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tv   Beyond 100 Days  BBC News  March 18, 2019 7:00pm-8:00pm GMT

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our top stories: this is bbc news. dutch police have arrested a man suspected of shooting dead i'm rebecca jones. three people on a tram the headlines at 8pm... in the city of utrecht. the speaker of the house of commons withjust 11 days to brexit, the speaker of the house of commons says the prime minister cannot ask mps to vote on her brexit deal says theresa may can't you're watching keep presenting the same again, unless there are beyond one hundred days — brexit deal to parliament. substantial changes to it. dutch police have arrested a man suspected of shooting dead three people on a tram also on the programme: it was the height of the space race. in the city of utrecht. tonight we look back police carried out raids at the apollo 1! mission, throught the afternoon when the first humans walked what the government cannot in their search for the gunman. anti—terror police had legitimately do is to resubmit to surrounded a building — on the moon. the house the same proposition, or searching for a 37—year—old turkish born suspect, gokmen tanis. and running into the record books. one man and three guide dogs made substantially the same proposition, history this weekend as that of last week which was by completing a half marathon. rejected by 1a9 votes. police in the netherlands say they've arrested a man, after three people were shot dead 11 days to brexit and britain is in on a tram in the dutch a constitutional crisis as the city of utrecht. new zealand's prime minister speaker of the house of commons says says she'll announce as we said earlier in the programme, new gun laws within days, theresa may cannot keep presenting following the attacks on two mosques the same brexit deal to parliament. new zealand appears to be moving what the government cannot rapidly towards making substantial changes to its gun laws after the legitimately do is resubmit to the massacre that killed 50 people at house the same proposition or two mosques in christchurch on substantially the same proposition friday. prime ministerjacinda ardern emerged from a long cabinet meeting as that of last week. today saying her cabinet a third vote on theresa may's ill is "completely unified"
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in reforming gun laws. fated brexit deal will not be there have been previous taking place this week. attempts to tighten so what next? new zealand 5 gun laws in 2005. 2012 and 2017. also on the programme. but the horrifying massacre if you follow donald trump on twitter, you'll know it's in christchurch appears to have been a busy weekend — shifted the mood of the country, the irascible president has gone and new zealand is following after the media, the democrats, the politically correct and a dead the lead set by australia when the law changed in 1996 senator, john mccain. after a semi—automatic weapon was used to kill 35 people in port arthur. and 50 years on from the lunar landing, what next for the american space race? i want to also acknowledge that when hello and welcome. australia found itself tragically in a similar position to what we find i'm katty kay in washington ourselves now, they took 12 days to make the decision. we have taken 72 and christian fraser is in london. hours. there is still some detail that needs to be worked through, but in the last few moments, president i want to enact this as quickly as erdogan has said turkish we can. the fact that we are here intelligence is investigating whether the attack in utrecht was giving you now an assurance that we personally motivated related to have made a decision as a cabinet terrorism. so far it is not clear and a unified, there are simply which but we do know that three people died on the shooting on a details to work through. these are tram and police in the netherlands not simple areas of law. and so that
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have arrested the suspected gunmen. is simply what we will be taking the within an hour of the attack, time to get right. police were circulating a picture of their suspect — the prime minister says she will announce the details identified as a 37—year—old turkish of new gun laws in the next few man called goken tanis. days, but changes have been backed one dutch prosecutor has suggested in principle by her cabinet. and while jacinda ardern this could have been family related. hasn't given any details dutch prime minister mark rutte said of the proposed changes — we can take a look at the possibility this was a terror attack ‘could not be excluded'. the law as it stands now. the minimum age to own a gun in new zealand is 16, or 18 for military—style semi—automatic weapons. all gun—owners must have a licence an attack took place today in and pass a background check of criminal and medical records. utrecht, literally at the heart of the netherlands. three dead and individual weapons do not have to be registered. several injured, some of them in critical condition. the suspect has with a licence, gun owners can buy as many weapons as they want. been apprehended. there are many questions and rumours and as we said there are over 250,000 gun licence this afternoon, it is unclear what holders in new zealand. the motives are behind this attack. and for more on the international our correspondent gavin lee reaction to these attacks we can is in utrecht and joins now. speak now with carol moseley braun, who served as us ambassador to new gavin, it seems a little bit zealand and joins us from chicago. uncertain what the picture is. what are you hearing? it is. i am thank you forjoining us. on the issue of gun laws, when you were
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there in 1999—2001, was gun control speaking from one of the main and issue talked about in politics? squares here. police are starting to not at the time, no, there was not. cordon off where the number 2a tram is. this is basically the scene where the attack took place at at the outset, i do want to make 10:25am local time. three people sure that i say that i give my killed and three still in a critical condolences to the families who have been affected by this horrific crime condition. forensic teams moving of terrorism in new zealand as well some of the car is a short time ago. as for the people, the families of what we know is 37—year—old gokmen the people who were killed this morning in the netherlands. this kind of random violence is not only evil but it is horrific, and ijust tanis arrested in the last 90 minutes. from where i am, the site hope that everybody makes the point where he was arrested is just a mile to stand up and say and reject it north of here on the other side of and say we are not going to tolerate utrecht and from intelligence we it any more. when you heard that haven't reports we hearing, we are barely 200 metres from the home of this news was coming from christchurch, what was your reaction given what you know of new zealand the 37—year—old suspect, of turkish asa given what you know of new zealand as a country and new zealand origin according to the dutch prime society? it broke my heart. minister. this manhunt lasted more christchurch is the city of new than seven hours and this is where zealand that is the most like my the attack started. to answer your hometown of chicago, in my opinion. the people there have had to be so question, the dutch authorities have
