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tv   BBC Newsroom Live  BBC News  March 21, 2019 11:00am-1:01pm GMT

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you're watching bbc news with me theresa may arrives here in brussels, asking eu leaders annita mcveigh at westminster. for a delay to brexit. theresa may heads to brussels for a crunch summit where eu the prime minister says it's with great personal regret that you're watching bbc news with me leaders are set to decide whether to approve her request she's having to request an extension for a three—month delay to brexit. until the end ofjune. annita mcveigh at westminster. i am still working on ensuring that theresa may heads to brussels to ask parliament can agree a deal eu leaders to approve so that we can leave a three—month delay to brexit, that needs to be discussed now with in an orderly way. after blaming mps for what matters is that we deliver the brexit deadlock. other european heads of state this on the vote of the british people. afternoon. we have said an extension motion after motion and amendment thank you. after amendment has been tabled has to have a purpose and we will the other eu leaders are gathering now for another crucial summit that see how that discussion goes. without parliament ever deciding here, mps across the house will consider the uk's request what it wants. all mps have been willing to say of commons have reacted furiously for a delay. after mrs may blamed them for the brexit deadlock that needs to be discussed now among is what they do not want. in a speech last night. the european heads of state we have a representative and government this afternoon. mps across the house of commons parliamentary democracy. and members of parliament we've always said that any extension reacted furiously to mrs may's cannot simply be asked has to have a purpose, so we will remarks last night, with many to forfeit their judgment. defending their opposition see how that discussion goes. to her brexit deal. and theirjudgment has been, actually, pretty clear the other main stories that her deal is flawed. this lunchtime... in other news, a 16—year—old boy has we have a representative parliamentary democracy. been sentenced to at least 27 years and members of parliament cannot simply be asked in prison for the rape and murder to forfeit their judgment. and theirjudgment has been, actually, pretty clear that her deal is flawed. as the eu indicates it will only of six—year—old alesha macphail.
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grant the uk a brexit delay if mps finally back the prime minister's deal, cabinet ministers urge colleagues to rally around the withdrawal agreement. the important thing is that we try to get a deal through and i will be speaking to mps over the weekend to try and get their support i'm annita mcveigh in westminster. for the prime minister's deal, welcome to viewers on the bbc so we can avoid no deal next week. in brussels, eu leaders news channel and bbc two. are gathering to decide whether to grant the prime minister the prime minister theresa may is on her way to brussels — the extension she wants and tell to appeal directly to eu leaders the uk they want to see plans to ask them to approve her request showing a clear way forward. for a three—month delay to brexit. we'll bring you all the very latest from westminster and brussels throughout the day here on bbc news. but she's leaving political turmoil behind her at home, after her statement in downing street last night, in which she blamed mps for failure to break the deadlock. leaders from across the european union are now arriving for today's summit. let's cross to my colleague david i'm annita mcveigh in westminster. eades in brussels to hear more. welcome to viewers on the bbc
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news channel and bbc two. this is a pretty mundane setting for another moment of high drama both we can head to brussels for the for the united kingdom and of course latest. the stage is set. we are at the for the united kingdom and of course for the united kingdom and of course for the european union but developments are bubbling up in this european council and leaders are issue as to whether or not there can gathering to make their decision on be an extension now for the uk the request from theresa may and she will be here. she will put her case government to that brexit departure for that extension in time. you deadline date. in the course of the talked about feasibility. there are last few hours, we have heard from a eu leaders dotted around the union number of eu leaders, they are who also feel this is not a feasible gathering already, some have equation and that theresa may does arrived, expressing their view as to whether or not theresa may's request not offer enough guarantees about for a delay is acceptable. among her strategy to be entitled to any sort of extension. that said, the them, angela merkel, the german overwhelming sense is they are bound to offer something at this critical chancellor, has spoken to her mps. juncture. whether it extends to a vote next week in parliament getting translation: we can respond fundamentally to this wish if next through, and then being able to move week we have a positive vote on the on that, that is another big withdrawal agreement in the british
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question and, as you know, the parliament. nevertheless, given the feverish move emotions in date of june the parliament. nevertheless, given the date ofjune the 30th, we have to keepin westminster and brussels are date ofjune the 30th, we have to keep in mind european elections at growing. chris mason has this the end of may, which means the future and legitimacy of the european elections have to be respected, but we can of course then report. talk about a short—term extension. theresa may heads to brussels what you are hearing from angela with the deafening noise of westminster throbbing merkel is the message we were in her ears to formally picking up over the course of ask for the very thing she was desperate to avoid — yesterday, from the man who is the a delay to brexit. last night, she tried to make president of the european council, the most of what being prime minister offers you — if you like the representative of a downing street stage, the 27 member states, donald tusk, an opportunity to rise above that din in the commons and talk directly who gave almost exactly the same to the country. so far, parliament has definition as to what could happen done everything possible to avoid making a choice. as far as the meeting of minds for eu leaders here. there are motion after motion and amendment after amendment has been tabled differences of opinion and that much without parliament ever deciding is clear. the french are playing what it wants. all mps have been willing to say ha rd is clear. the french are playing hard line and this is what leo varadkar, the irish taoiseach had to is what they do not want. say. that needs to discussed among european heads of states this i passionately hope mps will find a afternoon and we have said any extension has to have a purpose and way to back the deal i have we will see how that discussion
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negotiated with the eu. a deal that delivers on the result of the goes. translation: the situation in referendum and is the best deal. i which mrs may was not able to give will continue to work night and day the european council sufficient to secure the support of my guarantees about the credibility of colleagues, the dup and others, for her strategy would lead to the this deal. unlike parliament, she claimed, extension request being dismissed "i am on your side". under a no deal exit. but the reaction from many mps, the very people who will much more strident language coming decide, probably next week, the fate of her plan, from the french foreign minister dripped with contempt. than you have heard so far from most of the other eu leaders who have i will not support a government that been speaking. they are coming in, takes such a dangerous, reckless approach to democracy. we will show you pictures if they there is no way, given the language come up at suitable moments but before then, we will get over to the that she used tonight, that she is going to be able eu correspondent for spiegel online to reset this process in the next stages and have a genuine dialogue and search for the common ground, and we heard angela merkel stating which is what this country badly needs. the prime minister's met what donald tusk said previously, yes we can see the reason for an the westminster leaders extension, provided the vote goes of the opposition parties and brexiteer conservative mps, through and still a little bit of a who publicly ponder how long she can stay in the job. question about how long the extension might be because of european elections. is that what you there's no two ways about it. would see is the most likely the buck does stop with the prime minister. outcome? i think there is a big fear
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you can't keep telling the british in the european union that the british chaos might infect the rest public that you're going to leave of the union. if they extend beyond on the 29th of march, 108 times from the dispatch box, march the 23rd, they can and then morph that into the 30th ofjune, because the public are rightfully angry. back here, there is a collective legal issues in connection with the sense that this is it. issues. even in an extreme case, that in the coming days, it will be the responsibility of mps to make some huge decisions. with the election that could get the it is complete madness, one cabinet minister told me. eu ina contemporary british with the election that could get the eu in a huge mess. i hear the politics has never seen anything like this before. constitutional worries, but let's chris mason, bbc news, have common sense. they would find a way around that in a matter of at westminster. weeks? actually, they are not quite because if you let the uk stay on beyond the election, the theory, madness or not this is what the eu every eu citizen living in the uk leaders are having to deal with and and not being able to take part in they already know the request from the election, could afterwards go to theresa may because it came in a the election, could afterwards go to written form and was addressed to the european court ofjustice and ta ke the european court ofjustice and take the eu to court and this is a the european council president, so problem for the eu and everyone is thatis the european council president, so that is donald tusk, who is
