare strength in here. elsewhere, highest values of seven to 13. occurrence. this tornado killed multiple people, unfortunately. we ended up going down south to alabama and that is where we got a brief intercept of a tornado and it actually destroyed an airport. luckily there was a fire department right there. the pictures that we are looking at, that show the impact of this storm, just incredible. the power of that storm. describe what it is like to be in something like that? i would really like to talk about the pictures for a second. the first picture is a fire department,
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he is actually putting out a fire. some of the other pictures ucr hangers, planes were toppled. there was a cellphone tower down. experiencing it was very intense winds. we had some debris hitting the car. we were still in a safe location and we responded right away to all the damage. you have been a storm chaser for three years. to all the damage. you have been a storm chaserfor three years. how does this compare with what you have witnessed before? we have witnessed damaged before but we have never witnessed damaged on this scale. and this widespread. we have not had this widespread. we have not had this many deaths in years. definitely down here in the south it is very damaging because of the low visibility of the trees and the trees actually cause more debris.
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they act as more projectiles. thank you very much forjoining us. alex heyworth, storm chaser, joining us live from higher. let's get the weather from live from higher. let's get the weatherfrom simon. yesterday we had storm freya, nowhere near as severe as the tornadoes. it has moved out into the north sea. things quiet at the moment. plenty of sunshine. we will continue with sunshine across scotla nd continue with sunshine across scotland through many parts of england as well. showers moving their way in across wales, northern ireland as they push their way through the midlands and the south—east of england during this afternoon. few of those showers could be heavy and perhaps to sundry. the sunshine will return after those showers move through. temperatures typically eight to 11 degrees. tonight a lot of those showers will clear but we will still get some rain and some heavier showers in northern ireland, central and southern parts of scotland and the far north—west of england.
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elsewhere, to espouse. chilly tonight. a touch of frost particularly in the north—east of scotland. during tuesday, plenty of dry weather around. there will be some showers for northern ireland, central and southern parts of scotla nd central and southern parts of scotland and the far north of england. the maximum temperature is tomorrow, eight to 13 celsius. hello this is bbc newsroom live with joanna gosling. the headlines... former metropolitan police commissioner, lord hogan—howe, calls on the government to appoint a "knives tsar", after two more teenagers were killed in stabbings over the weekend what they haven't got a is catalyst to pull it together, and i think it needs a leader, someone saying, day after day, what are the police doing, what are other agencies doing, how can you get the charities to work together? if it is not treated as a crisis, it will take another two years before we see action. labour dismisses the government's offer of one—point—six billion for projects to boost local
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economies as a ‘desperate bribe' to win support from mps for theresa may's brexit deal. the founder and chief executive of fashion chain ted baker, ray kelvin, resigns following allegations of inappropriate comments and behaviour including ‘forced hugging'. sport news now. good morning. we start with rugby, marrow territory has been included in the england rugby union squad, the first time in just over a month. that's ahead of their six nations match —— maro itoje. he is expected to return at twickenham. as part of the 31 man squad also including chris robshaw and jonathan joseph. the boss said he will cut that down
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to 25 players before naming his starting 15 and replacements on thursday. hamish watson is amongst five players returning from injury to rejoin the scotland squad. he had a hand with edinburgh six weeks ago. stuart hogg is still out. scotland play the six nations only unbeaten side, wales, on saturday. juergen klopp said he was completely fine with chasing manchester city, now eight points clear at the top of the premier league. after the merseyside derby finished goalless, mo salah probably have the best chance of that game. meanwhile, roberto firmino finds time to pose for a picture with the baby of an everton fan. not everybody was happy with tactics being questioned after the match. do you think we did not take
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enough risks today? is that what you are asking? that's really disappointing question. i tell them to take more risks, you think it is that easy? is there any draw we did not try to win? let's have a look at how they are sitting. man cityjust that single point ahead of liverpool, with nine games to play, chelsea in sixth place after a win at fulham yesterday that chelsea have a game in hand so a top four place is within reach. listed just in the bottom half, brendan rodgers declared himself happy with his side's performance despite a 2—1 defeat at watford. in the scottish cup, aberdeen and rangers will need a replay to settle after a 1—1 result but inverness are through after a winner against dundee united to make it 2—1. england's women's
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cricketers outclassed india to win their first t20 match. cricketers outclassed india to win theirfirst t20 match. beaumont cricketers outclassed india to win their first t20 match. beaumont was their first t20 match. beaumont was the top scorer, with 62, as they set a target of 161. lindsey smith took two wickets in the indian innings and they could only manage 119—6. england winning by 41 runs after losing the one—day series, england will have the opportunity to seal the series on thursday.” will have the opportunity to seal the series on thursday. i thought at half time, maybe 15 short but the way the bowlers came out and bowled so way the bowlers came out and bowled so well on that wicket, brilliant team performance. everyone stuck their hands up and this has been a challenging 48 hours. great britain enjoyed a brilliant finish to the european athletics championships in glasgow with six more meadows, taking them to be records tally.