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not confirmed if this is a terrorist resilient. they have suffered so between the earthquakes, the natural attack. we have told it is the disasters and now this, and i'm just characteristics of a terrorist hopeful again that this doesn't have incident, another man arrested for a chilling effect on the country, on alleged manslaughter, but the authorities haven't said there are the people of christchurch or of the other motives. the dutch press, new zealand spirit, which is one of inclusion and diversity and love for dutch state television reporting this as a suspect with a record of crime over the last four or five one another. it is interesting you say that, ambassador, because there yea rs, crime over the last four or five years, with burglary, attempted murder, rape, that he was at the has been i think an attempt to blame start of a trial where he was an outsider, an australian government, but let me read you the involved charged with a rape case. comments of the former race also that he is alleged to have relations commissioner, susan devoy, tried to kill a member of his own family, his sister—in—law. so these who says this. muslin kiwis, kids, are all possible motives are being looked at and the possible reason dads, grandparents, have been facing really isn't clear in this case extremism in our country for years. whether or not it is a terrorist is it time to face introspection in incident. we should keep an open mind. the turkish president, new zealand? absolutely, but here's the thing. when i was ambassador there, i used to say i was ambassador to paradise, because the people were so open and loving, and erdogan, showed pictures of the
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they were a valued community, and i really appreciated it. where their nutcase is there quite occasionally, christchurch attack, and then over yes, there was an undercurrent of the weekend pops up the turkish that kind of evil, but it was attack in utrecht, and one would say relegated to the sidelines. the general population was not having it. but the people generally came that they would be hoping now that together to reject that kind of it is family related rather than extremism and that kind of terror —related? it is family related rather than terror -related? you and i have covered many terrorist attacks in radicalism. now they are called on, the last few years, barcelona, brussels, berlin, paris, strasbourg the world is called on, to reject more recently. these threats start to be looked at and analysed, we this kind of terrorism that we saw know full well security services two days ago, to say this is just will be looking at this and the fact not going to be acceptable. this is president erdogan was showing this a worldwide community now, new zealand is no longer the isolated little island that it was once. it footage, that facebook were taking is part of a world community, and particularly the internet has now millions of virgins from down at the connected all of us, and so these radical people can talk to each same time. you and i ultimately do not know where this is going. —— other all over the world and spread millions of version playback. they their venom all over the world, and we have to as a world community say it is not going to be tolerated. could go somewhere, they could be conspiracies at this time, but this donald trump tweeted today the fake news media is working overtime to
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isa conspiracies at this time, but this is a turkish national they are blame me for the horrible attack in looking at, but going back to the new zealand, they will have to work point about all these other possible very ha rd to new zealand, they will have to work motives, this is a career criminal very hard to prove something ridiculous. i don't think the media and there is a lot for the police to is trying to blame donald trump. the be looking through. standing back a point that they have been making is that there wasn't the forcible second, they do not want to say what they think is the case at this denunciation of white extremist point. still very early in this terrorism that many people might investigation. thanks very much. it is the government that have expected, the white nationalism directs the business agenda in the house of commons. it is the speaker that keeps the order and inteprets the rules. that we obviously have talked about he or she is the highest authority. when it comes to charlottesville or and the incumbentjohn indeed this attack in new zealand. bercow has just wielded that power, dealing — right. | indeed this attack in new zealand. right. i don't know if donald trump perhaps — a fatal blow to theresa may's brexit deal. is delusional, if his delusional without warning — or maybe there was some hint narcissism has any bounds, and it is that he might intervene — tragic when you have innocent lives the speaker invoked 400 years of parliamentary precendence to tell being taken, tragic when you have innocent lives being ta ken, whether tragic when you have innocent lives being taken, whether it is a woman standing on the street in the government this afternoon, cha rlottesville or standing on the street in charlottesville or people at prayer they would not be allowed to present ata the prime minister's dealfor a third time, charlottesville or people at prayer at a mosque in christchurch, it not without substantial changes. and since the european union is out really is the same stuff. you have of patience, and the uk is almost out of time, it is unlikely there will be to ta ke