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essentially a representative for the asking themselves in the eu why eu member states and his message was would we run such a risk, even if it a broadly positive one. yes, we can isa would we run such a risk, even if it is a small risk, just to give the probably see a way to an extension british a better deal? no one is asking that question harder than but with the big condition that the either president obama or perhaps vote on the deal agreed in brussels through his foreign minister, who is and around europe, with theresa may, saying, look, theresa may has to is passed by parliament in come up with cast—iron guarantees as westminster in the course of the next few days. that is a huge to the credibility of her strategy, i think that is how he put it. is condition and it has raised further questions among other member states that a genuine risk being run, that as to how realistic it is to put there will not be consensus, there that forward as a proposition, if will not be unanimity on offering an nothing else changes. among those speaking out is the french foreign extension? of course. the experience of the last months has shown that nobody can say what is going to minister. happen in british politics. it is translation: the situation in which mrs may was not able to give the unpredictable and i think this is european council sufficient guarantee about the credibility of the reason the tough line the eu is her strategy would lead to the taking at the moment because there extension request being dismissed and a no deal exit. is uncertainty about what might happen. you are covering this day in if there is a message, it is that we and day out, do you expect to be do not have clarity and certainty at back next week in a special european
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this stage as to precisely what eu council with a further critical leaders will offer. theresa may has decision to take? 50-50. the eu is work to do still to convince them. i am joined by adam eager to talk about other important work to do still to convince them. i amjoined by adam fleming, our issues at the summit, such as china, brexit corresponded, if i can call you that, adam. i think that is industrial policy, fake news and so on. the last time the european indicative, the remarks from the council put china on the agenda to french foreign minister that this is have an in—depth discussion was not a cut and dried arrangement yet. 2010, so they are really going to there is work to be done. indicative have this discussion. this might be of what the french government are one of the reasons they postponed the brexit decision till next week saying. they are definitely at the so they finally can have a tougher end of the spectrum of discussion about other important member states. they are the ones who issues to date. which never go away. we will wait to see where it goes. thank you. are saying behind—the—scenes if this extension ends up being longer, there will have to be worked on by there will have to be worked on by the eu to defend its interest. to defend the deal done with the uk and back in westminster, mrs may still faces a challenge defend the deal done with the uk and defend eu institutions from meddling if the uk stays and longer. is it to get mps behind her withdrawal fairto if the uk stays and longer. is it fair to say that is the realistic deal — with mps from all parties
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expectation, that there will be a need to revisit, if there is another reacting with anger to her statement vote in parliament, they do not last night which blamed the mps expect it to get through? for failing to break everyone is working on plan a and the brexit deadlock. they believe the idea theresa may pitch that she can have a meaningful after the prime minister's vote for a third time, that it will statement from downing street last night, get through and on thursday leaders what happens next? will write letters to each other to today, theresa may goes trigger this extension and brexit to brussels to meet eu leaders will happen, just a little bit later and make a formal request to delay brexit for three months. than planned. that is everyone is if an extension is crossing their fingers and hoping. offered, mps will vote they know there is a high chance it on the withdrawal agreement will not happen, that there is a for the third time in chance the deal will not go through the commons next week — and a really high chance they will assuming it's approved by the speaker, john bercow. be back here next week, having an if the withdrawal agreement is passed, the prime minister plans to leave emergency summit, which will be to the european union on the 30th ofjune. handle the fallout from that. what they did yesterday and donald tusk did was to go for the easiest if she doesn't get option. a short technical extension, an extension, or mps hoping for the best, because theresa reject her plan, the legal default may resented them with the option, is that the uk will leave a week not the more tricky option of a tomorrow, without a deal. longer extension. if the vote is no again, there will with me now is our assistant political
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be mayhem in westminster, we know editor, norman smith. that, but with a longer extension, on that point about whether theresa it means mayhem for the eu. may can get per deal passed next that is what they are trying to defend themselves again and a week, in meaningful vote three, i condition mooted for the long spoke to sammy wilson, of the dup, extension would be the uk making a and he said even if the dup changed pledge to abstain in the choice of its mind and this morning he was the next commission president, to calling it still a toxic deal, even abstain on the vote on a long—term budget and to make a pledge to not if they changed their mind, it would try to reopen the withdrawal be academic, because she has agreement. thank you, adam. joining alienated so many people with what she said last night. i suspect us agreement. thank you, adam. joining us from the brussels bureau is a theresa may's intervention last dutch mep. following this avidly, night and performance at prime minister's questions will in retrospect be seen as a obviously. i wonder what your view miscalculation by downing street, is? you have seen what is happening because far from heaping miscalculation by downing street, because farfrom heaping public westminster, not least theresa may's pressure on mps and reframing the debate about brexit, it has incensed address to the british people last night. what are your feelings? it is so many mps, notjust because they crunch time, so many decisions simply do not accept parliament is should have been made earlier and to blame, this is parliament doing now time is running out, and i think itsjob and to blame, this is parliament doing its job and many take the view of there is no escaping the hard the problem is theresa may, her red questions. still there is work to do
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lines, her divided party and lack of and it is not clear where a majority leadership, she has boxed herself in of parliament would like, for one and she is the problem, but it is solution or another, it is not clear more than that. people are what the reason is the prime incandescent at the way she sought minister would give to ask for an to pitch public opinion against extension. even though it is crunch parliament, because not just time, still unanswered questions and all eyes on london and prime to pitch public opinion against parliament, because notjust because of the broad sense parliament is minister may. the expectation is central to our democracy and you can theresa may pass my argument is not have a prime minister quite simple, we will have another denigrating parliament but we live vote, we will get this through on in charge times and there are the basis of that vote and we will volatile opinions around and mps do need time, in that case, to put get death threats and many of them through all the necessary legal think it was the height of procedures and legislation in order irresponsibility. i do not know to leave in an orderly fashion. that whether we can show you the speaker seems pretty clear to me. will the in the commons, but he was speaking in the commons, but he was speaking in the last half hour and he again speaker of the house give her that vote without any changes? and what happens if it would get voted down a very publicly reprimanded theresa third time? i do think that even if may, saying in terms, no one here is that were to be the next step, it is a traitor, everyone is doing their duty. none of you is a traitor. all not clear why an extension is needed
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for that and also whether a majority would be in favour of the withdrawal of you are doing your best. this agreement. i think if you put should not be and i'm sure will not yourself in the position of 27 heads of government and think about how prove to be a matter of any remarkable it is to contrast the unity between all of them with the controversy whatsoever. from the chair, let me say i believe disunity of the uk right now, put passionately in the institution of yourself in their shoes. how clear parliament, in the rights of members is the message they are getting from the uk? andjust to put ourselves in of this house and in their commitment to their duty. and i use your shoes, as an mep, the elections the word duty in the singular in europe are virtually upon us in any case and the idea of a longer advisedly. the sole duty of every memberof extension, which throws into advisedly. the sole duty of every member of parliament is to do what question the role of british meps, he or she thinks is right. really thatis question the role of british meps, that is quite frightening to get your head around. would you be ready, would you accept they should yet have a role, if that is the extraordinary times. listening to the speaker reprimanding the prime case? it is really about the minister for what the speaker reprimanding the prime ministerfor what might the speaker reprimanding the prime minister for what might have been hinted at, suggested in her words representation of the british people. if they are going to be a last night. if meaningful vote three
