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tv   Breakfast  BBC News  March 17, 2019 8:00am-9:00am GMT

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hello, this is breakfast it was quite stressful. oh, my gosh! with ben thompson and rachel burden. i tried to remember my moves, here's a summary of this i think i only hit two people with the ball. morning's main news. but it was exciting. new zealand's prime minister says her office received a document containing far—right views, minutes before the shootings that killed 50 people in two mosques something tells me they won't be in christchurch on friday. inviting me back any time soon. at a press conference, that's it for this week. jacinda ardern also said it will be coming up next week, several days before the bodies of the 50 people who were killed ade heads to dubai are returned to their families. to go behind the scenes in a hotel in the a 28—year—old man has been remanded world's tallest tower in custody and will appear where they're getting in court again next month. big on sustainability. this is where we actually throw any more than 40 flood warnings leftover food that's come off are in place across britain, the guests' plates. following a day of heavy rain. it actually looks kind of gross one area in caernarfonshire in wales and it smells gross. saw half a month's worth i don't want to get my hair in it! of rain injust 24 hours. and there was disruption i hope you can join us for that. across large parts of northern england for much of yesterday, don't forget, after train lines and we're also on social media, roads were flooded. were you can tell us about your travels. theresa may has made a fresh but in the meantime, from all of us appeal to mps to unite here on the travel show, as democrats and patriots it's goodbye. and support her brexit deal. writing in the sunday telegraph,
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she warns the alternative would be a lengthy delay to leaving the eu that would be a potent symbol of pa rliament‘s collective political failure. good morning, welcome to breakfast the eu withdrawal agreement is due to be put before mps with ben thompson and rachel burden. our headlines today: in the commons again this week, after previously suffering two crushing defeats. the new zealand prime minister confirms her office received police response times to urgent the killer's extremist documentjust calls at two of england's biggest minutes before 50 people were shot police forces have become significantly slower dead at two mosques in christchurch. in the past five years, according to a freedom of information request by bbc had it provided details that could have been acted on immediately, it would have been. 5 live investigates. in some areas, including the west but there, unfortunately, were no such details midlands and greater manchester, in that e—mail. the average length of time victims have to wait has nearly 45 flood warnings are in doubled since 2013. place across britain after some areas had half a month's the home office says police funding worth of rain in just 2a hours. will rise by £970 million over the next financial year and forces there is better news in the will decide how this money is spent forecast, the week to looking in relation to handling 999 calls. nowhere near as wet and for today it's a story of sunshine and blustery showers. the details are you can hear more on this story on 5 coming up. live investigates at 11am this morning on bbc radio 5 live. theresa may calls for mps junk food adverts on tv and online to unite as "democrats and patriots" and back her brexit deal when it
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could be banned before 9pm, returns to the commons this week. the formula 1 season is under way. as part of government plans we'll update you with all the latest to tackle childhood obesity. ideas for the new watershed have from melbourne as lewis hamilton been put out for public consultation begins the defence of his title. and have been backed by doctors. the department of health and social care says one—in—three children leave primary school it's sunday 17th march. overweight or obese. our top story. new zealand's prime minister the former love island contestant, says her office received a document mike thalassitis, has containing far—right views, been found dead in woods minutes before the shootings that killed 50 people in two mosques near his home in essex. he was 26 and appeared in christchurch on friday. on the dating show in 2017. at a press conference, friends and co—stars have been jacinda ardern also said it will be several days before the bodies taking to social media to pay of all those killed are returned to their families. tribute to mr thalassitis, who was also a semi—professional from christchurch, rupert wingfield—hayes footballer for clubs including sent us this report. st albans and chelmsford. a state of disaster has been declared in zimbabwe in christchurch on sunday morning, where a tropical storm has killed over 30 people. the outpouring of grief and solidarity has the authorities say about 70 people are still missing continued, unabated. as a result of the cyclone, which earlier caused severe close to the mosque where the first damage in mozambique. attack took place on friday, those are the main the flower tributes continue to grow. many people overcome with emotion. stories this morning. it has been a very busy 24 hours in in wellington, prime
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ministerjacinda ardern made her own emotional tribute the world of sport. holly has the to the city's biggest mosque. details. where do you start? for a but amid all this grief, sports fan, i need more than one tv! there is also anger. prime minister arden today confirmed her office did receive crazy but brilliant. rugby yesterday, today is the start of the an e—mail copy of the killer's formula 1 season. i will say, if you political declaration just before the attacks took place. have not seen it, make yourself a i was one of more than 30 recipients cup of tea, just get out of the room when we are talking about formula 1, of a manifesto that was mailed out you do not want to find out what nine minutes before the attack took place. happened. lewis hamilton, back to it did not include a location. defend his title, six championship, it did not include specific details. started in pole position. many predicting ferrari would be the team to beat this season and we would back in christchurch, a sports team has come have close racing, but how to lay flowers. their goalie is among the dead. has it all turned out? let us take a there will be some who say what happened here is horrific but it is nothing to do with me, look. last year ferrari's sebastian it is not my religion, vettel was lewis hamilton's closest it is not my community. rival but this time the title fight but that is absolutely not the message being sent could be much closer to home. by the people of christchurch. we're all one people, hamilton's mercedes team—mate could we're all one race, we're not win a race last year but by the all human beings.