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the change to win the support of mps really is the same stuff. you have to take ownership of the fact that before brexit day on march 29th. as the leader of the free world, and the united states considers itself here'sjohn bercow. to be that, you have a responsibility to set an example and to show people what is moral and what is right by the way you conduct if the government wishes to bring forward a new proposition and purport yourself. and i don't think he understands that at all. that is neither the same nor carol moseley braun, ambassador to substantially the same as that disposed of by the house on 12th new zealand under president clinton, march, this would be thank you very much forjoining us. entirely in order. amidst the dreadful loss of life and injury caused by christchurch mosque attack in new zealand is an additional horror. as the gunman opened fire, killing what the government cannot 50 people and injuring 50 more, legitimately do is to resubmit he filmed the entire crime and live—streamed it to the house the same proposition, directly to facebook. or substantially the same yet again, the big tech companies are coming under pressure to prevent proposition, as that of last week damaging and disturbing material being widely shared on their sites. which was rejected by 149 votes. facebook says it removed 1.5 million copies of the footage in the first day after the incident and that 1.2 million of those copies were blocked while they were being uploaded. but is that enough? we arejoined from we're joined from westminster by the chair of the digital, culture, we are joined from westminster by alex forsyth. a timely reminderfor media and sport committee damian collins. anyone outside the uk that although you have had strong things to say about the social media companies in
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the history of our parliament runs recent months. do you think they did deepin the history of our parliament runs deep in our constitution is not codified and written down but is enoughin recent months. do you think they did enough in this instance to stop what was being circulated ? open to the interpretation of the enough in this instance to stop what was being circulated? no, i don't think they did. i think many people speaker. yes, and that is what he are concerned that the facebook live has chosen to do today, looking back strea m are concerned that the facebook live stream lasted for over 17 minutes through hundreds of years of parliamentary precedent to come up with this decision which puts a great big spanner in the before it was stopped, and by the government's brexit plan, because figures that you quoted from the plan had been to bring the sport facebook, it still means there were 300,000 successful uploads facebook, it still means there were 300 , 000 successful uploads of facebook, it still means there were 300,000 successful uploads of the video. now, in addition to issues on back for a third time, hoping that facebook, there were then further mps who rejected it twice already issues throughout the day following might be persuaded to back it rather the attacks on youtube as well of than face a long delay to brexit. the attacks on youtube as well of the film is reappearing, so i think whatjohn their code saying, he is there are serious questions for the company as to why they were unable not ruling out the idea of this vote to ta ke company as to why they were unable coming back again on the brexit to take more effective action earlier against the live streaming, deal. what he is saying is there why so many films were successfully will have to be significant changes uploaded, and throughout the day as to that deal if another vote were to well. we know that they can identify be allowed, and he is the one as harmful content, and they do it chairman who would decide if those successfully with many forms of changes were substantial enough. so harmful content to particularly it is undoubtedly more than a hiccup things like child abuse. why were they not able to do it more from what the prime minister had intended to do. so, give us your effectively here? why couldn't they
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use facial recognition technology to identify images of the attacker and best sense, in terms of theresa to identify films that he was in? i may's withdrawal agreement, does think these are the sorts of whatjohn bercow did this afternoon technical questions that we need make it more or less likely that it gets through in the next 11 days? a nswe rs technical questions that we need a nswers to, technical questions that we need answers to, because for me, if facebook responses and duty 3—pointers it makes it less likely responses at the best we could do, i it will be put to a vote in the next think we have to say back to them, 11 days because whatjohn bercow said as there would have to be real thatis think we have to say back to them, that is not good enough. changes. this is how the government i was listening to a journalist today who covers tech and extremism was thinking. initially it had hoped saying that the problem with it as it would be able to bring it through there is an algorithmic nudge in the early stages of next week, towards extremism, and he gave the hoping mps might support it, and analogy of, you wouldn't have gone thenit into a library 50 years ago and hoping mps might support it, and then it could ask for a short extension to the process from the eu asked for a book on white supremacy just to get legislation in place. and then as you left the librarian however, it had been looking less would have offered you mein kampf as and less likely the government would bring that vote back anyway because there was concern over whether or not they would be able to win a well, that is what is happening, you round enough mps to back it. what are taken this has done is make the chance of well, that is what is happening, you are ta ken step—by—step well, that is what is happening, you are taken step—by—step into a more extreme community. how do we stop it coming back now fairly slim, so that if it is an algorithm that is it coming back now fairly slim, so it looks now like what will happen drawing people there? absolutely. i as the prime minister will go to the think it is a very serious point,
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eu, request an extension to this which is why my committee's report on disinformation and fake news, process , eu, request an extension to this process, perhaps much lengthier, rather than try and push that vote thatis on disinformation and fake news, that is why we said we felt there through in the next day or two. needs to be an independent regulator that has the ability to go into the thank you. so, to help us make sense of what happened today, tech company and look at the way the i'm joined now by constitutional algorithm works and challenge the company ina expert catherine haddon. algorithm works and challenge the company in a way that the situation is like that to say if your the speaker is supposed to be algorithm is directing people towards harmful content either impartial and seem to be impartial. because it is going viral very quickly because of other things they have looked at in the past, is that as he? it is hard for the government responsible? should the algorithm be looking to take people away from content that is harmful and we don't to see him as such because he has wa nt to content that is harmful and we don't want to see. and i think at the time and again come out against what moment we are in a position where we they plan to do beyond their ability are largely reliant on the tech to control. he is arguing that his companies for saying they will do their best in this regard. we don't role champion the house as a whole have the ability to go by the curtain to look at the way the and to go with the majority, and algorithm works in practice and see whether they are being responsible also his role is to support minority or not. so the removal of content obviously when there is an attack views in parliament, the backbenchers and so forth, so in like christchurch is the priority, that respect he feels he is on their side rather than the government's but looking at the way the algorithm site. so the government is in a bit works and whether it directs people toward some of that contact is ofa site. so the government is in a bit another issue. and there is a third of a fix. what are the options open thing that i think the tech company to them? there are ways in which should work on what is to look at they could try to get a vote passed. the networks through which this
