good afternoon. new zealand's prime minister early on but elsewhere, says her office received an email scotland, england and wales, clear skies. containing the far—right views icy, frosty temperatures as low of bra nton tarra nt just as minus six for one or two to start minutes before 50 people tomorrow morning's commute. which will be a sunnier one for many. were shot dead in two mosques sunshine turning hazy from the west. in christchurch on friday. butjacinda ardern said it contained a few showers here and there across england and wales and scotland. no details of the planned attack, the worst mass shooting most of the outbreaks of rain will come and go in northern ireland in the country's history. and then spread around tarrant has been charged with murder and is due to appear in court again next month when he will probably irish sea coasts later. face more charges. from christchurch, rupert wingfield—hayes sent us this report. hello. this is bbc news with martine croxall. the headlines: in christchurch on sunday morning, the outpouring of grief and solidarity thousands of people attend has continued unabated. vigils across new zealand close to the mosque where the first as the country's prime minister attack took place on friday says her office received a message the floral tributes continue to grow. many people overcome with emotion. from the suspected killer minutes before the shootings. had it provided details that in wellington, prime could have been acted on immediately, it would have been. ministerjacinda ardern but there, unfortunately, made her own emotional tribute were no such details in that e—mail. at the city's biggest mosque. but among all this grief there is also anger the attacker theresa may calls on mps to make wasn't stopped before he could carry an "honourable compromise" out his deadly plan. and back her brexit deal or risk
prime minister ardern confirmed her office did receive never leaving the eu. an email copy of the killer's political declaration just before dozens of flood warnings are in place the attacks took place. across england and wales after some areas had a months worth of rain injust21i hours. i was one of more than 30 recipients scientists warn that warming of a manifesto that was mailed air and sea temperatures are causing out nine minutes before arctic glaciers to melt and the increasing rainfall is causing new problems for wildlife. the attack took place. it did not include the location. it did not include specific details. more than 120 british back in christchurch a sports team athletes are currently taking part in the special olympics in abu has come to lay flowers. dhabi. the games are for competitors their goalie is among the dead. with intellectual disabilities, and bring together people from 200 countries. our reporter stuart pollitt caught up with the gb football team ahead of a crucial match. their coach has this message for the australian man suspected a footballing clash with germany is always a fierce contest and it's of carrying out the attack here, and anyone who shares no different in special olympics. his racist views. we are all one people. we are all one race. we are all human beings. we love each other. we have to love each other, otherwise this sort of rubbish happens. we have to love each other. this man and his father
gb! were inside the al noor mosque when the shooting began. but at this sporting spectacle, winning is not everything. instead, what's important is the his badly wounded father lay capacity of sport to change lives. bleeding beside him imploring him lives like liam's. to look after the family. the last thing he says to me unbelievable. was take care of your mum first time coming in, unbelievable experience. and your brother and sister. you're here to represent his father is still in critical condition in an induced coma. your country and play this is an act of terrorism. with so much... it has nothing to do with what race or religion you are, a lovely team. this is what terrorism experience behind it. is and it is evil and it needs it's so lovely. they have all overcome to stop and we need to change many obstacles. within ourselves to be able to work together as a community in peace. being knocked back in life. something like this, it gives them the name of the city, christchurch, this challenge to move forward will now forever be linked to the attack on the two mosques and overcome their disabilities, here last friday. to show all of us out there, but the people of christchurch want to tell the world that it does if you want it, you can do it. not represent them and they too the british team couldn't quite do it against germany but the draw are victims of this horrific crime. leaves them with a good chance and we can speak to our of winning gold. correspondent phil mercer who's outside christchurch hospital for us.