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first corner in melbourne this was we love each other, we have to love each other otherwise this sort in the back. the thin producing what of rubbish happens. he called the drive of his life to we have to love each other. surge past britain and stroll around this city's name will now forever be albert park. rule changes were linked with friday's attacks. supposed to produce close racing but but people here want the world to know it does not represent them, much of the excitement was that they too are victims incidental. daniel ricardo ruined of this terrible crime. his first race for renault. the rupert wingfield—hayes, bbc news, in christchurch. feeling of summer down under was let's speak to our correspondent phil mercer, who's outside accompanied by someone mowing the the hospital in christchurch lawn in his ferrari and another where the injured are being treated. stopping for a barbecue at the expense of his mclaren. the only good morning, some of the individual excitement up was max verstappen stories of the families affected by relegating sebastian vettel to this are beginning to emerge, fourth. winning by more than 20 seconds and a bonus point for a bsently this are beginning to emerge, absently heartbreaking, what can you tell us about the condition of those fastest la p, who survived? we know that 34 people seconds and a bonus point for fastest lap, valtteri bottas will be hoping he can finally step out of hamilton plasma shadow. —— are receiving treatment in the christchurch hospital behind me, a dozen of those are in intensive hamilton's shadow. care. we know it for—year—old girl what an incredible day of rugby — rounded off with that extraorindary was airlifted to hospital in finish at twickenham —
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scotland coming back to draw 38 all with england auckland for emergency specialist treatment, doctors say they are in the calcutta cup. working as hard as they can to treat and there might be a few sore heads in cardiff this morning. abdominal winds and chest wins and after a perfect campaign, wales coach warren gatland becomes soft tissue wins among those the first coach to win patients still receiving care. we the grand slam three times. patrick gearey looks back are finding out a little more about the 50 people who died in friday's at what really was a super saturday. the slam in the storm. atrocities, they came from many drenched in rain and champagne, countries, from india, bangladesh, some from pakistan. some from wales have conquered all — a third grand slam in 11 years and the man behind it afghanistan. we are also told by the stood quietly beside it. it's not about me, it's prime minister of new zealand that about those players. we spoke beforehand about them from tonight the bodies. to be playing for themselves released to the families. this is a and their families and this crowd long process given the scale of the and wales as a whole and to be able to create a bit of history, atrocity, it could take until the so they can never take that middle of the week until all of away from them. wales were expecting something those bodies are returned to the fearsome from the west and it came families. tragically we do know that via the weather, not ireland. it took little more than a minute among the dead a five—year—old girl for the welsh to work out a way and her father who were chased by through them and listen to the reaction when the gunman and murdered. thank you hadleigh parkes scored. cheering and applause. ireland never silenced the hymns and arias. last year, jacob stockdale
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very much, from christchurch this was the star of a team that won the grand slam. this time he and they morning. have been shackled. under pressure, they made mistakes more than 40 flood warnings are in place across britain, following a day of heavy rain. which delivered up welsh penalties. one area in canarvonshire in wales saw half a month's worth of rain injust 24 hours. slotted away by gareth anscomb. there was also disruption across large parts of northern wales steadily built england for much of yesterday, a lead that ireland never after train lines and threatened to come back from. roads were flooded. in a world cup year, simon clemison reports. they're now trying to rediscover something that wales have well the speed, the volume, and there may and truly found. after that world cup, warren gatland will stand down. be more rain to come today. there is just one lastjob. as there was for england in conway, the pumps are and scotland — the calcutta cup on but they are taking no chances. still had to be decided and any who would have thought england frustration seemed to be you would need a wheelbarrow to one channelled into a fantastic first day protect your home? it's a good neighbourhood. half that saw them score four tries. henry slade and johnny may's everybody comes together combination, the highlight of what seemed to be a supercharged lap of honour. they led 31—0 at one point in times like this. but scotland were not done. darcy graham's try sparked a second half in which their promise finally blossomed. he scored two in some parts of wales has seen the equivalent of a months rainfall in the last 24 hours. an amazing comeback. in north yorkshire, the three peaks challenge proved a challenge when finn russell was and a half. allowed to the line
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while in west yorkshire, unaccompanied, it was 31—31. the railway was wet and silent. befuddled english heads span, no—one northern said several routes could keep sam johnson from scoring. scotland were minutes away were suspended yesterday. from winning at twickenham for the first time in 35 years. the problems, as unusual in the end, in overtime, george ford as they come, were caused by a lot of rain falling in a scored and salvaged a draw. short space of time. while there is likely still, not enough to take to be less rain today, the calcutta cup back from scotland. showers could hit anywhere the six nations saved and be heavy at times. its best till last. and there are ice warnings patrick geary, bbc news. for northern ireland, parts of wales, northern england in the women's six nations, and some areas of scotland. some will be holding on for any england ran in 12 tries sign of warm and dry as they thrashed scotland weather to come. 80—0 to seal a ninth grand slam title. the red roses were rampant. jess breach scored her second there is a bit of a reprieve, we and england's fourth try inside 17 minutes. england went on to score a staggering seven tries have a full forecast coming up, it in the first half. will get warmer and a bit drier but we will get a full forecast in a few adding another five in the second. minutes. theresa may has made a fresh appeal to mps, the win gave england a tenth to unite as "democrats and patriots" and support her brexit deal. six nations crown, after losing writing in the sunday telegraph the title to france last year. she warns the alternative is a lengthy delay to leaving the eu. wolves are into the semifinals of let's get more on this the fa cup with our political correspondent for the first time since 1998. jonathan blake, who's they beat manchester united 2—1 at molineux to join manchester city in our london newsroom. and watford in the last four.