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laura muir won the 1500 metres to add to the 3000 metres she won on friday. she is the first athlete in history to retain both titles, finishing almost four seconds clear of her closest rival. ijust knew i cannot lose, this is my home track. i cannot come away without a goal that i was so happy to do that. i just tried to hang on as best i could and trust in my kick, i am lucky to have that in my armoury. there was another gold medal for great britain on the final day of the competition, with a win in the 1800 metres. that's all the support. studio: thank you. we have sad news to bring new. the singer with the prodigy, keith flint, has died at the age of 49. a police spokeswoman in essex, where he was found dead, has said they were called to
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concerns for a man at an address in peru kill north end, just after 8am this morning. they attended and sadly a 41—year—old man was pronounced dead at the scene. his next of kin have been informed, the death was not being treated as suspicious and the file will be prepared for the coroner. he was originally a dancer with the group had performed vocals on some of the katmai prodigy‘s singles, which went to number one, and later he went on to number one, and later he went on to become a cycle racing team owner and manager. we will bring you more reaction to his death later. there's still a lot of confusion surrounding the uks‘ withdrawal from the european union. politicians have so far been unable to decide what type of brexit they want. so how does all this uncertainty affect people across the uk? geeta guru—murthy is in
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margate — some 30 miles from the french coast— and an area which voted strongly in favour of leaving the eu. the skies here are the loveliest in all europe. so thought the artist, turner, who love the town of margate for its sea and skies. the kent coast, gateway to europe, voted largely in favour of brexit. what do people here think now? we was a better country before we went in there in the first place. i mean, we are not our own country now, are we? we are being ruled by the bleedin' common market. i mean, how dare they tell us what to do in our own country! i'm from cyprus, greek cypriot, i am and i'm voting from brexit to go out, you know what i mean? to be on our own, yeah. and i think we'll be succeed. i'd go no—deal, let them get on with it. move away, we will get there, it may take a couple of years, we will get there. we are british, for goodness' sake! # the sun has got his hat on, hip, hip, hip, hooray.#. holiday—makers have been coming here for over 200 years but in the 1970s, low cost flights to mainland europe
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crippled tourism. housing became so cheap that other parts of the uk sent their jobless and asylum seekers here. but margate is on the move again. big money is being spent, for instance, at this hotel, which in the past hosted ts eliot, charlie chaplin and sir mickjagger. the owner, a remainer, isn't worried about the effect of brexit. margate was the jewel in the crown of british seaside resorts back in the day. you know, even in the worst—case scenario people are talking about, where the pound sinks confidence dives, there will mean people will either spend more time in the uk or it's cheaper for overseas tourists to come here. leading the regeneration has been the turner gallery, it has some eu funds and its director fears brexit could not only turn kent into a lorry park but it will bring other costs. i am also worried about what happens with the pound versus the euro because obviously our costs are quite considerable in terms of moving works of art. brexit will end freedom