phil, as well as the 50 dead there are of course still many special olympics world games are about more than medals. people being treated in hospital. it's also about inclusivity. this is the unified football in various states and conditions. tournament where able—bodied athletes compete alongside those with intellectual disabilities yes, suffering from gunshot wounds, and part of the team today some of them very serious. behind me is a world cup winner. former brazilian captain cafu christchurch hospital, 3a people was lacing up his boots still needing medical attention. alongside this chelsea hero. some will need multiple operations because of the wounds that they have translation: it's fantastic, something that cannot suffered. we understand that a dozen be described in words. it's something that are in intensive care. a really unifies people. for them, it's great. four—year—old girl was earlier airlifted to a specialist unit in they only have the chance to see auckland and she is in a critical someone like me on tv. it's a unique opportunity condition. we understand according to the prime minister that the for them and for me. bodies of the victims will now begin back at britain versus germany, to be returned to their families so there might have been no goals that the burials can be taking but in highlighting these players‘ place. we are learning more about abilities, this match more than met the objectives of this event. where they are from, from india, indonesia and other countries like pakistan and turkey, and among the
dead, a five—year—old girl and her father, who were chased and shot dead by the government. —— gunman. warming airand sea warming air and sea temperatures are causing articulator is to melt, now the problem is causing problems for senior cabinet ministers, including the chancellor philip hammond, animals like reindeer. our reporter have suggested mps may not get has travelled to see the effects of a third chance to vote climate change with british on theresa may's brexit deal, if she can't pursuade enough mps to change their minds. the warnings follow a plea researchers. from mrs may for "honourable compromises" to avoid a long this former mining village has extension to the brexit process the feel of a frontier village or the possibility it in the wild west. doesn't happen at all. our posse headed out here's our political from the base on snowmobiles. i have joined a convoy of scientists heading across the tundra correspondent jonathan blake. towards a glacier — one of the most studied in the arctic. some things never change. this is the edge of the original theresa may went to church as normal this morning before a week glacier where the ice brought huge when the stakes for her and her brexit deal will be higher than ever. boulders down. she has again given mps an ultimatum, warning in an article but since 1900 it has been receding. for the sunday telegraph that if they don't back the deal, they risk a lengthy delay and perhaps no brexit at all. we are heading towards its modern all this, she says, makes the choice edge, a form of time travel. now facing mps clearer than it has after a kilometre we reached ever been. if parliament can find a way to back the snout where the glacier now the brexit deal before
ends. european council, the uk will leave the eu this spring. so starting around 1900 the glacier if it cannot, the prime was all the way down the bottom minister writes, we will of this valley and it has not leave the eu for been rapidly retreating many months, if ever. ministers are trying hard up in the last 100 01’ so years. to change mps minds. more so in the last 20 or 30. support from the dup, who give theresa may a majority, is crucial, the kind of changes and the man who holds that we are seeing are happening the government's purse strings all across the arctic. did not rule out more money this is... for northern ireland in exchange for the party's support. this is an emblem of what is this isn't about money, happening in other places. it's about political assurance. it has a big impact on sea level. we are coming up to a spending review and we will have to look at all budgets, here on the top of a glacier including devolved block grant budgets, which is 5,000 years old you really in that spending review. do get a sense of the extent of the melting so it's not impossible that you will include extra money in that deal in return ice, of climate change. for voting for the deal? but scientists across the arctic we haven't even started are worried about a new threat to look at it yet. which they have although a handful of mps who were noticed here as well. opposed to the deal have now said and that is growing rainfall. they will back it, the chancellor admitted the government didn't yet have the support it needs this microbiologist and a third vote on the deal has been coming here for 12 years to study may not happen this week. if it does, it could
also be a big test of climate change. pa rliament‘s support i willjust use this probe for another referendum. to measure the depth of the snowpack labour looks likely to back a plan and identify layers of refrozen to make mps' support for rainwater within the snow. the deal conditional on it it has gone in easily. being put to a public vote. we will obviously decide i've hit a hard layer, on working arrangements but that is one rain event. we have had a good discussion with them but the key thing is that push through that and you can hear theresa may's deal has now been a hollow sound tapping onto a layer rejected twice by parliament. of refrozen rain. rumour has it she's that is two now. bringing it back on through that... i think that is a third. and that is difficult to get through. the animals who live in the arctic, like reindeer, are suffering because of the increase in rainfall to say for the third time. which troubles bianca. this is ridiculous. this thing has been defeated what happens is that the rain comprehensively and she has ends up in the snow to recognise that we have to do something different. and percolates down mr corbyn also hinted he would push for a vote of through and forms an ice barrier. no confidence in the government it is impossible for small if mps reject theresa may's deal herbivores to get through a third time. so they can't eat and if defeat looks inevitable the population crashes. there may not be a vote at all, leaving big questions