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the big question is whether they content the networks through which this co nte nt was the networks through which this content was shared. i don't think this will all be organic content, i wa nt to the big question is whether they want to this week, what kind of think it will be groups with an interest in this sort of material, process they would like to do. technically they could put down some who are deliberately sharing it with kind of motion that says we will others, and i think those accounts should be identified and close down, disregard that convention and carry on with this vote anyway. to do that if people are sharing content of such a terrible nature of this, they would need to have a majority because the attacker seems to have in the first place so they can't designed his attack with social really do anything about that. there media in mind. while i have got you, is the nuclear option which is to prorogue parliament and come back mr collins, could i talk about the with a new session. how do they do decision taken by the speaker today, you are a conservative mp. what you that? this is basically the queen make of his interpretation of the closes parliament and we come back for a whole new session, which is a difficult thing to do anyway. i parliamentary president? it is his think it would be at this stage a step too far. we are really looking at what the government can do in the next week, what will happen at this right to do that as the speaker, and council meeting on thursday. what he used president to do it. for me, the big issue is not necessarily the are they going to try and do to speaker's interpretation the big issue is not necessarily the spea ker‘s interpretation of the big issue is not necessarily the speaker's interpretation of the rules. the issue is there is not a bring back some kind of motion next week, because they do have to bring majority in the house of commons for the eu withdrawal agreement as it stands, and that has been the back some kind of take note motion, continuing problem for the government. the last few months have speak to the house next week, which demonstrated this really clearly. if
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there is a majority in the hazard, will give another opportunity to make his voice heard. and who gets to do something, the house is pretty effective at finding a way to do it. the starting problem here with the to decide whether any new deal is eu withdrawal agreement as there is not the majority to get it through. 0k, not the majority to get it through. ok, damian collins, thank you very much indeed. thank you. substantially the same as the last the other thing that i we mentioned deal? is that also the speaker? the speaker has said today categorically on the programme earlier is that there are similarities between it is him and he will make this christchurch and charlottesville, and anders breivik, and you can see interpretation, and this is crucial because there are things the government could do. they could attack on an extension, set a new their manifestos online, and the date for brexit and say that is similarities, and that is substantially different, but the speaker in his statement today said galvanising terrorism. clearly that he would be the one who this is beyond 100 days. still to come — decides whether or not it is the man who completed a half marathon with the help of his guide sufficiently different to come back. dogs. police in northern ireland are investigating the deaths of three he has created a big role for himself and making that decision. teenagers at a st patrick day's party last night. cani a 17—year—old girl and two boys aged himself and making that decision. can i ask the same question i asked 16 and 17 are thought to have been crushed in a crowd at the entrance alex? is it your estimation that the of the hotel in cookstown ruling this afternoon makes the in country tyrone. chances of the withdrawal agreement our ireland correspondent emma getting through more or less likely? i quite agree that it makes it very
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vardy has the latest. ha rd i quite agree that it makes it very hard for anything to happen this week. brexit is moving so quickly at this was the scene outside the hotel's night club as the crowd the moment. very difficult to waited to get in. people began to scream that they couldn't breathe. predict what might happen tomorrow and we certainly didn't see this there was confusion and disbelief. today. some people are making the one teenager died at the scene and point that we have already voted on two died later in hospital. a 17—year—old girl who was killed has a customs union, referendum, been named as lauren bullock. her indicative votes, does that mean they cannot be brought back? again, school described her as a shining this comes down to the role of the light. we are saddened by the tragic speaker. the clerk of the house, the death of lauren, a girl with much all important official who advises john virgo, said last year the speaker could interpret this more talent and capability. one of the two boys who died has been named loosely and could allow votes to locally as conor currie. today local come back again and again. so if youth clubs offer young people john bercow wants those amendments, support. 17—year—old kira says she watched as people tried to those different choices for resuscitate her friend on the floor. parliament to come back a second or third time, he is also able to do i was with my friends, and ijust that. this has given him quite a lot started crying. just having to see of wiggle room and he seems prepared ifa started crying. just having to see if a body there, depressed, and having to see him lying on the to use it. all eyes on the man in ground like that. police have the middle, thank you. appealed for people not to post
