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tv   BBC News at Ten  BBC News  March 7, 2019 10:00pm-10:30pm GMT

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rouaa is often sick. hello and welcome to sportsday. she needs her tonsils out, but her family can't afford the operation. i'mjohn watson. in a thrilling week her father can't work of european football — because his leg was shattered there's more drama by a sniper‘s bullet. in the europa league — with arsenal and chelsea it crushes him to see rouaa suffer and not be able to help. in action tonight. back in jordan, mustafa domestically — it's tight is saying his evening prayers. in the title race — vincent kompa ny looks forward to the run in. everything hangs on these results. tonight at 10:00pm, everything hangs on these results. a father pays tribute every game will be a final. three to his teenage daughter, finals ina stabbed in a park in east london. every game will be a final. three finals in a row is difficult. we will see. jodie chesney, who was 17, and why england will take some stopping as the six nations died in the attack last friday. returns this weekend. she was the nicest person any of us know, or knew. everything about her was about being it's only recently that mustafa has stopped screaming in his sleep, but his grandmother still can't rest. kind and good and thoughtful. she lies awake, she says, terrified of what will happen to him when she is gone. and another teenager has died today caroline hawley, bbc news, amman. after a knife attack in west london. we'll be live at the scene. also tonight... the northern ireland secretary says good evening. arsenal will have to turn around she's "profoundly sorry" for saying the equalities and human deaths caused by the security rights commission has said a first leg deficit for the second services in the troubles it is considering launching a formal round in a row if they're to reach were "not crimes". investigation into anti—semitism the last eight of the europa league.
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i said something i in the labour party. shouldn't have said. it says labour may unai emery‘s side slumped i fully accept that to a three one defeat i shouldn't have said it. have acted unlawfully. against rennes in france. it was wrong, and i've apologised. the party has now been given in a match which saw a chance to respond and says it sokratis sent off. rhia chohan reports. they've known only war. will fully co—operate, rejecting any suggestion it's broken the law. syria's innocent victims, now as old as the conflict itself. while the gunners were recovering canada's prime minister, from a in north london derby ram, canada's prime minister, justin trudeau, has defended his handling of a growing controversy rennes had wrecked the days to and alleged abuse of power. prepare for the biggest night in that's already led to two ministerial resignations. european football. they have the he rejects allegations his he's denied one of his key aides government has abused its power with crowds and noise to market. —— had tried to put inappropriate pressure on the then eight days of rest. they got an two resignations of claims of justice minister, jody early lead, arsenal. flu ky, political pressure. wilson—raybould, not to pursue charges against a leading engineering firm that's eight days of rest. they got an early lead, arsenal. fluky, but the desired effect nonetheless arsenal and the manchester city captain accused of corruption. we re desired effect nonetheless arsenal but she maintains she was pressured. were driving to a great start. for vincent kompany tells us the team's much of the first half, arsenal were players won't be affected, as the football authorities nada tawfik reports from ottawa. investigate the club's financial dealings. in control but that changed in and coming up on sportsday on bbc news... moments. the second yellow and a arsenal face a major battle to reach the quarterfinals of the he's the golden boy of progressive resulting free kick proved is 60 politics, who outshines other europa league after a 3—1 first leg defeat to rennes. leaders on the international stage. seconds for it benjamin relishing justin trudeau came into power promising to be different — his team pass first time playing honest, transparent and inclusive. beyond the group stages. after the break, rennes since they might be but now he's facing allegations able to take a lead, they did so on that his office improperly pressured the former attorney general this goal. arsenal were down to ten to shield the engineering firm snc—lavalin from a corruption trial. men but it seemed the crowd had given rennes a 12th. in the closing