unanswered about where the for her, like so many the brexit process goes from here. jonathan blake, bbc news. scientists who have devoted dozens of flood warnings remain in place this lunchtime after persistent heavy rain across the uk. their lives to the arctic the majority are for parts of yorkshire. many of the new signs our correspondent luxmy gopal of climate change are is in west yorkshire for us. mysterious and troubling. like many people living in areas that are vulnerable to flooding people here in west yorkshire went back to our top story to bed last night feeling slightly and the number of dead apprehensive. the flood siren sounded yesterday bringing back after new zealand's two mosque memories of the terrible memories of attacks has risen to 50. now we can speak what happened here in 2015 affected to mazharuddin syed ahmed, who survived the christchurch attack. thank you forjoining us so soon more than 3000 properties. this after this tragedy we have been river was completely flooded and ran reporting for many days. please tell state was completely submerged flood side and was a prompt for people to us reporting for many days. please tell us what happened to you. it was a their furniture upstairs and bought up their furniture upstairs and bought up their properties. over night fire ci’ews we re up their properties. over night fire crews were sent to various flooded regular friday prayer. we had just locations in yorkshire to pump water out of the basement of homes and started praying, our congregation. businesses. today fire crews visited a number of properties in tadcaster inaudible about another from here that are i heard gunshots. i was standing in still flooded. the rail line that
had been closed which was between the front row. i am so terribly todmorden and rochdale had been closed off but in the last half another northern rail theatres up and running again however in north sorry. we have got problems with the sound, we cannot hear you at all. i wales police have said some roads will try to speak to you again later. thank you very much. you're are still impassable and more than 30 flood warnings are in place across england and a handful in watching bbc news. wales. and k. -- thank you very they're one of the most much. famous rock bands in the world, police response times to the most and pack out arenas urgent 999 calls for two wherever they go. of england's biggest forces, west midlands and greater manchester police, have but the who haven't played got significantly worse a gig at wembley in forty in the past five years. that's according to a freedom yea rs. of information request by bbc 5 live investigates. thisjuly pete townshend in the west midlands the average and roger daltrey are looking response times for the most serious calls went up from ten to change that with a massive minutes to 19 minutes. concert and there's some the home office says police funding new music too. will rise by £970 million over they've been speaking the next financial year. to our reporter, matt everitt. the former love island contestant mike thalassitis has been found dead in woods near his home in essex. he was 26 and appeared on the itv dating show in 2017.
friends and co—stars have been taking to social media to pay tribute to mr thalassitis, who was # we got our folks together # also a semi—professional footballer for clubs including we broke down barriers...# the who, one of the most famous and indeed loudest bands of all time. # we were the carriers. ..# now, st albans and chelmsford. some a0 years since they last played the home of english football, they are back. well, we thought, it isjuly, formula one, and reigning world champion lewis hamilton has come summertime, we have never played second in the australian grand prix, the new wembley stadium, the first of the season. played the old one # we were the carriers...# now, he was beaten by mercedes teammate valterri bottas, some a0 years since they last played who produced what he called the home of english the "drive of his life" to win football, they are back. by more than 20 seconds. well, we thought, it isjuly, summertime, we have never played hamilton had been on pole position for the race. the new wembley stadium, red bull's max vertappen came third. played the old one that's it for now. three times, why not? the next news on bbc when we did it, although we had one is at 6:35pm. guests, it was the first time until then, have a good afternoon. that we had done a stadium in the uk, so i remember been 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. since forming in 1964, the who have played some legendary concerts — woodstock, glastonbury, and the isle of wight festival in 1970. when a band starts out, they are proving themselves every single night, no—one knows who they are and you have to let people know. now, you are the who, you've still got to do that. 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 you give it full throttle. 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 they are releasing their first album of new songs for 13 years. it is going to be all right. it's going to be all right! it's going to be ok. we have some great songs. is it a linear collection of songs? no, a little bit... a box of chocolates. i am always a bit eclectic in the way i approach music. i find it difficult to get into a particular groove and style and stay with it. i enjoy being in the studio and having fun and noodling around and doing different things. the farewell tour was 1982, so it has been a long farewell. it was a farewell to touring. we said farewell to touring until 1989, and it was done for a specific reason. we had issues in the band that