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so what do they do? my betting as pictures of the incident on social media, but to get in touch to help piece together what happened. there they want bring the deal back this was a crush towards the front door, week because the dup like to take their time. my view was that she would go back to the european union and in that crush, people seem to to the council summit at the end of have fallen, and we are examining the week, get their terms for a i'iow have fallen, and we are examining now to see if the people who have falle n now to see if the people who have fallen are those who were deceased. delay, the money it would cost and emergency services have described what happened here is a truly the prospect of the uk being appalling incident, and today there involved in european elections. the are questions about how the event was advertised, and how the crowd is being managed outside. staff at the uk still being in the european union greenvale hotel are assisting police with their enquiries. there are four or five years after the referendum on putting that to the calls to look at what lessons can be house and saying, do you still not learned from the st patrick's day wa nt house and saying, do you still not want my deal? the problem is she has to now find some kind of substantial which turned to tragedy. emma vardy, bbc news, cookstown. concessions. they have said time and again they will not open again negotiation, but the one unknown, as now if you are experiencing brexit we come to the 11th hour at the end overload, here's a much more of this we can perhaps another heart—warming story — summit on the 28th, as might the eu a runner completed the new york half marathon at the weekend with the help of three blink and give us something that speedy guide dogs. would mean a substantial change? you
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or me rather a lot of money because you keep telling me, we keep placing a bet that this will be the critical thomas panek, who is blind, was the day. i was all in on the third vote first to complete the race without and we have still not had it. you we re and we have still not had it. you the help of human guides. he was led were all in about four months ago saying this would be the key day along the 13.1 mile course by three that you have to watch. saying this would be the key day that you have to watchlj saying this would be the key day that you have to watch. i am not labrador retrievers. much of a tipster. not taking your advice anymore. let's move on waffle, westley and gus, who took it in turns to pace him. because it is now early in new he completed the race in just under two hours 21 minutes — zealand. it is early morning in new zealand and all members of his 14—legged—team received and authorities are still working a finisher‘s medal. to identify the last victims and we can talk to thomas of the mosque shooting last friday. who is the ceo of guiding eyes the prime minister says her cabinet for the blind charity. has agreed to reform the country's has this ever been done before? not gun laws in response to the attack. that i know of it, that is the first the man accused of killing 50 people timei that i know of it, that is the first has fired his lawyer and will time i have ever run that distance reportedly represent himself. guided by guide dogs. i rely on the richard peters had been assigned by the court dogs for navigation, and they love to represent brenton tarrant. to run and i love to run, so it made he said mr tarrant appeared to show no remorse and seemed clear and lucid. a whole lot of sense to train guide mr peters expressed concern dogs to help people with vision that the suspect might impairment to be able to run, but use his trial as a chance new york is a crowded race and a to publicise his white nationalist beliefs. very challenging, iconic race, but clive myrie gave us this update just it was a whole lot of fun. didn't
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before we came on air. they do well? and didn't you do well you have spent the last day talking to survivors finishing the race. i think they and people who knew the might have been pulling me along, victims. but there was no suggestion they how is the community there coping? we re but there was no suggestion they were pulling you along. see you change them every five kilometres, it is obviously very difficult. so you didn't run their paws off, is that how that worked? yes, part of this is the kind of thing that a lot of new zealanders would it is they are working during the say happens everywhere else. race, and so every ten kilometres, we changed dogs, and then my dog at the facts are it happens everywhere the very end that i had been using else, it doesn't happen here. this is the first asa the very end that i had been using as a guide dog did the last five k time in history this kind of appalling abomination has through central park. he is very been visited on this country and people are finding it difficult to deal with, experienced. so the dogs were mainly no question about that. responsible for making sure that i stayed on course, by going around cones and keeping on pace. we went interestingly today, i spent over the manhattan bridge, and it probably about an hour with one was a complex environment with young man who organised a huge vigil, he is 17 years of age, a huge 25,000 other runners, but they got me there safely, and i had no doubt vigil involving thousands of fellow pupils and students and other children from across they would do so. being blind is christchurch, to come together. very tough to be a blind person and so that a younger person's voice to run, and human guides are usually can be heard in this there for me, but you don't always process of reconciliation. have a human guide available, so it remember, a three—year—old was a pleasure to go out of my front and a four—year—old door with these three wonderful