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in a press conference — meant to put good evening. the controversy to rest — trudeau defended his government's the father ofjodie chesney, minutes, this cross. arsenal had the teenager who was stabbed actions, but admitted mistakes. to death in east london last week, better get their game faces ready over the past months, for the second leg but for now, it has been paying tribute there was an erosion of trust to his daughter, and made an appeal between my office and, was disappointed faces. for help in finding those specifically, my former responsible for her murder. principal secretary, and the former minister ofjustice chelsea left eden hazard in his first interview, and attorney general. and gonzalo huguain on the bench peter chesney said anyone with information should, for their match with dynamo kiev. "do the right thing". i was not aware of that a 20—year—old man arrested erosion of trust but, a 3—0 win, maurizio sarri will hope in leicester on tuesday, as prime minister and leader his team have sewn up the tie, on suspicion ofjodie‘s murder, remains in custody. of the federal ministry, here's our home affairs i should have been. with let's not forget, correspondent, june kelly. the former attorney general, victory in the europa league on friday morning, jodie chesney offering a route into next wished her father happy birthday jody wilson—raybould, season's champions league. here's sid kohli. before he went to work. contradicted the prime minister's account and accused his office of demoting her, in retaliation on friday evening, peter chesney for her refusal to strike a deal it has been a week of the underdog that would keep in european football and chelsea in was told that his daughter was dead. different form have inspired kiera snc—lavalin out of court. today, withjodie‘s sister lucy next i experienced a consistent to him and her stepmum, and sustained effort by many people but the upon us and i had it when a within the government to seek joanne, the family spoke to politically interfere single match from their previous 11! about all they've lost. in the exercise of the nicest person any visits to england, and it didn't ta ke visits to england, and it didn't of us know, or knew. take long. 0livier giroud haskell prosecutorial discretion. everything about her six goals in this competition but he was about being kind and good turned provider, setting a pager who and thoughtful of others. justin trudeau won praise for his finished a silky move. —— tax scored commitment to women and minorities. six. chelsea were in the mood to even if she didn't want to do it, he even touted the symbolic she would do it for you.
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appointment ofjody wilson—raybould, eve ryo ne six. chelsea were in the mood to everyone their opponents, but pedro it'sjust, there's no way who is a prominent indigenous woman. was right the limerick squad turned you could do this to a nicer person. yet this scandal has to frustration. a bit more clinical jodie was in the scouts pitted him against her, and it's not a good look and he himself a first patrick but and studying for her a—levels. for the prime minister, was once again denied by dennis who even as he tries to assert she was a conscientious student. that he did nothing wrong. kept a site in the bed. soon enough, with a general election i'd ask her to skip classes looming in october, trudeau afamiliar kept a site in the bed. soon enough, a familiarface kept a site in the bed. soon enough, is on thin ice with canadians. a familiar face returned. so she could do my hair for work, and she'd be like, "no, i think he should offer i can't, i can't, i have to go". some kind of apology. he's a politician. she was with friends in a park in romford when she was stabbed i mean, he's doing the work of politicking. in the back by a killer i think he should resign who said nothing. she screamed for about a minute and call an election. trudeau's star power was cemented and then fell down, but then i think when he took on president trump, the shock kicked in so then china and saudi arabia, but controversy at home could remove she wasjust moaning and groaning him from the world stage. nada tawfik, bbc news, 0ttawa. for the next half an hour or so. the ferocity of the attack, a new study suggests rain is becoming more how violent it was. frequent in greenland, it was a long knife. accelerating the melting of its ice sheet. scientists have been particularly surprised that even during long today, scotland yard said polar winter nights — they believe up to four people are possibly involved and they can when the temperatures should definitely say that one is white and one is black. be well below zero — there can be flows of warm just please, somebody air bringing rain. who knows about this, just do the right thing. scientists say the total disappearance of greenland's ice sheet would see the world's oceans
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just get this guy who did it, get some justice forjodie. peter chesney believes there should rise by seven metres. be mandatoryjail terms for people caught carrying knives. he and his family are now facing life withoutjodie. european football's governing body, uefa, has announced it's investigating how will i rememberjodie? the premier league leaders manchester city over alleged fun, honest. financial fair play violations. true, pure, pure soul. the club denies any wrong doing, just an honest, good person. and this evening, the captain vincent kompany told the bbc she was enjoying life that the inquiry wouldn't affect so much that day. the players, as they focus on trying she was so happy that day. to win an unprecdented that was the best day four major titles. of her life, that day. kompany, who was attending an event the day she died was for his homelessness charity, spoke to our sports the best day of her life. editor, dan roan. jodie chesney‘s father 0n the field, vincent kompany is the ending that report. well, there have been two leader of the dominant force in more deaths following knife attacks in london. english football, but off it, the a man died from injuries manchester city defender is just as after being stabbed on sunday, passionate about tackling homelessness in the place he has and a teenager lost his life after an attack in fulham, lived for the past decade. this in west london, this afternoon. let's joinjune kelly, who's there. evening, the belgian was the star turn for the charity has set up to combat the issue and tell me why he what more can you tell us about what wa nts to combat the issue and tell me why he wants to give something back. combat the issue and tell me why he wants to give something backlj think it is definitely something that we should not accept. i see happened? last week it was jodie myself as being very fortunate to live the life that i live, play for