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we have said it before and we will say it again, but this is a big joe lynskey rounds up week. it certainly is, the prime yesterday's quarterfinals. minister starting with something of an ultimatum, piling the pressure on them to back her deal at the third time of asking. we expect parliament to vote in a couple of days' time for the first time in 21 again on the withdrawal agreement years, wolves have roared into the cup semifinals. which is so deeply unpopular with mps across the house but the prime a club who two years ago minister says if they back at this were struggling in the second tier are now trophy hunting. time around there will be a short this was comprehensive against manchester united. extension to the negotiating period, wolves' second—half dominance finally brought a breakthrough from rauljimenez. only about three months, but if it's he is just one of the superstars that has transformed the mood. blocked again the prime minister soon this century—old says we might not leave the eu for stadium was really rocking. commentator: wembley beckons for the wolves! but wolves' piece of history came many months if ever and that will be with a refereeing quirk, a potent symbol for parliament's this was united's victor lindelof collective failure. if mp's reject being sent off but then reprieved with a video check. the deal at the third time of asking yellow, not red. she will have to go to the eu and but the 11 men got just one goal back. ask for an extension to the it came too late to negotiating period because she does not want the uk to leave without a change the outlook. deal and mps have voted to stop that these are glory days at wolves again happening but it will be up to the with a portuguese manager who knows the history.
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remaining eu 27 member states as to how long that extension will be. they have said very clearly they we know how big it was in the ‘50s wa nt to they have said very clearly they want to know exactly what it would and ‘60s and there are people before. in the last couple of days in the stadium who we have seen a handful of tory mps still have memories of those times. coming on board saying that although to try and achieve the same is much, much harder now. they have voted against it they will but we will go step—by—step. back the deal this time around but as long as our fans there are many more mines change it. are happy, we're happy. soon manchester city could be the icons of the modern era. the prime minister will be hoping it they're still on course to win is third time lucky for her. four trophies, just. creeping closer to an answer but not a free—flowing first half quite there yet, thank you jonathan. police response times from swansea had the championship to urgent calls at two of england's biggest police forces have become significantly slower in the past five years, side two up in half—an—hour, according to a freedom of information request by bbc 5 live investigates. in some areas, including the west midlands but city prevented one and greater manchester, the average length of time victims have to wait has nearly doubled since 2013. of the great cup upsets with a fightback and good fortune. the home office says police funding first sergio aguero's penalty went will rise by £970 million over in off the goal keeper and then late the next financial year and forces on, he headed in for the winner. will decide how this money is spent it looked like he should in relation to handling 999 calls. have been given offside.