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member of the eu, in order to have fails next week, is the eu going to legal certainty and have representation, it would only make offer a longer extension, because sense to see an election. but i can the eu keep saying tell us what you only imagine the kind of responses want. what it knows the uk once and from brexiteers for example, and there is a majority in favour of, is knowing the cost of elections, if avoiding no deal. i think the debate the future is so uncertain. i believe clarity is the most is moving beyond meaningful vote important to have now and a clear three because most calculate it is going down. now the debate is what understanding of where political majorities around different happens next? if you talk to the scenarios with light in the uk, because i think the prime minister is right when she says, and it is brexiteers, their game plan is they are heading towards march the 29th something we have said for years, and no deal and leaving without an that we hear a lot from parliament about what mps do not want but we do agreement. because we know donald tusk said you can have an extension not hear what they do want and it is but you have to get the deal crunch time, we need to understand through. the hoping government is where a majority would like. our that even if they cannot get the ears are open on the european side deal through, the eu will come back, because we see the need for having at the last moment, and offer an orderly and reasonable process, another extension, but it will be if brexit happens. we see this probably a really long extension. divorce happening with pain in our that would probably be terminal for hearts but we believe in the theresa may but it would be a way
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interests of our people and round no deal. things are moving businesses and of general order and future cooperation. we have to do into the endgame about what happens brexit in the best, most mature, when, if the prime minister's deal well organised possible way. from goes down and it is now uncertain about whether no deal can be avoided. part of the calculation is brussels back to westminster. theresa may still faces a challenge the eu will intervene and parliament to get mps behind her withdrawal can manage to avoid no deal because parliament wants to. but accidents deal. with mps from all parties reacting with anger to her statement do happen and it is not a given that last night, which blamed them for failing to break the brexit no deal will be avoided. norman, deadlock. after the statement from thank you. extraordinary times. downing street, what happens next? today theresa may goes to brussels. norman making the point that almost today, theresa may will go now the debate is moving beyond to brussels to meet eu leaders and make a formal request to delay meaningful vote three because so brexit for three months. many people believe the prime if an extension is offered, minister will simply not be able to mps will vote on the withdrawal get her deal through on this third agreement for the third time in the commons next week — assuming it's approved attempt. it speaks volumes about how by the speaker, john bercow. if the withdrawal agreement difficult that deal has become, both is passed, the prime minister plans for remain and leavers. the uk leave the european union
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on the 30th ofjune. if she doesn't get an extension, or mps reject her plan, the legal default position is that but now we say goodbye the uk will leave a week tomorrow, to viewers on bbc two. without a deal. with me now is our assistant political editor, norman smith. we were just hearing about the we can continue our coverage with leader of the commons has said she eight days to go, a little over 200 will be, next week, attempting to hours my colleague calculated, we remove march the 29th, the brexit know that today as well as theresa date, remove it in law, using may being in brussels, jeremy corbyn something called a statutory is also in brussels. he had a instrument, which sounds technical. conversation with theresa may last how significant is it? this is to night. we can listen now to what he has said in brussels. enable the march the 29th deadline to be moved, in other words, to put in law the extension being offered about finding an agreement to by the eu. it looks like they will prevent no deal and ensure relations offer until may the 23rd, notjune with the eu remain orderly. we have had constructive discussions with the 30th. next week, monday you would have an attempt by mps to seize control and have indicative michel barnier and our determination votes. tuesday and wednesday, a is to prevent a no deal exit from meaningful vote, and on thursday,
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the government would have to lay a the european union next friday. and statutory instrument which is a regulation to change the date from we are therefore looking for alternatives and building a majority march the 29th, two may the 23rd. in parliament that can agree on a that is if everything is going to plan. if theresa may's vote goes future constructive economic relationship with the european union. we have been discussing how down in flames on tuesday and this could come about and we have been trying to reach out here, as wednesday, two things can happen. indeed both keir starmer and myself one, we exit on friday with no deal. have reached out across colleagues my one, we exit on friday with no deal. my impression is that the government in all parties in the uk parliament. think that the eu will step in at the issue will come back to the uk that point and offer another parliament on monday and tuesday extension, but here is the problem. next week and probably the rest of they will offer an almighty long the week as well. our determination extension which theresa may has said is to find an agreement that means she cannot accept. question over whether she would remain prime we prevent a no deal exit and we minister and question mark two, have a future constructive whether the government would get relationship with the european union approve through parliament a longer that could be negotiated during an extension and whether that would extension period. this morning's incite insurrection on the tory meetings have been positive and we benches. what andrea leadsom is have done what i believe the government ought to be doing, which talking about is two scenarios, if is instead of bringing back a twice
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everything goes to plan, relatively rejected deal to the british straightforward. a lot of tory mps parliament, instead looking for a are unhappy but it is doable. if the constructive alternative, which is deal goes down, we are into exactly what i said to the prime minister in my discussions with her uncharted territory and no deal last night. is it time to put the comes back in the frame. you mentioned parliament taking back country... i can see who you are and control. what are the actions now i will call you in a fair and decent for those opposed to theresa may's way in which i try to conduct deal and we must remember that even they are not all in the same camp. myself. isn't it time to put the country first and recognise it is time to vote for the prime option one is that on monday, they minister's deal and that is the way table an amendment to another through? the prime minister's deal has been flatly rejected twice by separate brexit motion. it is confusing but there is an the british parliament. we do not opportunity to table an amendment to believe it is a way forward. a separate brexit motion which they therefore, we are looking for an would say let's have indicative alternative that can command a votes, the way of having a vote on majority in parliament. how can options and you keep voting on them until you are left with one and that viewers take seriously your statement you want to reach out to becomes the government's, everyone when just last night parliament's preferred becomes the government's, pa rliament‘s preferred option. becomes the government's, parliament's preferred option. you statement you want to reach out to everyone whenjust last night he then have to find a process to make left a meeting of mps everyone whenjust last night he left a meeting of mp5 from all that happen and that takes time and parties with the prime minister, that was called in order to find requires legislative cart wheels, such a that was called in order to find never been done before, such a consensus? that was called in order to find such a consensus? it was a confusion
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extraordinarily difficult. probably over that meeting. i had a separate not doable in the next week. it and very extensive discussion with would have to be done in the the prime minister later and also i am arranging to meet the prime extension period. how flexible do minister next week on a one—to—one you think the eu would be if basis as leader of the opposition. i suddenly parliament, the uk set off have met with the leaders of all the ina suddenly parliament, the uk set off in a direction other than what theresa may sets out now? my other parties in parliament in my office this week and keir starmer instinct is that they would be flexible because i think their has also met with delegations from bottom line is they want to avoid no across the house of commons. we have done a great deal to listen deal. we often think of no deal carefully a nd done a great deal to listen carefully and try to construct a being an issue for us, but it is an majority that can bring about a issue for the eu and i think they resolution of this crisis. let's would cut the uk slack and i think they are worried about the situation ta ke resolution of this crisis. let's take one at a time. yourself. a of ireland so if parliament managed a situation whereby there seem to be second referendum, is that on the cards? in our conference proposals a situation whereby there seem to be a cross—party bloc that could pull from last year there is a demand for together a majority for a no —— for an option for a confirmatory vote to be put to the british people at the an alternative brexit strategy, such end of any negotiations and we are as staying in the customs union or single market, i think they would be obviously considering what proposals we put to the british parliament