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chesney‘s family who received the the club that i do, but i am worst news. this afternoon the family of the teenager murdered here would have got the call that he had conscious of the fact that it is not become the latest victim of knife something that can be in isolation. crime. it was the killing ofjodie i need to make sure that i am looking around and trying to help chesney in romford last weekend and where i can. but homelessness isn't that of yousef makki in cheshire that of yousef makki in cheshire the only social issue kompany has that led to a refrain of something views on after the death of a must be done. since then we have teenager at the weekend, having been stabbed in an area of manchester seen meetings involving the home close to where the footballer lives. secretary and police chiefs, calls for more resources for the police i have lost friends to knife crime. it is an issue that is not going to and calls for greater cooperation across government departments in go away because of repression and focusing on this issue. but any new because a police action. of course, measures that are brought in will ta ke we need to support the forces. but measures that are brought in will take time to work through. in the here and now, police say they can't in reality, the whole aspect, even arrest their way out of this, so the homelessness, is linked to prevention and prevention often comes to education. it shocks me, challenge for anyone with any influence is, how do you stop a but it doesn't surprise me. city are young person from picking up a knife aiming foran but it doesn't surprise me. city are when they leave the house in the aiming for an unprecedented quadruple but this evening, uefa same way they pick up a mobile phone, and how do you convince that announced it was investigating them young person that their life and future would be better without a for potential breaches of financial fair play rules. in a statement, the
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knife. clu b fair play rules. in a statement, the club said the accusation was entirely false. do you worry detract british officials and representatives from from what you guys have achieved in the european union are preparing the last few years? to work through the weekend to try to break the deadlock over brexit. the eu has given theresa may i don't think it's an issue for us until tomorrow, to come up to deal with as players, with fresh proposals we have enough on our plate. on the controversial i think in the end, football always prevails, northern ireland backstop — and that's the key thing. the mechanism designed to prevent i think by the time that the weekend a hard border on the island of ireland. comes, our fans will want us to win ministers are pressing for concessions from the european union, the game and play the football before a crucial vote that we play. on the prime minister's brexit and that's the best way to contribute to the game, deal next tuesday. here's our political is to play the beautiful football that we always play. editor laura kuenssberg. asa as a footballer, kompany has little left to prove, but in this, his the bells will ring. testimonial year, he is intent on leaving a legacy beyond the game. mps will be called to vote on tuesday. walking through this lobby to back the prime minister, or the other, newsnight with mark urban to reject her brexit deal again. is starting on bbc two in a few minutes, asking if the big brexit vote will fare any better than the last one. and how many go each way now on bbc one, time for the news where you are. depends on what he says. have a very good night. we have been engaging, mr speaker, in focused, detailed and careful discussions with the union. the attorney general, geoffrey cox,
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is pushing for extra legal promises from the eu on the most controversial part of the deal. we continue to seek legally binding changes to the backstop, which ensure that it cannot be indefinite. and it's not a laughing matter. it's come to be called "cox's codpiece". what i am concerned to ensure is that what's inside the codpiece is in full working order! you've had the people's vote! the argument‘s intense. but between the uk and the eu over — you guessed it — the backstop, the guarantee against a hard border in ireland, whatever happens. westminster wants a time limit, or a way out. not much sign of that. this issue has been discussed for months between the european union and the united kingdom. now it cannot be reopened. if the idea is to weaken the backstop, at a point to which it is not a backstop, it is not a last—resort solution, we cannot say yes.