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of movement and some say that has driven europeans here back home already. the owner of this shop says it could prove fatal to his business, so he might follow. i hope stay with europe or doing a good deal with europe. we still don't know what is exactly brexit. is it about foreign people or is it about the economy? as the sun sets potentially on the brexit deadline, what is clear here in margate is that brexit isn'tjust about politics or ideology, it's about real people's jobs, their homes, theirfuture. that is what's at stake. geeta guru—murthy, bbc news, margate. the uk's carbon dioxide emissions fell for the sixth year in a row last year, the longest continuous run of reductions on record, analysis suggests. emissions fell to their lowest level since 1888, excluding years with major strike action. despite moving in the right direction, the rate of reduction
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has started to slow. now let's hearfrom simon evans, the policy editor at climate science online magazine, carbon brief... thank you forjoining us. it sounds like an incredibly impressive stat when we say it is the lowest emissions since 1888. what of the context? yes, that surprises people and looking back to 1990, the uk has cut emissions faster than any other major economy in the world, so that is broadly positive. what we did was we took a recently published government data on the amount of fossil fuel used in the government data on the amount of fossilfuel used in the uk government data on the amount of fossil fuel used in the uk last year and the amount of coal, gas and oil and the amount of coal, gas and oil and used that to estimate the co2 emissions last year and we found they had fallen again, a record sixth year in a row. that is broadly positive news. over that six—year period, emissions have fallen by about one fifth, really quite
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significant, people probably don't realise it's happened but what we also found was the vast majority, 9796, also found was the vast majority, 97%, of that reduction, was down to using less coal to generate electricity and other parts of the economy are not doing as well. you sound like you are heavily caveat singing it —— caveating it. sound like you are heavily caveat singing it -- caveating it. over those six years of continuous production in c02, that was the slowest, on the one hand it is an unprecedentedly long run of reductions but on the other hand there are signs it may come to an end. one of the reasons we think that might be the case is because of what i said about coal, that has been the source of the vast majority of reductions in that period but coal actually now only supplies 5% of the uk's electricity, so there is
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not much furtherfor of the uk's electricity, so there is not much further for that to follow and that means that the uk continues to cut emissions, it will have to make efforts in other parts of the economy in terms of the oil that fuels cars are the gas that heat homes in those sectors are much harderfor homes in those sectors are much harder for the government to tackle. these are all areas where new technology is coming in. will it be enough to keep us on course for the targets ? enough to keep us on course for the targets? the uk's target is reducing by 80% carbon emissions levels compared with 1990, by 2050. roughly speaking, we're halfway there. last year, emissions were 39% below 1990 levels, according to our estimates. a couple of things, one, on the 2nd of may, the committee on climate change, the government's advisors on this area, are going to recommend a year when the uk should reach zero emissions, a much more stringent target in line with the paris
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agreement on climate change. that will obviously significantly increase the pressure to make cuts across the economy that i was talking about. the other thing the committee has said as the government is not on track even for the 80% cuts. so, there is much more for the government to do. thank you. it's week three of the victoria derbyshire programme's sustainability challenge here on bbc news. a house of six students in loughborough university have been given a month to try to make different choices about food, heating, plastic, recycling, which clothes they buy etc. to be more environmentally friendly. we ve already covered fashion and plastics, this week its food. so how does what we eat impact on the planet? michael cowan reports.