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next week and that is why we have sympathetic. but the weight of that had this long consultation process. to happen are difficult. the speech if the deal gets voted down, will last night by theresa may, it did you contemplate, or did michel not tell us anything new but it was the tone of what she said, the word barnier contemplate the conditions for a longer extension and if the only way to stop a no deal was she used, the blame game as some commentators called it this morning. unilateral revocation, would you i think to some extent watching consider it? these are hypotheticals theresa may in the commons and last and as faras consider it? these are hypotheticals and as far as we are concerned we night, she was almost giving vent to herinner think there is an urgency in night, she was almost giving vent to her inner self, i think she is constructing a majority for an frustrated, fed up that she cannot agreeable solution and that is what get this over the line. there is we are concentrating on. would you also a calculation here and that is that people genuinely are rule out suggesting a revocation of exasperated and she can tap into article 50 in order to buy the that and they believe frame again government and country more time? we the political debate and increase pressure on mps to look beyond think what we are proposing can be achieved in the british parliament. westminster and acknowledge how people feel and may be back off a we do believe we can construct a bit. everything i have heard majority that will prevent the crashing out and all the chaos that suggests it has backfired woefully, would come from crashing out and because mps do not accept they are thatis would come from crashing out and that is what we are absolutely to blame, think mrs may is to blame focused on. what makes you think you
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can do it this time? we got nearer and also, if you want to get this last time that we did on previous through, you need to win the vote and you do not win the vote by occasions and there is obviously a great concentration of mines in the finger pointing at mps. i think british parliament at the moment, opposition is now stiffening and the because of the i think the danger of numbers are running against her again. last week they were moving crashing out without a deal and the towards her, now i think they are problem that will cause for jobs, running hard against her. from where transport, supplies and all those iam standing, running hard against her. from where i am standing, i genuinely cannot see her deal getting through next issues and, indeed, i do not want to week. i think it is going down and see that. i want to see an orderly going down quite big. if we step relationship with europe in the back from the fast moving future. jeremy corbyn speaking in developments, it is extraordinary brussels a short while ago. and at the same time not surprising let's speak now to the labour mp catherine mckinnell. with eight days to go, so many questions and i say not surprising, you would like the uk to remain in because from the word go this the eu. and jeremy corbyn repeated a process has been characterised by so couple of times about building a much division, not only between parties, but within parties. what is future constructive relationship, surprising, i do not think anyone economic relationship with the eu thought it would come to eight days and that could be negotiated during and that could be negotiated during an extension. he is in brussels and that is where we are. eight days trying to remind senior eu officials away. i think people thought they would be a resolution before that
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but these are epic days for this there is another viewpoint beyond country. on this hinge is perhaps there is another viewpoint beyond the deal theresa may is presenting in the uk? you introduce me rather where the brexit happens, hinges what happens to theresa may, the strangely because i have been working hard in parliament with government, our country. these are collea g u es working hard in parliament with colleagues to hold the government to truly epic days we are living account on this deal they have through. norman, thank you. some in presented to parliament on the basis that brexit was voted for in 2016 the prime minister's cabinet are and that is something parliament has urging mps to get behind her deal, worked hard to deliver. the impasse her version of the deal she is going we have arrived at is because of the to try to persuade other european negotiating red lines theresa may put down for this process and the leaders in brussels to continue to fa ct put down for this process and the back and to grant her an extension fact she has not reached out, or sought compromise, and has not moved for and among those was amber rudd. an inch in terms of her requirements why is there no new strategy? for what she believes is a deal the it is still her deal or no deal. where is the leadership? british people voted for so my view the important thing is that we try is clear. whatever brexit deal we to get the deal through and i'll be speaking to mps over the weekend arrive at, if it is this deal, to try and get their support another brexit deal, we do not have for the prime minister's deal, so we can avoid no deal next week. another brexit deal, we do not have a mandate for that from the british that's the message from the whole public and we need to go back and of government and certainly from the prime minister. asked them, is this the brexit you why is the prime minister pitting the public against parliament? shouldn't she take responsibility... want? forgive me ifi mistakenly
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i don't see it like that. i think all mps have described you as someone who wants a responsibility to make sure to remain. where does your heart we avoid no deal and we will all be like? ido trying to do that over to remain. where does your heart like? i do not think it is helpful the next few days. to talk in terms of remain and leave thank you. because we had a referendum and have spent three years trying to deliver that result. the impasse we have arrived at is because how badly the i'm joined now by process was managed and we are eight conservative mp david jones. days away from leaving and we have no idea how it will happen, whether you said you were very disappointed by what the prime minister had to we will crash out with no deal and say last night and i sense in that we will crash out with no deal and we know the catastrophic consequences from that particular region is like my in the north—east. word a considerable amount of restraint from you ? what is the question you would like word a considerable amount of restraint from you? a huge amount. to see put back to the british it is unusual for anyone trying to garner votes from people to go out people? if theresa may believes her of your way to upset them. that is deal is the best brexit deal, she has said it over and again, she went a p pa re ntly of your way to upset them. that is apparently what the prime minister did last night. what is your sense, direct to the british public last norman said he thinks it has night to tell them it is mps standing in the way of her backfired but do you have a sense delivering this brexit deal. i would that some mps who were perhaps say, if you think the british people minded to back the prime minister's wa nt say, if you think the british people want your brexit deal, put it back deal are now not going to because of what she said and how she said it?|j to them and ask them. her deal or no
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think that is absolutely right and i macro brexit? well i think the option would have to be the status spoke to two colleagues yesterday quo that we remain because no deal after the statement and they are people who supported the withdrawal is not an issue business people in agreement at the last vote and they said they were so incensed, they had decided not to support it next time the country are disturbed about is the country are disturbed about is the fact the government has lent round. it may be they reconsider but credibility to the prospect of crashing out of the eu with no deal the immediate effect of the prime and the catastrophic consequences it would have. regions like mine, we minister's statement was counter—productive. minister's statement was counter-productive. what is your ta ke counter-productive. what is your take on how you think the eight days have skilled jobs, car manufacturing left before the 29th of march will and export 60% of the eu and if we pan out? you were listening with crash out those jobs will be put at interest as we saw the news come through saying the leader of the risk. i am crash out those jobs will be put at risk. iam not crash out those jobs will be put at risk. i am not willing to let my commons had made a statement saying region suffer and i do not think the next week she will try to bring prime minister should. before parliament and attempt to constituencies in your region voted remove the 29th from... via law, to heavily to leave, do you think people have changed their mind to any people have changed their mind to a ny exte nt people have changed their mind to remove the 29th from... via law, to any extent and secondly, is what you remove the 29th as the brexit date are talking about going to be and allow for the extension. remove the 29th as the brexit date and allow for the extensionlj remove the 29th as the brexit date and allow for the extension. i think the meaningful vote will be lost difficult giving your party leader again, ithink jeremy corbyn, his heart is not in the meaningful vote will be lost again, i think there is no doubt about that. the eu said clearly they that particular avenue of putting would only allow a short extension this question back to the british and the prime minister has said she people. i have been contacted by a