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junk food adverts on tv and online the kind of break a team needs for a cup run. could be banned before 9pm, as part of government plans and city are still to tackle childhood obesity. fighting on four fronts. ideas for the new watershed have joining them in the semifinals will be watford. a side who bucked the trend and put been put out for public consultation, and have been the cup first by resting players backed by doctors. in the league. andre grey made it worth a gamble the department of health with the winner against crystal and social care says one—in—three children leave primary school palace. a goal to take watford to wembley in a competition that makes overweight or obese. special memories. in the premier league the former love island contestant, mike thalassitis, has been found dead in woods west ham staged an astonishing comeback to beat huddersfield town near his home in essex. 4—3 in stoppage time at the london he was 26 and appeared stadium. javier hernandez was brought off on the dating show in 2017. the bench in the second half and scored a quickfire double, friends and co—stars have been taking to social media to pay with his second in the 91st minute, tribute to mr thalassitis, clinching victory for the hammers. who was also a semi—professional leicester city managed a dramatic victory of their own, footballer for clubs including beating burnley with a last—minute goal from wes morgan to win 2—1. st albans and chelmsford. harry maguire was sent off so they played with ten men for most of the match. and newcastle rescued a point a state of disaster has been declared in zimbabwe at bournemouth with a stunning where a tropical storm has killed equaliser in stoppage time over 30 people. from matt ritchie — a man who spent three years the authorities say about 70 as a bournemouth player himself. people are still missing that draw means newcastle are seven—points clear of the bottom three. as a result of the cyclone, which earlier caused severe in the scottish premiership, damage in mozambique. rangers could only manage a one—all draw at home to kilmarnock. wales rugby fans have been
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celebrating their nation's success, meanwhile, aberdeen's poor after being crowned grand slam run at home continues — they drew with livingston. champions of the six nations, niall mcginn putting the dons for the third time in 11 years. ahead after 30 minutes. they beat last year's but craig sibbald equalised for winners ireland 25—7. the visitors just before the break. and ahead of this autumn's world cup injapan, the home fans in cardiff that result extends aberdeen's winless run at home in the league weren't short of praise to six games in a row. for their team and departing elsewhere, there were wins coach warren gatland. for hamilton and hibs. in golf, rory mcilroy and tommy fleetwood go fantastic, amazing game. into the final round of the players' championship at sawgrass, brilliant, we've won, in florida, one stroke behind we've done it for wales! leaderjon rahm of spain. fantastic game, well—deserved, rahm equalled the lowest score of the week with a third—round 64 well done, wales! and is 15 under—par. warren gatland, he's been amazing mcilroy recovered for wales, absolutely amazing. from a shaky start. it's a shame to see him leaving but you know, both he and fleetwood we've sent him out on a good note, made two—under—par 70s to move to 14 under. it's been fantastic, absolutely amazing. dame sarah storey led a procession of british much more on that and all the rugby victories on day three yesterday and all the support from of the paracycling track world championships in the netherlands. yesterday and all the support from yesterday as well at half past storey regained her title eight. but let's return to our top story in the 3km individual pursuit.
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from new zealand. the 14—time paralympic champion after the shootings in new zealand, was dominant, as she beat andrew graystone decided to stand poland's anna harkowska in the wc5 final. outside a mosque in manchester she also claimed gold holding a placard saying, "you are my friends. in the scratch race. i will keep watch while you pray." this photo has gone viral on social her team—mate, sophie media, with messages from around thornhill, and pilot the world praising andrew's efforts in bringing people together. we're pleased to say andrew helen scott won the 1km time trial, before james ball and pete mitchell joins in the studio now. claimed a surprise gold in the equivalent men s event and katie toft won c1 scratch race gold. when a tragedy like this happens and more than 120 british athletes are currently taking part it's so horrific, it's about how in the special olympics in abu dhabi. communities respond, how governments respond, and also i suppose how the games are for competitors with intellectual disabilities individuals respond and this was just one small thing you felt you and bring together people could do? it was, i walk up on from 200 countries. 0ur reporter, stuart pollitt, friday morning and heard the caught up with the gb football team, terrible news from christchurch and ahead of a crucial match. i thought i would muslims in my a footballing clash with germany community feel, how would muslims is always a fierce contest and it's around the world feel, going to no different in special olympics. friday prayers today? i cannot change the world but i can't change, try to make sure my neighbours and but at this sporting spectacle,
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my friends, i thought i will go and winning is not everything. stand outside my local mosque which is quite nearby and south manchester instead, what's important is the capacity of sport to change lives. andi is quite nearby and south manchester and i thought people will not know lives like liam's. what i'm doing so i better write unbelievable. something down. i grabbed an old first time coming in, piece of cardboard and a little sign unbelievable experience. saying you are my friends and i will you're here to represent your country and play keep watch while you pray. i went to with so much, a lovely team. experience behind it. stand outside the mosque as people it's so lovely. arrived for friday prayers. what was they have all overcome the response? when people are coming many obstacles. been knocked back in life something like this, it gives them up the response? when people are coming up the street and saw somebody standing with a placard i think people thought may be some sort of this challenge to move forward protest or something like that but as soon as they saw the message people started to smile and as they and overcome their disabilities, to show others out there, went ina people started to smile and as they went in a few people shook my hand if you want it, you can do it. andi went in a few people shook my hand and i was able to rest in peace. the british team couldn't quite do it against germany but the draw whilst i was outside the imam in the leaves them with a good chance of winning gold. mosque mentioned me and what i was doing in his sermon, everyone was