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a third of all foods made for human consumption is wasted every year, according to the un. americans per person threw away more food than any other country — a staggering 95 kilograms each every year. compare that to rwanda and east africa. rwandans only waste one kilo per person annually. it typifies our overconsumption in the west. in the uk, we waste about 55 kilos per head. it is costing the average british family around £700 a year. it is also about what we eat. our insatiable appetite for meat is a huge driving force in the global temperature rise. a study by the university of oxford found, if you eat two lamb chops, it has the same environmental impact as driving 11 miles in a car. and one hamburger is the same as driving 20 miles. we are feeding animals so they can feed us. the environmental impact is gargantuan. 36% of the world's crops are used to feed animals. soy is commonplace in the west. as well as being used to feed
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livestock, it is also a popular substitute for meat and dairy. soya beans are exceptionally bad for the environment. rainforests like the cerrado, here in brazil, have to be cut down so soya beans can be grown. these forests are called the lungs of the earth because they suck up so much carbon dioxide. when they are destroyed, those gases go directly into our environment, contributing to climate change. science is conflicted on how to solve the problem. research commissioned by the british government suggested we would see a 38% reduction in greenhouse gases if we all move to a vegan diet. in the short—term though, scientists see a so—called flexitarian approach as the most realistic for people to adopt globally. enter the planetary health diet, developed over two series years by a team of 30 scientists.
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it claims to be the most healthiest and sustainable diet to follow. in short, we need to drastically reduce the amount of meat we eat and upper intake of nuts, chickpeas and lentils. and let's cross to the house in loughborough and join michael. good morning. this is week three of the sustainability challenge and we are in the kitchen because it is food week. we are taking a two pronged approach, one, students will drastically reduce food waste, secondly, they will follow the planetary health diet. this is a big step towards a plant —based diet but you can still have small bits of meat. roughly one broker a week or once take a month. —— one hamburger. we have a vegan chef here and she is making pancakes. pancake day tomorrow. you only transitioned to being a vegan five years ago, how
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difficult was that? it is an adjustment. especially not eating meat and dairy but there are more of options in supermarkets and i'm hoping that i have given these guys some simple carries with lentils, bolognese, vegetables, hopefully quite easy and fun. one of our stu d e nts quite easy and fun. one of our students is a bit of a carnivore. how daunted are you bye this week? not two—faced, i like to eat meat but i think i will be able to do it. the pancakes have tasted nice. we are going to head outside. the second part of this week is cutting down on food waste. in this country, we waste one third of all the food we waste one third of all the food we buy for human consumption. we drastically need to change that. over here, this doctor is from loughborough university and is an expert along with helen, one of our
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students. this gruesome pile is one—week of food waste from the student house. what is the environmental impact of this level of food waste? if we think about where food comes from, in fields, it gets processed and packaged and we buy it and store it and cook it, so that has a lot of carbon footprint, food miles, consumption, etc, but if you then take the choice of throwing it away, whether that is sent to landfill, it is generating greenhouse gases. so, before and after you purchase it, a double whammy, that is why food waste is so important to reduce. you want a 5096 reduction? is that daunting to you, helen? i think it will be because a lot of us cook individual meals each week, on monday i might cook one thing, tuesday something else, so to reduce it would mean having to use
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leftovers more and cooking only the food i want to eat. and brilliant, 0k, food i want to eat. and brilliant, ok, we are going to sort through the food waste and you can see how the quys food waste and you can see how the guys get on this friday. studio: look forward to it, thank you. in a moment we'll have all the business news, but first the headlines on bbc news... former metropolitan police commissioner, lord hogan—howe, calls on the government to appoint a "knives tsar", after two more teenagers were killed in stabbings over the weekend. "a brexit bribe" — that's how opposition mps describe the government's new one point six billion pound fund to boost england's run down—towns after britain leaves the eu. brexit uncertainty and a slow housing market delayed new building
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projects. the level of activity was below what many economists predicted. they expected a slight increase. car buyers are being overcharged by £1000 to take out a loa n to overcharged by £1000 to take out a loan to buy a car according to the uk's financial watchdog. the fca said the industry practice of allowing dealers to set their own interest rates was costing customers £300 million a year. the finance and leasing association said the survey was based largely on out of date information. a group of christian church investors is planning to put pressure on companies which have no women directors or a questionable record on tax. charity is on churches that make up the church investors group, polled between them £21 million in investments. they say they need more in tax transparency on climate change.