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would only agree to a short huge number of constituents and this extension but, if the meaningful is the biggest issue people have vote is defeated from the government contacted me about since being elected and about 75% are not happy perspective, the government has to with the way the government are ta ke perspective, the government has to take a decision how to take it handling negotiations and many would forward and it may be that the eu would offer a longer extension. like another say on theresa may ‘s forward and it may be that the eu would offer a longer extensionm is not something you would be in favour of? i certainly would not be deal or brexit. in terms of how we in favour of it and i think a large get to that point i think we need number of my colleagues would not be compromise. i do not think it in favour of it and more important, helpful the prime minister is the electorate would be concerned about it, particularly after we pitting the public, bullying mps to heard only yesterday from the prime vote for her deal. do you think jeremy corbyn can be persuaded of minister that she could not under any circumstances agreed to a longer that? the compromise for me would be extension than the end ofjune. do you think alongside mps who have to let it go through parliament and expressed a majority opinion that let the public decide. they started they do not want a no deal scenario the process in 2016 and three years on, we know the facts, we know what and the public also do not want no is on the table, let's put it back deal? if my constituents are to the public and let them decide. anything to go by i do not think thank you. compromise is an thatis anything to go by i do not think that is right. the messages i am getting from constituents and i get interesting word and a difficult a lot, they just word, it seems in political life. getting from constituents and i get a lot, theyjust want the process
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finished. although there is concern dominic grieve is at westminster about the the conservative mp consequences of the no deal, i do for beaconsfield, and a remainer — he told my colleague not think that is shared by the victoria derbyshire he's neverfelt more ashamed to be a member wider electorate. they simply want the process finished and i think of the conservative party. they would be content to leave without a deal. david jones, thank you. we will head away from westminster and back to joanna the remarks were totally unhelpful you. we will head away from westminster and back tojoanna in the studio. we are taking you to from her own point of view. i cannot understand the tactic behind it. they were also fundamentally wrong glasgow high court. we are expecting any moment now the sentencing of the and she made similar remarks that 16—year—old schoolboy convicted of prime minister's questions. of course i understand herfrustration, but we have a representative the parliamentary democracy are members of parliament cannot simply be asked to forfeit their judgment. of parliament cannot simply be asked to forfeit theirjudgment. and their judgment has been actually pretty clear that her deal is flawed. 0f murder of the girl who was killed on the isle of bute on the 2nd ofjuly. course, mps are arguing that from she was reported diverse viewpoints but the floors are clear. my e rg colleagues do not like it and for me, it is plain it missing aaron campbell is 16 and he
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would take the country to a third abducted, raped and murdered alesha rate future compared to remaining the eu. macphail. we can go to the court. let's speak to pawel swidlicki now — he is edelman s brexit analyst. we can talk about what theresa may you are guilty of the abduction, said last night. we heard norman rape and murderof you are guilty of the abduction, smith describing what she said as a rape and murder of alesha macphail, a six—year—old child. merely stating way for thisjudgment, that fact is horrific but the smith describing what she said as a way for this judgment, given the reaction of mps, a negative reaction circumstances surrounding these vile crimes and the manner of their from so many. how significant will that be? brexit is nothing if not a commission have rightly aroused revulsion and disbelief these sorts roller—coaster so we cannot say for sure what will happen next week with of things could happen. alesha macphail had just arrived on bute to the third meaningful vote but it spend a holiday with her father and looks like the initial reaction to grandparents and had gone to bed apparently safe in her own room. no her speech is negative, especially among key constituencies she needs doubt she was looking forward to what the next few weeks had in to win over. pragmatic labour mps like lisa nandy, those labour mps store. her father and his what the next few weeks had in who want to leave the eu with an store. herfatherand his parents would have enjoyed every minute of it while her mother and her family orderly brexit, their reaction was would have been counting down the days until we saw her smiling face negative and it is hard to see how she can get a majority without again. meanwhile, you attended a
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people like that. there has been a party at your own home, consumed call for a series of indicative votes to get a sense of what idea alcohol, and on your account, to which i will return, went off in could command a majority by a search of cannabis. you went into process of elimination. theresa may the house and in her bedroom. he seems adamant she is sticking to removed her from there and took her this what people describe as a toa removed her from there and took her to a secluded spot, where you binary choice, her deal or no deal. we know that is not necessarily the violated and murdered her in the most brutal fashion. the details of choice because we could end up with that were revealed in the evidence a long extension. the sooner we have andl that were revealed in the evidence and i do not intend to go over them again. it is difficult to imagine the indicative voting the sooner it will help clarify the situation. an the distress the family must have suffered, not only when she went interesting option could be to try to decouple the withdrawal missing, but when the awful news came in she had been found dead. agreement, the text that deals with the immediate issues of leaving, that distress can only have been versus the political declaration, intensified, if that were possible, the shorter document that sets out by finding out the extent of what the shorter document that sets out you did to her, not only in the the future relationship. if it could be indicated there is a majority for weeks and months immediately the former, that does not solve the afterwards, but in the course of the problem because we need both of trial. i have read statements by her those documents to leave, but if we parents and grandparents in which have agreement for the former, it they tried to express their loss and could clarify the situation and they tried to express their loss and isolate the problem to getting a
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the emptiness emptiness that greets parliamentary majority. if you look them every day. the effect on the at the parliamentary arithmetic, it seems numbers are not moving in any significant way to make a difference. i am asking you to look island community was profound. many of them rallied around to help in ata difference. i am asking you to look at a crystal ball, what do you the search and the effect on those envisage happening over the next eight days? it is difficult to who saw her in the woods will be long lasting. i have never before predict. a certainty we have is that seena it will be difficult for her to pass long lasting. i have never before seen a police officer almost broke down in the witness box, so affected her deal, which begs the question of whether parliament will force her to was he by the site. the contrast between them and you could not be seek a longer extension and whether more vivid. your attitude was that will entail taking part in the european elections. if there is a clearly demonstrated by the evidence longer extension, would theresa may you posted, an image of yourself in the mirror, while making a joke that 90, longer extension, would theresa may go, because she hinted that perhaps you had found where the murderer was last night? you could interpret it hiding. the arrogance and as saying i think the exact words, callousness of that is breathtaking. thanks to the dedication of police they were she is prime minister would not countenance a delay beyond and forensic scientist, assisted by members of the public, such as those the 30th of june. who came forward who found articles would not countenance a delay beyond the 30th ofjune. if she were to of your clothing on the shore, you step down, would that be the key to we re of your clothing on the shore, you were brought to justice. perhaps loosening things up? of your clothing on the shore, you were brought tojustice. despite the overwhelming evidence against you
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you did not plead guilty but elected potentially but a big problem that has emerged is people are now trial. that was your right, and i do struggling to take what theresa may says at face value because last week not increase your sentence because she said if a meaningful vote is not of it, however, it is symptomatic of passed this week, she will go to your staggering lack of remorse. not brussels and seek a longer once during the trial did i detect a extension. following a fractious flicker of emotion from you and that cabinet meeting she had to row back and say she would seek a short was the experience of professionals who interviewed you for the purposes extension. and hinted she is prime of the reports. your defence was one minister would not seek a longer one. that does not necessarily mean of the reports. your defence was one of incrimination of a young woman it will not happen, if parliament again votes next week it does not and you gave evidence in support of wa nt again votes next week it does not want her deal and wants a longer it. it was a cruel travesty of the extension to work out what we are going to do. that could still be in truth, which was understandably reported widely in the media and play. the problem for her is either left her open to suspicion at the very least and quite possibly way, the government is already hatred, all of which was due to your stretched to the point of collapse and it could collapse because if she perverted machinations. today it was pivots to no deal at short notice next week, when the general sense is made clear she was completely the country is not ready for that, i innocent. he has said that all that think she loses cabinet ministers and if she seeks a longer extension could be said on your behalf in she could lose cabinet ministers. keeping with the way the trial was conducted on both sides of the bar. have the impasse and theresa may all matters of fact that could be become inextricably linked ?