needed to be addressed and the only way to do it was to stop doing tour after tour after tour. we were working down a wormhole to nowhere. so, after 55 years and 12 albums, the who are showing no signs of stopping. matt everitt, bbc news. many countries around the world are facing the challenges of an ageing population. japan has developed a scheme called "second lives" that is incentivising pensioners to keep working for as long as they can. what happens when everyone can expect to live to 100 years old? instead of retiring, these japanese pensioners have signed up for a second life. new careers, specialised housing, and ready—made communities, to help them stay
active. translation: being around the children gives me energy. now i have a regular routine, and ifeel like i can connect with the community. this man is 71, but when he retired from hisjob making children's toys, he felt lonely and isolated. he signed up to a government scheme in tokyo offering second lives and flexible workers to the city's elderly population. now he is paid to work at the local kindergarten, where full—time jobs can be split into shifts, to give several pensioners part—time work.|j like that i can speak with a variety of people. i do high fives and i shake hands with everyone. the number of people in the world over 60 is expected to double by 2050. japan already has what is known as a
super ageing population, with one third of the whole country aged over 65, society needs to adapt. at the university of tokyo, this professor is studying old age. we need to think about how we design infrastructure for 100 years of life. society was built when the population was much younger. we need to redesign the community, to meet the needs of a highly aged society. with funding from the japanese government, she developed this scheme. along with flexible job sharing, living spaces have been redesigned for elderly residents. this public housing has been rebuilt. translation: i could not go home without using stairs before. but i can get up you're now by using
the elevator. wheelchair access and on—site doctors are provided. residents canjoin on—site doctors are provided. residents can join community support groups to stay active. and agree to check up on their neighbours. the idea of working into your 70s and 80s is not popular everywhere, but many elderly people report feeling anxious about giving up their careers. all the people in japan really wa nt careers. all the people in japan really want to work. they want to contribute. they want to be a part of society, so they are willing to work, and receive the benefits, health benefits. for now, japan has no shortage of pensioners signing up for the scheme. let's cross to york, where sir vince cable is making his final liberal democrat conference speech as party leader. irritating new regulations on daily bath and straight roads, and
muttering darkly under their breath about all these foreigners from judaea and carthage wandering up and down. if you listen carefully, underneath the muttering, there was a phrase that you would hear increasingly. he speaks latin. i was expecting a reaction to that. but what it means is, we will take back control. they did eventually. the romans went home. i think it is the kind of timescale theresa may is thinking about. but they got their brexit. it took them about 700 years
to recover. it was interspersed with periods of viking, rape and pillage while they tried the norwegian option. applause. well it did recover eventually, the french came and sorted things out. they and their descendants created much beauty in the city. starting with the minster. but there are also reminders of past ugliness. if you walk into the city there is this tower on the right, which is clifford's tower. in the 12th
century, jewish people were put in the tower and burnt alive. one of the tower and burnt alive. one of the early recognised episodes of anti—semitism. the country should still be battling the scourge of anti—semitism and today is a terrible reflection on our society. applause. and after this weekend's horror in new zealand, islamophobia is another ancient scourge. it is indulged by populace and conspiracy theories with terrible, terrible consequences. but, back to my home city. yorkshire, york, in fact, is the city where my life, my upbringing and my political career began. i have fond memories as a returning native and i am heartened that york enjoyed the luxury which i hope will be more widely shared by a
lib dems led council. applause. and this is a place that is proud of its traditions as a great british city, but it is open and welcoming to outsiders. york university, which isa to outsiders. york university, which is a symbol of that openness welcomed in 1963, as its first ever registered student, a young woman from kenyan who, a few years later became my wife. .. from kenyan who, a few years later became my wife... lets leave that, no doubt return to that a little later where say vince cable is making his speech to a packed conference in york. now it's time for a look at the weather with matt taylor.
after yesterday's flooding in parts of wales and northern england, the outlook is a much drier and brighter one. even today, yes there are some showers around, mixture of hail, sleet and snow and a rumble of thunder to towards of thunder too towards the north—west of the country. but they are pushed along by a stiff breeze and sunshine in between. it's going to be much, much drier than it was over all. certainly better conditions this afternoon. western scotland and northern ireland compared with the morning. a few more showers in the east. but a blustery wind will add to the wind—chill, those winds still topping 40, 50 miles an hour across some parts of eastern scotland. the winds will ease down tonight, the showers will gradually fade. lasting longest across southern and eastern part of england and then showers return to the west later on as cloud increases. the coldest part of the night, northern ireland will be early on but elsewhere, scotland, england and wales, clear skies. icy, frosty temperatures as low as minus six for one or two to start