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special olympics world games are about more than medals. it's also about inclusivity. smiling and wanted to shake my hand this is the unified football tournament where able—bodied and make peace, it was incredibly athletes compete alongside those with intellectual disabilities and part of the team today is a world cup winner. former brazilian captain cafu positive white. as you said you did was lacing up his boots alongside this chelsea hero. not want to make a big deal of this, it was someone else who took a picture. someone else took the didier drogba. picture, i did not think anything of translation: it's fantastic, it, then it got spread around and something that cannot be described in words. then my daughter mentioned it on it's something that really unifies people. for them, it's great. they only have the chance to see social media and then it went someone like me on tv. it's a unique opportunity for them and for me. bonkers. it's been spread, this back at britain verses germany, picture has been spread literally there might have been no goals all over the world, i have had but in highlighting these players' abilities, this match more than met the objectives of this event. m essa 9 es all over the world, i have had messages from pakistan, bangladesh, malaysia. nairobi. turkey. all over
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the world. the most moving thing is following some of the action from i have got up this morning to find abu dhabi, some has been incredible. quite a lot of messages coming from there was a great result yesterday people in christchurch saying thank for ireland too in the gymnastics. you. what also strikes me about this great to watch. i encourage anyone to keep across it. is we have been talking about the st patrick's day, you have to take results for ireland where you can! role social media played in this and hgppy results for ireland where you can! the way these atrocities were able happy st patrick's day to both of to be live streamed for a period of you. on message today. green dress. time. this reminds us that social media can be a source for good. you reminding every person out there. get that response from around the full irish for you? yes. world and it all gets full circle. let's take a look at some pictures response on social media is great, from our weather watchers. the weather has been dreadful over but what happens between our neighbours is what counts? we've got the last few days. the evidence is a choice to make between fear and there for us to see. this is from david, showing flooding, bottom friendship. it's a straight choice. i want my neighbours to be my right, caravan park, giving you a sense of the scale of the flooding friends, i do not want to be afraid of them. the response on social in conwy. children's playpark in the media has been people in their
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flooded playground in leeds. hundreds of thousands saying friendship is what we want, not this is from wigan. it is fear. putting something on social treacherous in many parts, be media ina fear. putting something on social media in a way does not count for careful. a bit dangerous and a bit very much but meet your neighbour, muddy. difficult driving conditions, meet your muslim neighbour, your something to be aware of. how much christian neighbour or someone else, longer will we have to put up with your little neighbour, make sure this for? it is already improving. probably at they are your friends and you're not of them. that is the way this stuff the worst in conwy, upstream in is beaten. so much terrible stuff snowdonia, half a month's worth of going on in the world about which i rain fell snowdonia, half a month's worth of rainfell in snowdonia, half a month's worth of can do rain fell in the space of 24—hour is. a huge amount in the space of time. things are improving and i will still be a little bit of wet weather at times today but not at the levels we have had and a bit more hit and miss today, blustery showers, rain, hill sleetand more hit and miss today, blustery nothing let's get a look at the showers, rain, hill sleet and snow, things will get better. stay with weather, it's been pretty wet and me. low pressure at the moment with windy. us me. low pressure at the moment with us yesterday bringing wet and windy
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weather from scandinavia. parts good morning, let me show you the shots from yesterday afternoon to us yesterday bringing wet and windy weatherfrom scandinavia. parts of northern ireland and scotland got give you a sense of scale that showers at the moment. the white is reverend normally flows just up in the distance, you can see how far a wintry mix of hail, sleet and it's gone into the plains, into the snow. many other areas are dry, village as well. there are still sunny start, i see start in the numerous flood warnings across north, take it easy if you are england and wales, swollen rivers heading out, that will melt away —— and streams, we saw rainfall in snowdonia and we even saw two thirds ice start. western scotland and ofa snowdonia and we even saw two thirds of a months worth of rainfall in rochdale, 50 millimetres falling. northern ireland looking drier and brighter this afternoon compared while we have rain in the forecast with the morning, still blustery. it's in the form of showers pushing strongest of the wind is eastern through on the breeze, followed by drier and brighter weather. we will scotland, 40—50 miles per hour not see the rainfall totals we have gusts. getting close to 40 miles an in the last 24 are worse, much hour over england and wales still, brighter today. the wet and windy but not as strong as yesterday. a weather is across scandinavia and few showers in the midlands and the parts of norway, it moves on the back edge of it so we are dragging south—east too. a lot of dry and ourairdown sunny weather as well. might feel a back edge of it so we are dragging our air down from the north, the winds coming from a more bit colder in the wind, especially
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north—westerly direction, scotland and northern ireland clone to with the showers. tonight, showers showers, sleet and snow, hail and still in central and eastern parts rain across parts of the hills of of the country, the wind easing, western england and wales this morning, many other places dry but showers returning to the west of the ic starts across scotland and northern ireland and northern england, take it easy on the roads. uk and especially across ireland. all of us will see a show at some temperature lowest here early in the point, some more than others. better night. —5 in one or two spots afternoon than this morning as the tomorrow. a sunny morning commute, show was transferred to eastern frost tonight, sunshine turning hazy scotla nd show was transferred to eastern scotland where we have sunshine. from the west, northern ireland here whether windiest conditions are claudia is throughout with found, the other‘s shaun whalley occasional rain. still something wet winds will be in excess of 40—50, a at times and western areas of wales few more showers this afternoon to the east of the pennines still going too —— claudia throughout. still across north—west england and some parts of western wales, very few will make it south and east but the small in comparison with yesterday. odd one well, mainly rain and hail. in the sunshine, 8—10d, it will feel brightest in eastern wales, eastern scotla nd brightest in eastern wales, eastern scotland and central and eastern england. jet stream has brought in chilly in the breeze which eases the colder air. warm orange back on down through tonight, showers lasting towards eastern parts of england and then returning to the colder air. warm orange back on the chart as the jet stream pushes northern ireland is cloud seconds, to the north through the week ahead it's here where the coldest part of meaning pressure building from the