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without any change to the backstop, don't expect much change to the numbers in here. remember, in january, the prime minister's brexit compromise was thumpingly rejected by mps. but there are likely to be some tweaks which will make some difference, but ministers can't be sure of how much. but whether in brussels or westminster, several cabinet members have admitted privately the vote's likely to be lost. this minister says wait and see. are you going to lose the brexit vote next week? we are in negotiations, so we'll see how it goes. and how are they going? tough going? lovely to meet you. we'll see how it goes, thank you. and as the day we're meant to leave gets closer, with no deal in place, so calls for delay grow louder. parliament has proved itself incapable of resolving this problem. the country is totally divided, as a result of nobody being able to support any of the options, and i'm joining a group of people who, in the next few days, will be calling for an extension of the negotiating period.
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if the prime minister's deal is booted out again next week, it's likely mps will vote to make that delay come true. but with divisions and dilemmas all around, time alone might not be the answer. laura kuenssberg, bbc news, westminster. the secretary of state for northern ireland, karen bradley, has apologised for saying yesterday that deaths caused by the security services during the troubles were "not crimes". she says she's "profoundly sorry" for any hurt caused. it comes a week ahead of an announcement on whether british army veterans are to be prosecuted, for their role in the bloody sunday shootings, when 14 civilians were killed. here's our ireland correspondent, emma va rdy. more than 3,000 people lost their lives during northern ireland's 30—year conflict, many at the hands of republican and loyalist pa ramilitaries.
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but around 350 killings, some of unarmed civilians, were attributed to police or the british army. their deaths are still being investigated today. a commons question about killings during the troubles prompted this answer. the fewer than 10% that were at the hands of the military and the police were not crimes. they were people acting under orders and under instruction, and fulfilling their duties in a dignified and appropriate way. she later clarified her comments, but faced a barrage of criticism. you've got to be very careful when you're making statements on such a sensitive series of subjects as the killings during the troubles. you've got to get it right, and she didn't get it right. after calls for her to resign, today, karen bradley said sorry. i did not mean to say it in that way. or at all. i did not mean to say... it's not what i think, it's not what i mean. so i said something wrong and i apologised.
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her comments could hardly have come at a more delicate time. next week, british army veterans will be told whether they will face prosecution for the deaths of 13 civilians on bloody sunday. for families of victims and some politicians in northern ireland, her apology is not enough. she says that the man who shot my daddy 14 times done that in a dignified and appropriate way. and for somebody to say that, she needs to resign. she needs to resign. this is not the first time karen bradley has slipped up over the complexities of northern ireland. she still has the backing of theresa may, but gaining the confidence of people here — a place still healing its own divisions — will be a much harder task. emma vardy, bbc news, belfast. meanwhile, the work and pensions secretary, amber rudd, has also had to apologise,
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after referring to labour's diane abbott as "coloured," in a bbc radio 2 phone—in. 0ur political correspondent, ben wright, is at westminster. a p pa re ntly apparently amber rudd was attempting to highlight abuse directed towards diane abbott but ended up causing offence herself. that's right. amber rudd said the online abuse faced by black and minority ethnic women was particularly nasty and had to stop. she was sticking up for diane abbott and being supportive but at one point in the interview she described the labour mp is a coloured woman. it definitely is worse if you're a woman, and it's worst of all if you're a coloured woman. i know that diane abbott gets a huge amount of abuse, and i think that's something we need to continue to call out. that prompted a furious response from diane abbott on twitter who said, it was a revealing choice of words that was outdated and offensive. and it is pretty extraordinary that amber rudd chose