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certainly. although theresa may agreed were agreed and the issues going will not necessarily help to we re well agreed were agreed and the issues were well focused and laid before the jury. as i said to the jury fix the problem. thank you. let's go to belfast now, after they return their verdict, where we can speak to tina mckenzie counsell do not make up defences, — chair of the federation of small businesses but present the case on the basis of in northern ireland. instructions. it is obvious what cani your instructions were and you're in can i get your reaction. your assessment of what has been happening here and in brussels over — your your instructions were and you're in —— your evidence was in keeping with them albeit a tissue of lies. i was the past 24 and was. from a business perspective and i think for the shocked when i saw the contents of business community, people are more the criminaljustice social work report and report from the doctor, than frustrated but i guess right the consultant forensic clinical now saddened. we have a week to go psychologist. each of these reports and still we have no solution. we have the prime minister coming out last night and the coming out after contains clear a picture of a and it seems to be no teamwork or coming together, any sort of collegiate responsibility in terms of what is going on in country. we calculating individual. i did not intend to into every detail of your are one week out and we are not the report because much of it would prepared for a no deal brexit. be distressing and much of it merely
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businesses across the united kingdom confirms some of the evidence. the are going to be severely affected by this and we need the public and the family should be parliamentarians to gather together given some flavour of the contents. and make some decisions. the doctor noted you presented your account in a matter of fact manner, this what are businesses you work notable for the absence of any with doing in terms of no deal preparations? last week you said one emotions. he recorded you told him in the 12 months prior to the murder, you entertain thoughts of in six had actually done any doing something excessive, including rape. your accounting brief was you significant no deal planning? yes, and remember we are in northern had been drinking but wanted ireland. we are the ones with the cannabis and intended to break into land border with the eu. the the house to get some. using a kitchen knife because he wanted to implications are even more severe protect yourself but having gained for us. businesses have not been entry left the house and disposed of given any sort of direction from it. government in terms of how to deal he returned to the house and entered with what is coming down the line because we are not really sure. we alesha's bedroom. you told doctor have heard from the british macpherson you had consumed one and a half bottles of wine but that you government perspective, no tariffs between the united kingdom and the did not feel intoxicated, although republic of ireland. we have not you told the social worker you still felt the effects of it. you were not heard of that is going to be reciprocal. we don't think it is
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going to be reciprocal. where does under the influence of any illicit substances. he records that when you that leave businesses? where does that leave businesses? where does that leave businesses? where does that leave the food industry? how saw alesha your reaction was as will that work if the eu trade can follows a nd saw alesha your reaction was as follows and i quote. a moment of come into northern ireland, opportunity. at any other time in therefore into the united kingdom, life murder would not have been the u nless we therefore into the united kingdom, unless we are going to be different conclusion. if i was eu younger i in northern ireland? wasn't that the would not have done it. all i problem with the backstop anyway? thought about was killing her when there is no clarity. there has been saw her. you told both doctor macpherson and the social worker in so much talk going on about getting some detail what you did. you said the deal through and what other people want, whether it is a alesha was drowsy and became a bit more awake when you went outside. at referendum, another election, whatever, there has not been much one point she asked who you were. preparation within any department and where you were going. you said you were and where you were going. you said you we re a and where you were going. you said you were a friend of her father's and you were taking her home. with small businesses or large businesses in terms of what we are actually meant to do in a week when we are sitting on a border. it's ridiculous. essentially you just wa nt ridiculous. essentially you just want a solution that allows the businesses represent to be able to do, in nine days, what they do you give her your top because she was cold. i will not go into the today? yes. we have said all along the only thing we have on the table
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horrific and cold— blooded was cold. i will not go into the horrific and cold—blooded details of what you said you did to her but you is the withdrawal agreement. we don't have any other solution. if the eu are prepared to give us a explained that after you murdered small extension in order that we alesha you through your bloodstained clothing into the sea micro, had a work out that withdrawal agreement, shower and went back where you left for us it is the only thing on the table. iam her to retrieve your phone. doctor for us it is the only thing on the table. i am still hopeful that macpherson report you told him over potentially the prime minister may the next few days you are totally unconcerned, other than to be mildly get the other mps around the table amused the police had not arrested and getan get the other mps around the table and get an agreement through, so that we can at least have some you. two other aspects of the report certainty in business. the amount are worth mentioning. the first is that we are losing in terms of that you told him at points during decisions not being taken, never the trial it took everything to stop mind the impact this is having, the you laughing and you had to zip your feeling of people across the mouth. the second is that he country, you know, it'sjust devastating. the tone of the speech volunteered that he were quite last night is probably the tone of satisfied with the murder. according the country. people just want this to all of the reports you are not done. fight all you like but do it suffering from any mental health disorder and you are not suffering from any syndrome or disorder of any in someone else's time. we need an agreement. this is why we have kind. on the other hand you are
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completely lacking in victim empathy, the social worker noting your cold, calculating manner. the politicians. it is theirjob is to show leadership, compromise and get only sentence i can impose on you is us show leadership, compromise and get usa show leadership, compromise and get us a deal. that is what this country detention without limit of time. in needs. tina mckenzie, thank you very much. let's catch up with the latest addition, you will be subject to the developments in brussels. thank you notification provisions for an indefinite period. however, ialso very much. in the course of the last have to specify a period which must 30 to 40 minutes some of the leaders have been arriving here. some have pass before you can apply for release on parole. whether you will had a comment to make about the likelihood of doing a deal, ever be released will be for others to determine. but as matters stand, providing that extension that theresa may is asking for. but they a lot of work will have to be done to change you before that could be do want to hear from her considered. it may even be theresa may is asking for. but they do want to hearfrom her in person. she will be arriving in the next 15 impossible. the period i select is to 20 minutes. known as the punishment part of the sentence and its purpose is to we will be across that. let's go satisfy the requirements of retribution and deterrence. the back to basics. what is this day pa role retribution and deterrence. the parole board will deal in due course with the protection of the public. i about due ——? have ta ken account with the protection of the public. i have taken account of the our reality check correspondent, circumstances of the offences, the chris morris, is with me now. what is it that theresa may is contents of the reports and asking for? and what sort of everything said on your behalf. i am conscious that you are a child. in response is the eu giving her? she
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sentencing children it has to be borne in mind that they are not yet wa nts to response is the eu giving her? she wants to extend the article 50 negotiating period. it runs out on fully rounded, mature human beings. the 29th of march. she has proposed a child's best interests are of an extension for three months, primary consideration and the delaying brexit until the 30th of desirability of the child's june. she wants to get her deal, the reintegration into society must be taken into account. however, the withdrawal agreement and political weight to be given to the various declaration, approved in a meaningful vote in parliament. and sentencing considerations will depend ona then the withdrawal agreement needs sentencing considerations will depend on a number of factors, to get turned into uk law. the including the age of the child and the circumstances of the case. the response from the eu so far, yes, a nature of these appalling offences and what i have read in the reports short extension is possible, says make it clear to me that the president of the european council, donald tusk. but we need reintegration and rehabilitation, that approval from the house of commons first. that in effect means while these are important next week. we have also had the considerations, are a remote possibilities, and neither your best complication raised by the european interests or anybody else's will be commission —— european commission served by a speedy return to the president of the european elections. community. nonetheless the they have been thought an extension punishment part will not be as long tojune they have been thought an extension to june 30 would as it would have been had you been they have been thought an extension tojune 30 would be ok because the an adult. your sentence will run new parliament, the new european parliament, does not sit until the from the 6th ofjuly 2018. you will beginning ofjuly. but mrjuncker is be detained without limit of time and a fixed time of 27 years. that saying, no, the elections begin on