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and a couple of ia—year—olds labradors and train as well as died in the mosque. com plete labradors and train as well as this is a tragedy that complete the marathon and earned the has hit the younger community here in christchurch medal. well done. as well as all the adults as well. this young man wanted christian is right, when i run with to bring young people together to say, you're my dog christian is right, when i run with i christian is right, when i run with my dog i like it because it is like going to be the future senators and being on a ski lift, i get that teachers and doctors and lawyers of this country and you have extra poll, which i definitely need, to grow up with a sense i'm a very bad run and could never of reconciliation do any kind of a marathon. i was your hearts. just wondering how the dogs manage with the crowds? when i have been on that killer tried to split this runs, there are a lot of people at community, and it is the young the beginning. how did the dogs people who are saying that is not going to happen and that is an abiding memory today. it is indicative of how this whole city navigate those crowds? it is a has tried to bring people back together after what happened. complex environment, but guide dogs and meanwhile, those people are used to navigating through in government at the moment say they crowds, so they are trained really to make sure that there is enough are going to enact gun reform in new zealand. space between my shoulder and the you know how hard that would be runners to pass through. i have a specially designed harness that was to do here in the united designed in order for states. specially designed harness that was designed in orderfor me to hold on do you think they can do it and stay a little bit behind them, with the speed they are talking so behind on to their right, so we about? i think they can, no we re question about it. so behind on to their right, so we were effectively able to navigate just like we would if we were on a there was a terrible mass shooting narrow sidewalk and there was a lamp in australia a few years ago. tighter gun controls were instituted post, but they were doing it at a very fast pace, so i have to say,
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within about 72 hours. the prime minister here, she says waffle, the middle of the race, she she reckons they can do it much quicker than that. was faster than the boys. she went to cross that bridge and really kept part of the problem me on my toes, so i followed her, is that while you have comprehensive background checks, and then gus across the finish line. unlike certain states in the united states as we both know, criminal ididn't and then gus across the finish line. i didn't even know that i had crossed the finish line, because of checks, background checks, mental course they couldn't tell me that health checks and so on, you do not until the dog slow to a complete have a limit on the number of firearms that you can stop, and then i knew it was done. we have just been watching the have in this country, pictures of you making sure that your dogs got the medals before you and you can also bump them up got the medals, ever the good gent, in terms of velocity and make them semiautomatic and the dog owner. are you going to and so on and so forth. do it again with them?” it is those loopholes the authority wants to plug here, and and the dog owner. are you going to do it again with them? i think this there is an overwhelming was the first time it has ever been sense that the public done, and! are behind instituting those was the first time it has ever been done, and i would like to have other people who are visually impaired following my footsteps. guiding eyes changes. for the blind is a charity, and i thanks very much. a country still would like to see somebody else following the footsteps of me and my literally. well done, thomas. very much in morning. congratulations on finishing it, and donald trump weighed in congratulations to the team as well. on the new zealand attacks today — thank you so much, thank you. not to denounce islamophobia or right wing extremism — but to complain about his own unfair
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treatment by the press. this was the latest that is amazing. it is, yes. i'm not in a stream of tweets over the last couple of days — more than 50 in all — sure i'd get that far if i was that have been provocative even running, but he did very well. by the president's standards. warming airand sea this weekend mr trump temperatures are causing arctic glaciers to melt, used his twitter feed to attack and now the increasing rainfall political correctness — is creating problems specific fox news hosts — for animals such as reindeer. and, in a pointedly personal martha kearney from the bbc critique, he denounced former radio 4 today programme senatorjohn mccain, an american war hero has travelled to the region to see who died last summer, the effects of climate change, with british researchers. as ‘last in his class' john mccain. let's bring in ron christie, former advisor to george w bush. this former mining village has the feel of a frontier town in the wild west. our posse headed out on i read the tweets on sunday morning, this one attacking john mccain who snowmobiles. i havejoined a convoy died last summer, an american war of scientists heading across the hero, andi tundra towards one of the most died last summer, an american war hero, and i thought while, the president still has the capacity to studied iglesias in the whole of the shock us. i thought it was shocking, you're the leader of the free world arctic. —— glaciers. the flow of ice and put in the position of trust in leadership and you spend your sunday tweeting at all these ridiculous attacks onjohn tweeting at all these ridiculous attacks on john mccain, tweeting at all these ridiculous brought boulders down towards the attacks onjohn mccain, ridiculous attacks onjohn mccain, ridiculous attacks onjohn mccain, ridiculous attacks on robert miller the special fjord, but since 1900 it has been
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counsel, and i say to myself, does receding. we headed it towards its he understand the magnitude of the modern edge, a form of time travel. job he occupies? on yesterday's after a kilometre, we reached the performance i would say he does not. and yesterday tweeting about the snout, where the glacier now finds. treatment he has had at the hands of the press, the so—called fake news media accusing him of the attacks in starting around 1900, the glacier was out at the bottom of this valley new zealand. i think to be clear towards the field, and it has been nobody has said president trump is rapidly retreating up in the last 100 or so years, but more so in the responsible and that would be an absurdity. i think the criticism is last 20 or 30 years, it has been whether some of the things the president has said has helped foster accelerating. the kind of changes or give succour to people who have that we are seeing in spell guard are happening all across the arctic, extremist views? that is a and so this emblem of what is legitimate comment to have, whether happening in other places in the arctic that have a much bigger or not his comments on charlottesville, virginia, about impact on sea level for example. white supremacy gives people more here on the top of a glacier which comfort to see and do things, but nobody is blaming donald trump for is 5000 years old, you really do get this. they notion the president a sense of the extent of the melting can't find the ability to look at the gravity of the horror of what ice, climate change. but now scientists right across the arctic has taken place in new zealand and are worried about a new threat which say my heart goes out, and emphasise they have noticed here in svalbard with those who are suffering, and