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to use such an old—fashioned racial term that really jars to use such an old—fashioned racial term that reallyjars today. amber rudd apologised inevitably very quickly saying that she was mortified by her clumsy language and she said sorry to diane abbott. amber rudd has only been back in the cabinet since november and would not have wa nted cabinet since november and would not have wanted to stumble into this dispute around race and language. ben wright at westminster, thank you. the fashion retailer lk bennett has gone into administration, putting 500 jobs at risk. the high—end brand — worn by celebrities including the duchess of cambridge — has 39 stores, five of which will close immediately. administrators say they're continuing to look for a buyer. the former foster carers of an iraqi teenager who left a bomb on a tube train in 2017, injuring more than 50 people, are suing surrey county council. they say officials were negligent in failing to tell them that ahmed hassan had been trained to kill by the islamic state group. he'd built the bomb in secret,
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while in the care of ron and pennyjones, who've been speaking to our legal correspondent, clive coleman. horror on the tube. a partially detonated bomb sends a fireball down the carriage, burning morning commuters, who stampede to escape. the bomber is ahmed hassan, an iraqi asylum seeker who, unbeknown to his foster parents, ron and pennyjones, had confessed to immigration officials he'd been trained to kill by the islamic state group. 18 months later, the couple finally feel able to come to parsons green, where the attack took place. ijust keep thinking about the ladies that were burnt and the men that were burnt, and the people that got the crush injuries. i mean, 51 people, 51 counts of attempted murder. "to penny, from ahmed, happy birthday to a wonderful person." surrey county council, who placed hassan with thejoneses, didn't tell them he'd confessed to being trained to kill.
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the couple only found out via the judge at hassan's trial. surrey has stopped them fostering, and now they're taking unprecedented legal action, suing the council for negligence. they didn't tell us the truth. they should have been honest with us, to start with. and the fact that we've lost our income, we've lost everything, we've lost our will to get up, basically, in the morning, because our life has revolved around children for over a0 years and there is... our life is empty. surrey county council, shame on you! a group of foster carers and supporters have gathered here, outside surrey county council, to demonstrate with penny and ron, and to ask the local authority why a couple who gave a stable home to nearly 270 children have had their foster caring career ended because they were asked to take in a young man who they weren't told was a trained killer. what do we want? justice! the demonstrators believe this case
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makes a broader point about the way foster carers are treated. something they wanted to communicate directly to the council. penny, what just happened? he just told me to get out. itjust shows that i am definitely on the scrapheap. in a statement, the council said... hassan was convicted and sentenced to life, thejudge branding him "devious". but penny and ron — an ordinary couple — continue to try to come to terms with extraordinary events. do you think you'll ever get over this? no, no. well, i think it'll keep coming back. i think we'll think we've got past it and then, all of a sudden, something will come back to remind us. clive coleman, bbc news. the war in syria, which has so far claimed an astonishing half a million lives, is eight years old this month. president bashar al—assad has
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presided over the conflict, which has displaced more people than any other crisis in modern times — more than 11 million people. among the victims are the innocent children who've grown up knowing only war, and we ve been following two of them, who are now as old as the conflict itself. caroline hawley has been back to meet them. my name is mustafa. the eight—year—old and his little sister, duaa, survived a barrel bomb. it destroyed their family home near aleppo, leaving only their grandmother to look after them. safe in the cupboard is mustafa's most precious possession. it's all he has left of his father, ibrahim, who died saving him. his mother was also killed, but he doesn't even have a photo to remember her. mustafa was so badly injured, he spent a whole year in hospital. twice a week, he still comes for physiotherapy. he is a strong boy.
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he is very strong. his left hand doesn't move properly because of a piece of shrapnel in his brain. his hips were badly broken and one leg is now longer than the other. mustafa needs help to dress and wash. the challenges mustafa faces are no less daunting than when we first met him, when he was five, but he's no less determined. the syrian war has created many mustafas, children whose injuries and loss will stay with them
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for the rest of their lives. millions of syrian children can now only remember living as refugees — many in makeshift camps, with no homes to return to. rouaa, who was born as the conflict began, is also eight. since we first met her, life hasn't got any easier.
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