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an eight will be, scotland, england south, still chilly in the mornings and wales with temperatures dropping, below freezing and a few with mist and fog, but for most, the spots away from the towns and city good news, much drier and the winds centres, a frosty and for some icy lighter too. start to your monday morning thank you. should havejust commute, sunshine across the west, lighter too. thank you. should have just put it lowliest of all in northern ireland, on the, phew. thank you. we will speak to matt bursts of rain in western scotland and north—west england, but not of later. the levels, east of scotland, slowly they're one of the most famous rock bands in the world and pack out arenas wherever they go. but can you believe the who haven't played a gig at wembley in 40 years? on the up, the cold air which has thisjuly, pete townshend and roger daltrey are looking been replaced with the jet stream to change that with a massive concert and there's some new music too. they've been speaking to our reporter, matt everitt. helping propel this low pressure, it # we got our folks together # we broke down moves north allowing high—pressure barriers. ..# the who, and slightly warmer conditions to one of the most famous and indeed build from the south. still some loudest bands of all time. # we were the carriers...# rain in the forecast it will be much now, some 40 years more dry next week especially away since they last played the home of english football, from the north—west of scotland, winds later, the mine in chile with they are back. the risk of mist and fog but all in well, we thought, it isjuly, all about better looking picture. summertime, we have never played
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the new wembley stadium, played the old one three times, why not? warming airand sea when we did it, although we had temperatures are causing arctic glaciers to melt, and now the increasing rainfall guests, it was the first time is creating problems for animals, like reindeer. that we had done a stadium radio 4 today programme presenter martha kearney, has travelled to the continent in the uk, so i remember been to see the effects of climate change, with researchers very excited about it, but i don't remember anything about the gig at all. i probably will remember this one. it was very loud. from the british antarctic survey. since forming in 1964, the who have played some legendary concerts — woodstock, glastonbury, and the isle of wight festival in 1970. this former mining village has when a band starts out, the feel of a frontier village in the wild west. they are proving themselves every 0ur posse headed out single night, no—one knows from the base on snowmobiles. who they are and you have i have joined a convoy of scientists to let people know. heading across the tundra now, you are the who, towards a glacier — you've still got to do that. one of the most studied in the arctic. you can't go through the motions. if you start going through the motions, give up. especially with our music. it's music that demands this is the edge of the original glacier where the ice brought huge you give it full throttle. boulders down. as well as the wembley show, the band, responsible for classic songs like my generation, pinball wizard, and won't get fooled again, have also revealed
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they are releasing their first album of new songs for 13 years. but since 1900 it has been receding. it is going to be all right. it's going to be all right! we are heading towards its modern it's going to be ok. edge, a form of time travel. after a kilometre we reached the snout where the glacier now we have some great songs. ends. is it a linear collection of songs? so starting around 1900 the glacier no, a little bit... was all the way down the bottom a box of chocolates. of this valley and it has been rapidly retreating in the last 100 i am always a bit eclectic in the way i approach music. or so years. i find it difficult to get into a particular groove and style and stay with it. more so in the last 20 or 30. the kind of changes that we are seeing are happening i enjoy being in the studio all across the arctic. and having fun, noodling around this is... and doing different things. the farewell tour was 1982, this is an emblem of what is so it has been a long farewell. happening in other places. it has a big impact on sea level. it was a farewell to touring. here on the top of a glazier that is we did say farewell to touring 5000 years old you really do get a until 1989, and it was done for a specific reason. sense of the extent of the melting we had issues in the band that ice, of climate change. needed to be addressed and the only way to do it was to stop doing tour after tour after tour.
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we were working down a wormhole to nowhere. but scientists across the arctic are worried about a new threat so, after 55 years and 12 albums, the who are showing which they have noticed here as well. no signs of stopping. and that is growing rainfall. matt everitt, bbc news. this microbiologist has been coming here for 12 years to study climate change. i willjust use this probe to measure the depth of the snowpack and identify layers of refrozen rainwater within the snow. that is going to be a huge cake for it has gone in easily. fa ns that is going to be a huge cake for fans of the who. yet another big week for brexit coming up —— a huge i've hit a hard layer, that is one rain event. push through that and you can hear a hollow sound tapping onto a layer gig- of refrozen rain. that is two now. through that... theresa may is continuing to try i think that is a third. and win support for her brexit deal, and that is difficult ahead of another vote in the house to get through. of commons this week. the animals who live in the arctic, writing in the sunday telegraph, she's urged patriotic mps to back her. like reindeer, are suffering to help us round up another historic week at westminster, and a look at what the next few days because of the increase in rainfall have in store, we'rejoined — which troubles bianca. by sonia sodha from the observer what happens is that the rain and the daily telegraph's sherelle jacobs.