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yet he turns and makes it about himself. i don't know what to tell as well, that is growing rainfall. you other than that it is a reflection of who the man really is. aaron edwards, a microbiologist, has you are a republican denouncing the been coming to years to study twitter feed of donald trump but climate change. i'm going to use here isjohn weaver, the former political adviser to john here isjohn weaver, the former political adviser tojohn mccain, who says, i am waiting for this probe here to measure the depth of the snowpack and identify layers republican members of the senate who of the snowpack and identify layers of froze n of the snowpack and identify layers allowed him to be the point of the of frozen rainwater within the snow. sphere on so many issues. where are it has gone in fairly easily, and they? good evening back to you. where are they? they are running scared and running for re—election. then there is a hard layer, that is one third of the united states senate will be up for re—election next year. the majority of one rain event, and pushing through, you can hear another one. that is republicans who will face the voters. the last thing they want to tapping onto a layer of refrozen rain. so that is two within this, andl rain. so that is two within this, do is to be seen too closely and i think that is a third. and that it's pretty tough to get affiliated with donald trump even if through. to the animals who live in it is to denounce them. a lot are the arctic, like the reindeer, are running for cover and would rather suffering because of the increase in stay away from the president whether he does something good or bad. rainfall, which troubles bianca perrin. what happens is the reign because they do not want his brand ends up on the snow, and percolate to impact their chances for down through the snow and forms this
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re—election. very thick ice layer that is almost to impact their chances for re-election. these are tweets that come in the middle of the night for impossible for a caribou and small me andi come in the middle of the night for herbivores to get through, so they me and i have to turn off my alarm. can't eat, and the population i have thought i was being burgled crashes. like so many scientists who this week! the one tweet that have devoted their lives to the arctic, many of the new science of disturbed me was about saturday night live. political satire is what climate change are mysterious and deeply troubling. martha kearney, america is famous for, late night talk show hosts. the president is now threatening to use the federal bbc news, svalbard. government to crack down on those amazing pictures. kinds of programmes. that really is last december a huge explosion, ten times the size the language of a dictator. two of the atomic bomb which destroyed hiroshima — happened over the bering sea in russia. points. the president took to nasa scientists say the space rock twitter to complain about a rerun, which exploded about 25km above the earth's surface, so twitter to complain about a rerun, so it wasn't even a new episode, was the second biggest of its kind in thirty years. they say it went largely unnoticed maybe he missed it the first time around. and when i worked with because of its remote location, president bush and dick cheney, they off russia's kamchatka peninsula. details of the incident have only love the caricatures. you have to just been revealed at a planetary science conference in texas. have a sense of humour to survive in politics, either in america or across the pond. have a little this is an image of the huge levity, give it a little break. stay fireball‘s steep descent taken by japan's himawari satellite. with us, president trump is not the
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only person to have set a record this week. where is it? i can't see it. is it beto o'rourke, who rose to prominence with his unsuccessful that thing in the middle? maybe that attempt to unseat texas senator ted cruz last year, has raised record sums since launching his bid to become the democratic nominee for the presidency in 2020. in the first 2a hours is an underwhelming photograph. i'm of his campaign beto raised a record $6.1 million. that's slightly more than one of his rivals, bernie sanders, who raised $5.9 million sure it was big. now, back to our very favourite topic. in the same window. with so much uncertainty surrounding brexit, could yoga be the answer? a tv sketch from australian state broadcaster, abc, may have the solution to british prime minister theresa donald trump has also raised quite a may's problems ahead of an eu summit on thursday. lot of money. 100 million. 15 let's take a look. and here we return to our theresa fundraising e—mails that he sent out may prime ministership, also known in march so he is pretty prolific. and i am one of the recipients of those e—mails, i think i get as the poisoned chalice. try to hold this position for as long as you solicitations every day, no exaggeration. one of the big donors. can, even if you don't believe in it. time to negotiate a deal now, so here i am! beto o'rourke, if i wake just flex your muscles in front of the british press, head to brussels up here i am! beto o'rourke, if i wake up today and i am a democrat i am and desperately begs for a better
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saying, this could be the new outcome. just feel that dignity lightning in a bottle and the one who should be most worried about washing away right for your irish this is bernie sanders. they are feeling beto o'rourke right now and backstop. namaste. that is a very bernie sanders has to wonder if all these disaffected democrats are going to go over to him. a couple of remainer joke. thoughts on beto o'rourke. i think that is almost as good of the french there could be something in what ron minister who has named her cat says, this could be lightning in a brexit who stands by the door and bottle. there are some in the trump never leaves. maybe others would campaign who are worried about beto o'rourke, they saw what he did in think it is fearing it will be texas, the run for his money he gave ted cruz, but when you listen to him over the course of the week in iowa, trapped in! all of the analogies, all of the above. so you are disappearing. you come back for a day, and then you he didn't have a very strong are off—again. that is because you platform and it wasn't necessarily didn't want me last week, i was clear what he was running on beyond poised and ready to go, and i kept charisma which he certainly has. i getting these messages saying, christian is fine by himself, he has nothing for you to say, so you wonder how far he goes. he said this ditched me last week, and in return iam ditching ditched me last week, and in return i am ditching you for a little bit, i'm going to see my mum and dad in weekend that he doesn't spend much cyprus for a few days, try to sort time at home and it is his wife who out their boiler which has been broken or winter, and then i'm going