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is all. the 23rd of may, if the uk is not taking part in those elections, an extension can only go as far as may 22nd. donald tusk is minded to allow well, that was the sentencing there of 16—year—old aaron campbell, who for this extension provide of the was convicted of the murder of vote goes through. angela merkel said the same thing today. but they ales ha was convicted of the murder of alesha macphail. six—year—old alesha do not all share that position, do macphail. you heard there are the they? this is the first chance they judge saying that it is doubtful get to sit down and thrash this out. whether he will ever be able to be they have been talking about brexit, rehabilitated and allowed to it will feel like to them, forever. reintegrate into society. he said he every summit for the last two years isa reintegrate into society. he said he is a 16—year—old boy, a child. and they have talked about brexit but not the possibility of extension. on that basis the punishment part of his sentence cannot be as long as it they could set conditions. it is would be for an adult. so he has important to remember that people had a vote on this. —— people who been detained without limit of time. are going to vote on those are the the fixed punishment term is 27 leaders of individual countries. yea rs. they could set conditions. a lot of them appear to be minded to agree the fixed punishment term is 27 years. that means that he will not with mrjuncker. european elections be considered eligible for parole area with mrjuncker. european elections prior to that point. but of the are a real obstacle. all 27 of them judge said whether they will ever,
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have to agree unanimously. what they wa nt to have to agree unanimously. what they want to see is this meaningful vote whether it will ever be possible for initially pass in the house of enough work to be done to make it commons. the prospects for that at possible for him to be released back the moment you not look good. it into society is unclear. it would be for others to determine if that is does mean a vote in the house of going to be a possibility. he spoke commons and a debate in the house of lords next week. at the moment the of the impact on all of those around numbers for the government not looking great. let's face up to the six—year—old alesha of the killing of her. it was a killing that he possibility of it failing again, then what? the default position is still on the 29th of march we leave. described as completely shocking. he said that the contrast between those if there is no deal we would leave with no deal. that is the default who loved and cared for alesha, and those who also had to deal with the position. the alternatives? donald aftermath of the murder, was in vivid contrast to his reaction. the tusk said a short extension was a judge saying the arrogance and possibility if you pass the deal. callousness he displayed was absolutely breathtaking. he said what he didn't say was equally despite evidence my clear evidence important. he did not talk in any way about a longer extension. it would be politically difficult. against you, you decided to plead theresa may does not want to ask for not guilty and showed a staggering one. but if a vote failed in the house of commons next week, could
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lack of remorse. he said furthermore, the defence that aaron the eu say, your only other option campbell chose to use was one of apart from that deal is these longer delay? there is the nuclear option, incrimination. he pointed the finger which the uk could take, revoke at somebody else and said that article 50, which means brexit would actually she was responsible for the not happen. the other option, if you killing. thejudge said actually she was responsible for the killing. the judge said that was a cruel travesty of the truth and it have a long delay, it brings also left her open to suspicion and potentially rehabilitation. he said serve have a long delay, it brings also your defence was a tissue of lies. serve other things into play. politics is sophie bradley at the he also spoke about quite shocking moment. could we be heading towards reports from the psychologist and another election? could there be also social worker, in which he freely admitted what he had done, another election? could there be some of the descriptions will have another represent —— referendum? all of these things would be possible in a longer period, but it would also been devastating for the family to delay and add to the uncertainty as have heard in court. ok, let's bring in area have heard in court. ok, let's bring well. thank you for clarifying where in are a correspondent, lorna gordon. we cannot actually go to lorna at the moment. but let me tell well. thank you for clarifying where you that thejudge we stand. theresa may expected to arrive here soon. the eu message for lorna at the moment. but let me tell so long has been, tell us what you you that the judge said that he is com pletely you that the judge said that he is completely lacking, aaron campbell need and we will tell you how we can com pletely completely lacking, aaron campbell completely lacking, aaron campbell completely lacking in any victim respond but no further. that is what empathy and he has now been detained
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without limit of time. we will bring the opportunity is for theresa may now. she will tell them precisely you more reaction to that what she needs and why she needed sentencing. that sentencing was the and how it is going to help and they will decide if they are ready to first live sentencing from scotland provide that extension. ina first live sentencing from scotland in a case like that. we brought you david, thank you. let's speak now to the labour the live sentencing from glasgow mp, caroline flint, who is a former minister for europe. high courtand the live sentencing from glasgow high court and hearing from lord matthews. we will bring you more reaction to it. back now to an eater thank you forjoining us. just for the latest on brexit. chatting to you there as we were thank you very much. theresa may is keeping a little ear over what was happening in brussels, and you were telling me that you are still supporting the prime minister's deal not in the vicinity right now. she and will vote in favour of is on the way to brussels, where she meaningful vote three if it comes will be speaking to the leaders of before the house of commons next week? that is right because we have the eu 27 countries later. trying to to focus on the choice before us. convince them that she can still get either we have a positive vote for her deal through parliament next week, on the third attempt, and to the deal on the table, or we risk bowing out with no deal at all. or call for that extension. we have an extension that some people would heard from french officials that like that would take us into the there is still work to be done on european elections. the first of confirming that extension to brexit, those three options is my preferred
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option. we need to focus on the that it confirming that extension to brexit, thatitis confirming that extension to brexit, that it is not a done deal. of realities of what we are facing. do course, this leaves everyone here, whether they voted for leave micro you feel insulted by what the prime minister said last night? many of or remain micro, in a state of flux. your colleagues do. lisa nandy said she would not be bullied into this deal. she thought of the prime we are not entirely clear the next minister was being reckless with eight days will pan out. we can democracy. everyone should stop playing the blame game in meant or speak to ian anderson from research outside of government and focus on the choices we have before us. we have had a thousand days of parliament discussing in detail the agency. and also lara spirit, various options. a number of options that people wanted have been co—president of re future, hour rejected. for me it was all about trying to get the best deal. is this choice, campaigning for a people's will vote on the brexit deal. lara, the perfect deal? no. but if you respect the outcome of the referendum and you want to try and make sure we can the european union you are looking ahead to this weekend, the big match that we are expecting in london. what are your with separation from the european union but a strong positive thoughts given what has gone on in relationship with her european partners, get behind the deal. the last 2a hours? thoughts given what has gone on in the last 24 hours? i'm grateful u nfortu nately, partners, get behind the deal. unfortunately, parliament, a bit there is an opportunity this weekend for hundreds of thousands of people like the country, has been polarised
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to have their voices heard. frankly, between hardliners on both sides for the last 24 hours have been another whom no deal would ever be good example of this national enough. i don't think in that sense humiliation. we saw theresa may they have engaged properly with the trying to go above the heads of process. white microwave played a parliament last night and are trying clip ofjeremy corbyn in brussels a short while ago and he repeated a to absolve herself are blamed couple of times that he wanted to largely of her making. the deal has been resoundingly rejected twice for build a future constructive economic a very good reasons. it leaves us relationship with the eu that could with less control, less money for be negotiated during an extension. the nhs. we have no clarity or closure. this is going to go on and why aren't you backing that avenue and saying instead that you would on. young people like myself set to back a deal put forward by theresa inherit this mess, worried that i futures are in the hands of people may that has already been rejected? like theresa may and the leader of the opposition, who decides he would rather walk out of last night rather i voted for every labour amendment. than discuss what is happening. it has not won in parliament. it has jeremy corbyn did have a 20 minute not had a majority. we have not had discussion with theresa may. there the tories vote for that. also, is clearly why the dissatisfaction with the deal, from people who want along withjeremy corbyn, we voted to leave the eu and those who want to trigger article 50 and lack —— to leave the eu and those who want to remain. but it is her deal. it is that led to the day of the 29th of march. maybe it would be great to also the eu's deal. lots of people have more time. the problem is the still want the uk to exit the eu,