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ends up in the snow good morning to you both. thank you for braving the elements in and percolates down westminster. starting festival, through and forms an ice barrier. sonia, what a week it has been, this it is impossible for small herbivores to get through is the crunch week we have been so they can't eat and the population crashes. talking about for so long, this for her, like so many scientists could be the week we get answers. to devoted their lives to be up absolutely. as you said, we will probably see theresa may's deal put their lives to be up back before parliament on wednesday there, any of the new signs and a really big question, are of climate change are mysterious and troubling. enough mps going to pack it for it to go through? i think every country theresa may brings a deal back for stunning. what she calls another crunch time, the chances of it going through. i yes but another warning about climate change and its impact around the world. think she is probably more likely it's time now for a look than not to get it through next week at the newspapers. but still a pretty big chance it could fail. the next question is, can she swing around first of all the historian, dr mike finn, is here the dup, coalition partners, and the to tell us what's caught his eye. ha rd the dup, coalition partners, and the hard eurosceptic flank of mps on the right of her party, can she convince we will start with, and this is one them to come around and backed the of the issues emerging subsequent to deal? she is saying to them, you the shootings in new zealand, the pack me now and this deal is a macro way the footage which was live
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we will have a long extension to streamed on facebook initially has been shared and how on earth you article 50 which none of those mps control that once it is out there, wa nt article 50 which none of those mps want so she is trying to force the looking at the figures something hands and bring them onto their like1.5 looking at the figures something like 1.5 million videos have been withdrawal agreement she has removed by facebook in the space of negotiated. we will talk about what 24 hours. i think the fact it's in a may have gone on in the negotiations ona may have gone on in the negotiations on a second. i want to bring you in, perverse way the way this material has been disseminated way has almost sherelle jacobs, theresa may in the been normalised by the fact it's sunday telegraph this morning, an been normalised by the fact it's been shown, hosted on some national emotional plea, gone are the facts, newspaper websites as well, notjust the numbers, it is about being social media. the fact that people patriotic, she says. that is going to convince some people. but there are still a core number of erg, 15, basically are most have no choice in some ways if it shows up on the timeline they may not have chosen to see it but it's on there anyway. 20, who are not going to come on board with this deal, they think it there has been criticism from damian reduces britain to a vassal state, collins asking about well this proves the fact that the social handing over trade policy effectively to the eu and the lots media giants are struggling with how to deal with this, how they can police it and get it off—line of conservative party members who quickly enough but also the question i think people do not know the law, also feel that way and are going to be pressurising mps to not vote for sajid javid has been talking about the deal which raises interesting the last 24 hours about this, you
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have had the senior anti—terrorism questions about labour mps. a lot of officer from the metropolitan police focus at the moment on the tory side saying this carries a custodial but the interesting question for me next week is, our labour —— are sentence, the glorification of terrorism. some people will do it in ignorance even though there is a labour mps going to get behind it? strong moral and ethical argument to she should not share this, but if if the dup and tory mps come on something goes up, like football board, they are good, but not footage, it goes down immediately sufficient to get the deal through. some critics this week describing because of the finances involved, so if they have the capability to do that it should be used for theresa may ‘s policy to that a fair circumstances like this? that is a criticism which has been levelled at social media giants, that issue about what is happening when it assessment? striking when we looked at what happened in parliament, comes to copyrighted content, if it's football rights it can incredibly difficult week for the disappear instantly but when its material like this, or be at the government. on wednesday, some members of the cabinet rebelling to volume of it was quite profound nonetheless it doesn't seem to happen as quickly. the people vote against the deal, a different uploading less, because people are set rebelling on thursday, yet the paid per views, the more people that extraordinary situation where one watch the video they get paid which
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cabinet minister closed the debate is what is utterly perplexing by all in favour of a government motion and of this, so it's in their interest to spread it because if it gets voted against it, chaotic scenes in views they get a lot of money. parliament, never seen a government that's the way the business model in the sort of chaos before, but at and software interact with the the same time, he left the week nature of viral technology. i think feeling that the chances of her dealing going through have gone up. this could be a major sea change in yeah, failing her way to success is the attitude towards the sort of not description for the strategy —— ven. this is in the sunday express it is an apt description. she could this morning, the generation who stay indoors as the headline, some statistics about a decrease of get a cross—party coalition in accidents for things outside which favour of her deal and make you might think is good news but concessions to labour mps but that it's suggesting kids don't go would split the conservative party outside. the story is that the and that is why we have seen her go decline in falling from trees is a for a strategy which is much more, bad thing because it implies kids vote for my deal a democrat there are more likely to stay indoors and will be a really long extension, it it balances that out with a rise isa over the last decade and injuries to will be a really long extension, it is a strategy about winning round very eurosceptic tory mps on the children based on accidents in the dup. explain where we are in terms home. but i think one of the things coming out of the story apart from ofa dup. explain where we are in terms of a short possible delay and also the fact of the indoors, outdoors the negotiations we have touched on