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looks around the three children and to meet up with the family and go on he felt it incumbent to apologise for that. you contrast that with holiday in switzerland. and of course i won't miss anything. i'm going on my travels, too. i'm donald trump who lays it out twitter. and remember, whoever it is going to brussels! with my brexit yoga. and my mat. namaste. who is the democratic nominee will have to take on donald trump and one—on—one debates. we know from 2016 that donald trump is not easy i think its time, every now and again there is so much crazy news to go up against any debate, he going on at the moment, you feel like you can never get away, because comes across very tough, and to have it as the candidate will have to be you feel like something big is going to happen, but the one thing we can equally tough in taking on donald rely on in the uk and he and the us trump, andi equally tough in taking on donald trump, and ijust wonder whether is that you can go for a week and beto o'rourke with his listening and come back, because they will still apologising and forth, it worked be lots going on. it will definitely be here for you well in texas and could work when you get back. but we will miss nationally but i wondered if he is you nonetheless. we will see you in the right person. this is beyond 100 a couple of weeks. thank you for days from the bbc. coming up for viewers on the bbc watching, and i will see you when i news channel and bbc world news, we'll hear from carol moseley braun, come back. i will be here tomorrow. who served as us ambassador see you then. to new zealand and get her reaction to the christchurch terror attacks. and 2019 marks 50 years since the apollo 1! mission completed the first lunar landing. good evening. after last week's we'll look back at how
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they won the space race. that's still to come. stormy weather, the week ahead looks largely quiet. i know we have seen some rain today, and favoured spots good evening. again in western areas, but it has after last week's stormy spell of weather with severe gales been lightened patchy with sharper showers breaking out of the middle and flooding rains at the weekend, of the afternoon. that is made for the week ahead looks largely quiet. some pretty exciting —looking weather watcher pictures, with i know we've seen some rain threatening looking shower clouds today and favoured spots again and western areas, but it's been quite light and patchy around, but the rest of the week with a few sharper showers breaking looks likely to be mostly dry, with out through the middle of the afternoon. lighter winds in comparison to last that has made for some pretty week, and it will turn milderfrom exciting looking weather watcher pictures sent in with threatening wednesday onwards. the reason is looking shower clouds around. this area of high pressure which will build from the south—west and the rest of the week looks likely to be mostly dry with much lighter influence england and wales. the winds in comparison to last weekend weather fronts may flirt with the it will turn milder far north of the country, not quite from wednesday onwards. as warm, and potentially some rain the reason being this area of high around as well. but overnight pressure which will build tonight we keep quite a lot of cloud from the south—west and influence the story over england and wales. around, perhaps some breaks into weather fronts may float eastern areas with temperatures with the far north of the country, getting into low single figures, not quite as warm and potentially potentially a little patchy mist and some rain around as well. fog, but with a cloud further west, a few spots of drizzle, a milder overnight, we keep quite a lot of cloud around, start to tuesday morning, and the perhaps some breaks into eastern areas with the temperature into low
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morning just gone. we start off single figures potentially cloudy, the cloud thick enough to the west for the odd spot or two on and patchy mist and fog. drizzle. there will be some breaks from time to time, and into the but with the cloud further west, afternoon, we will see more a milder start to tuesday morning persistent rain starting to show its than the morning just gone. hand across the far north—west of scotland, where the wind is likely we start off on a cloudy note, to strengthen, 30 to a0 mph gusts the cloud thick enough to the west for the odd spot of drizzle. for a time. but 11—15 could be the some breaks from time to time but into the afternoon more overall high, and mostly dry for persistent rain starting to show its hand across the far many of us. as we move out of north—west of scotland tuesday to wednesday, the milder air where the wind is likely to strengthen to 40—50 sta rts tuesday to wednesday, the milder air starts to push its way steadily mph gusts for a time. across the country. all bar the exception, the far north of 11—15 the overall high scotland, and here, that is where and mostly dry for many of us. that weather front may well out of tuesday into wednesday, threaten, but it is going to be that's when the mild air starts quite a cloudy story on wednesday. to push its way steadily across the country. not much in the way of sunshine. if all bar the exception the cloud breaks up, temperatures of the far north of scotland, and here that is where the weather will respond, but it is still going to bea front may well threaten, will respond, but it is still going to be a milder story than we have seen of late, with highs of 13—17d, but it's going to be a cloudy story on wednesday, not much in the way of sunshine. may be higher if the cloud breaks if the cloud breaks up then up. the only exception the finals temperatures will respond the country. that weather front will but still a milder story than we have seen of late introduce cloud, a bit more of a with highs of 13—17,
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breeze up into scotland, that will sink its way south and then back maybe higher if the cloud breaks up. north again, so basically with a the only exception the far high—pressure influence in the story, there will be a good deal of north of the country. that weather front will introduce dry, settled weather for many, just some cloud, a bit more of a breeze up toward scotland, the risk of some cloud and rain into that will sink its way south the risk of some cloud and rain into the far north. enjoy if you can. and then back north again, so where the high pressure influences the story, a good deal of dry and settled weather for many, just the risk of cloud and rain into the far north. enjoy if you can.
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