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britain's construction industry reported the first fall in activity in almost a year last month. brexit uncertainty and a slow housing market delayed new building projects. it's based on a survey of how much construction companies are ordering, producing, delivering and hiring — the so—called purchasing managers index. it gives a sense of whether the economy in that sector is growing or shrinking. annie summon is a board member of the federation of master builders. builders said they were experiencing some of the longest delays in getting construction materials since 2015, due to transport shortages caused by manufacturers stocking up on materials in case a no—deal brexit disrupts imports. the difficulty with materials, costs have been going up sense be voted out in the referendum and we got the devaluation of the pound. that meant costs have risen and we do import a lot of material products from the eu. iama
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lot of material products from the eu. i am a director at a small construction company and i talk to members of the federation of master builders and they tend to be small construction companies who cannot afford to stockpile materials so they are very much dependent on the latest exchange rates. in the distance, i can see people watching and thinking, if you cannot buy the materials abroad, why not purchase here in the uk? i don't know about full availability but most timber products come from the eu, we would obviously try to source as much as possible within the uk and there are other countries you can go to but that's only really one of the issues construction is facing. there is also a skills shortage. we are quite reliant on eu workers, particularly in london. i think all this uncertainty about brexit is one of the problem is why these figures have been lower—than—expected.m
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some senses, this idea that the housing market is seizing up and there is not as much activity, is slightly at odds with the bank of england data, which showed there was a pick—up in the number of mortgage approvals in 2019. from that, you would assume that more people are upscaling or moving and presumably there is a need for more houses to be built. there is a need and if people are moving, they are perhaps putting off renovations are big extensions on properties because they are unsure about how the financial situation will become with brexit. so, that's just financial situation will become with brexit. so, that'sjust causing financial situation will become with brexit. so, that's just causing a bit of delay. the federation of master builders does it serve it every quarter and for the last 24 consecutive quarters, the general feeling from amongst small builders is that it is rising, what is coming
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through to them. we will leave it there. thanks very much. in other business stories, we've been following workers who sign gagging orders in return for pay—offs from their firms will still be able to report wrongdoing to the police under new proposals. the government has said it will bring in legal measures to protect workers from the misuse of non—disclosure agreements — ndas. it wants to enshrine in law that people cannot be prevented from reporting crimes, harassment or discrimination. aviva — the uk's second biggest insurer — has appointed a new boss. maurice tulloch will immediately become chief executive. the firm sells various types of insurance from car cover to life insurance. its former boss mark wilson left abruptly five months ago — amid a row overfailing to sufficiently revive the company's share price. the chief financial officer of china's tech giant huawei is suing canada over her arrest
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at the request of the us. meng wanzhou was held in december at vancouver airport on suspicion of fraud and breaching us sanctions on iran. on friday ms meng filed a civil claim against canada's government, border agency and police for "serious breaches" of her civil rights. it came on the same day that canada officially launched meng wa nzhou's extradition process to the us. let's look at the markets. the ftse 100 is up late in the morning. there have been reports that china and united states have been getting closer to a trade deal. the ted baker price chair has gone up. after that announcement that the chief executive is standing down, the share price has recovered some losses. and that is the pound
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against the euro. maintaining its level. that's where we will leave the business news. we'll have more updates throughout the day. now it's time for a look at the weather. stormy conditions last night, with storm freire, that has cleared away. plenty of sunshine across the uk, that's cambridgeshire at the moment but there are some showers moving through south—west england, wales and northern ireland. showers working eastwards, those could be heavy and thundery as they edge in two the south—east of england. some sunshine across scotland, maximum temperatures reaching 11 celsius. this evening, showers easing away before further rain spreads into northern ireland, south—west scotla nd northern ireland, south—west scotland and there could be snow over higher ground. a chilly night
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for many others, particularly in the north—east of scotland, a touch of frost there, in aberdeen reaching minus two celsius. ring for tuesday, with some sunshine. —— rain.
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