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thing is the biggest increase in injuries to children and young with the dup, they were very keen people is from self—harm. 0ne yesterday to say, it is not about injuries to children and young people is from self—harm. one of the issues and the story does not this, money, it is not about sweetening as there is something of a mental the deal, it is about fundamental issues referring to the backstop, health crisis amongst young people insurance policy, about the hard andi health crisis amongst young people and i think that's the subtext to the story which is probably bigger border. the reality is the dup will not get any further assurances on than the whole indoors and outdoors thing. the biggest injury creator in the backstop or northern ireland not our house is one of those stupid, being divided from the uk. what they what you call them... this is a great story! have also requested is to have a meaningful voice at the table when hover boards, falling off the hover it comes to negotiating a future trade deal with the eu, that is board. something they are likely to be able falling from bed, falling from the to get from theresa may. they are chair, repetitive stress injuries. yes one of the things about gaming very vulnerable to this argument that they are being handed a bung, consoles and funds, but given my coordination was that bad in the 80s being bought off, it will be interesting to see how they whether that doors and walls were my biggest injuryi that doors and walls were my biggest the narrative and it is very injury i don't think i needed a games console. a quick one on this, interesting. i want to also emphasise what will be keen next a fascinating story. it's a profile
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week is the labour side of things. of basil, the pseudonyms for the it is really interesting —— will be best alarm specialist in london, the key. the labour mps and leafleting last of the hatton garden gang to be seats, they will be the king makers convicted, an electronics expert who next week, when you have a certain developed his own portable jammers for mobile phones, we turn peoples numberof next week, when you have a certain number of tory next week, when you have a certain numberof tory mps next week, when you have a certain number of tory mps and the dup on board, they are stuck between a rock mobile phones on the train before 3g and a hard place. they have leave came in. he was the electronics guy constituents on one hand who do not who shook down the alarm system like the deal, think it is not good during the burglary and the profile enough, and on the other hand, party is interesting, it talks is a members at the grassroots who are graduate, a man who went to cambridge but it points out the remainers who do not like the deal. fascination with the idea of the stuck in the middle. very vulnerable gentleman thief and the criminalised if they are seen to be the ones who hero and the british idea of i'm a put the deal over the line. very heist and it goes into some detail difficult for them because they about that but he's looking at ten could vote for this withdrawal deal. yea rs about that but he's looking at ten years inside at the end of the day. the problem is. nothing about the really nice to meet you this future relationship with the eu is morning, thank you for your time. set in stone. that will come down to andrew marr is on bbc one at ten this morning. whoever is prime minister in six andrew, what's on the show today? months to negotiate with the eu. it is unlikely to be theresa may. the a busy week ahead, the main guest is reassu ra nces is unlikely to be theresa may. the reassurances theresa may might get
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philip hammond, the man absolutely to labour mps at the centre of all the talks reassurances theresa may might get to labourmps and reassurances theresa may might get to labour mps and leave voting areas to labour mps and leave voting areas to bring them round behind her deal trying to rescue theresa may's deal probably will not be worth the paper for the third time next week. i am they are written on. good to talk to alsojoined by the you. make the most of the relative for the third time next week. i am also joined by the shadow attorney general and we will talk about the aftermath of the christchurch massacre and some of the issues you and quiet today. busy week ahead. have been talking about and by nick thank you very much. you are boles, the tory mp who has resigned from his local association after a row about brexit. all of that and more including kelsey grammer, the great american actor who is in london singing and doing a lot more, a great transporter which is very unusual and hollywood. you're watching breakfast. still to come. we'll catch up with the gb football team taking part in this year's this is bbc news, special olympics in abu dhabi. i'm martine croxall. stay with us, headlines coming up. the headlines at nine: the number of dead after new zealand's two mosque attacks rises to 50, as the country's prime minister says her office received a message from the suspected killer minutes before the attack. had it provided details that could have been acted on immediately, it would have been.
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but there, unfortunately, were no such details in that e—mail. theresa may calls on mps to make an ‘honourable compromise' and back her brexit deal, or risk never leaving the eu. more than 70 flood warnings are in place across britain, after some areas had a month's worth of rain injust 24 hours. and investigating the effects of climate change. we visit the arctic where the melting of sea ice means
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