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don't they? the irony is we voted to conservatives are in government. u nless conservatives are in government. unless there is a general election, that does not look like it is going ta ke don't they? the irony is we voted to take back control. the irony is that to change soon. there is no sign that will happen. we had a motion the eu are deciding later today. for a vote of no confidence which whatever you voted for in this deal failed. now we are literally up is not what you voted for. it leaves against it. we face a choice here us poorer is not what you voted for. it leaves us poorer and with less control. we between a deal that allows us to get will see hundreds of thousands of people this saturday finally having into pa rt between a deal that allows us to get into part two where we can negotiate their say and telling politicians to please put it back to the people. in detail trade, security, access to single market etc, or we will hurtle ian, tell us what the cicero group out of the eu into a situation with does? we advise people on political no deal at all. that is the choice before us. i thinkjeremy risk. my goodness, there is an awful lot of that around right now. we understands that. if anything can be done between the government and work with international businesses, jeremy and the leadership of the domestic businesses, large and small. and last week i thought we labour party to find some way forward , labour party to find some way forward, it would be in the best interests of britain. my concern is not about the best interests of had taken no deal of the table. —— parliament. it is about the country.|j parliament. it is about the country. i am here off. we listened yesterday in horror to discuss with fellow leaders are request for a short extension to to what we heard from the prime article 50 to the end ofjune. as i
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minister in the chamber. i mean, we said yesterday, this delay is a really are at five minutes to matter of personal regret to me what i short extension would give midnight now. we are not in a parliament the time to make a final project fear place any more. choice that delivers on the result of the referendum. but we must also not forget that we are here as businesses are quietly in board rooms right now taking decisions, leaders of 28 countries, discussing the global challenges that we face. and i have always said that we will they are taking real economic continue to have shared interests, activity out of this country. and i don't think it is coming back any including shared security and prosperity, so the uk will continue to be involved in discussions. some of these discussions are expected to time soon. this is not a project fear, this is project a reality. disrupt —— discuss issues like time soon. this is not a project fear, this is project a realitym is not just fear, this is project a realitym is notjust theresa may talking china, the usa and we will continue about no deal. it is also the eu. if there isn't confirmation of a deal to work with the eu on issues of by the end of this week, which is the time period you were talking shared interest when we leave. are about earlier when we spoke, if there isn't confirmation by the end of this week, and there may not be, you preparing to leave the country there may be a suggestion from out of the eu without a deal a week brussels that that is what will happen, but we may not have the sign tomorrow? what is important is that up happen, but we may not have the sign up officially, what will businesses be doing? you can't run your own parliament delivers on the result of the referendum. i sincerely hope we
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can do that with a deal. i am still family finances without knowing where you are going. and businesses have a further issue to think about. working on the idea that parliament can agree a deal and leave in an they have to think about their customers. we have heard a lot about orderly way. that is how we can people ordering things on online deliver on the vault of the british supermarkets to make sure they can people. what matters is that we get food in for the next few days. recognise that brexit is the they need to satisfy their decision of the british people. we shareholders they have got a plan. need to deliver on that. we are nearly three years on from the many businesses, lots of businesses original vote. it is now the time in this country, are highly for parliament to decide a short regulated. they have their regulator is saying, make sure you can extension gives us that opportunity continue to trade. they can't wait to decide to leave the european for the people in that building or union, to deliver on that result of the people in brussels any more to the referendum, and i sincerely hope see if they can work it out. it's that will be with a negotiating far too late, it's ridiculous. there deal. isa far too late, it's ridiculous. there is a sentiment and there is low, and you were probably a very small child some brief comment? from the prime when people marched to try to minister as she arrives at the brussels summit. a crucial day for persuade tony blair not to get the uk involved in the iraq war. he didn't listen to those people. what reason is there to think that her and the brexit process. according to the report that we are theresa may will be listening to you and the other people marching in hearing she still has some
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persuading to do. we have heard from london this weekend? yes, i was too french officials that that is the young to remember those protests. case. some convincing to do if that short extension is to be agreed and yes, marchers have failed to change the course of history. but i upon. we know that the eu is saying also recognise they have they will agree to that short fundamentally and irrevocably extension if meaningful vote three changed the perception of these is passed next week. no guarantees politicians for good. i now now it's harderfor politicians for good. i now now it's harder for a politicians for good. i now now it's harderfor a country politicians for good. i now now it's harder for a country to go to war about that. are we talking about a because of those protests. i know longer extension or are we talking how nick clegg was perceived after about no deal? the tuition fee protests. it is let's get the thoughts of simon hart fondly —— fundamentally important to see marchers like these in any and ian murray. thank you both very democracy. just finally, obviously much. a hugely complex day as we try to weave ourselves “— much. a hugely complex day as we try to weave ourselves —— microwave through it and guess what might the businesses that you represent, happen in the next week. just before and we have heard some business leaders saying they will cope with no deal if that is what happens, but that clip i was talking to caroline fundamentally the people that you represent, are they disappointed? do flint and she was saying that she would still back, as she has done they feel let down by how parliament before, the prime minister's deal. has handled this? people are hugely where do you stand?”
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let down. i have heard from cabinet before, the prime minister's deal. where do you stand? i don't think we should be backing the deal. it is ministers, labour frontbencher is that they will not let no deal the worst deal possible for the country. interesting to see if simon happen. from a business point of can tell us where the prime minister view, politicians now need to stand will be in three months, let alone up view, politicians now need to stand up to that commitment and make sure where we are with the european that no deal is firmly off the table union. we don't know who the prime and this country does not have economic calamity. thank you both. minister will be to negotiate that. let's cross to brussels now, where we can speak to our presenter, david eades. this is not good for the country. the prime minister has refused to reach out and seek consensus. hopefully next week in parliament, thank you very much. you hear all parliament will take back control of this process and try to get some indicative vote mights to see if there can be a consensus. simon, where are you on the vote next week? that opinion, emotion, speculation we have to get it through. the and extrapolation as to where this is going. it is worth focusing on the theatre of the next stage of the alternatives are still significantly worse. the idea that we might crash act. a slightly mundane environment out pretty well a week from today for this extraordinary drama. let's look at what is about to happen. our reality check correspondent, without any necessary preparations, or indeed betray democracy by not chris morris, is with me now. delivering brexit at all, which is a let's get back to brass tacks. what live possible threat, those alternatives to me are far worse. is it of the uk government is after?
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to this point, what has the eu had to say? we know theresa may has use the next two years to iron out the difficulties. does a short formally asked for an extension to extension or a longer one hugh —— the process, delaying brexit from the process, delaying brexit from the 29th of march to the 30th of hold huge concerns for you?” june. in that time she wants to get her deal, the withdrawal agreement, approved in parliament and then turn extension or a longer one hugh —— hold huge concerns for you? ijoined forces with the erg and the dup a couple of weeks ago. i short that withdrawal agreement into uk law. the initial response from the extension seems perfectly reasonable. an open—ended one is eu, we know that donald tusk, the more problematic simply because it president of the european council, probably would not get through here. has said yes, a short extension is a short extension, nobody should get possible if the initial approval too paranoid about that. ian, from the house of commons comes next caroline flint has said she is going week. the president of the european to back the deal. you are talking commission, jean—claude juncker, about a series of indicative votes. saying, yes. but the 30th ofjune is your party leader, jeremy corbyn, a problematic because there are european elections towards the end couple of hours ago was talking of may and his point is that the uk, about building a constructive economic relationship with the eu, if it is to become part of those the details of which can be worked elections, an extension could only out during an extension. that is a go on till the 23rd of may. they
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problem for labour, isn't it? labour haven't all sat down and discussed is not speaking as one at this this and worked out the best sort of crucial point. i don't think any extension to offer? they haven't. we political party is speaking as one. the country is not speaking as one. focused yesterday on what mr tusk it is up to parliament to do what is and mr younger focused yesterday on what mr tusk and mryoungersaid. focused yesterday on what mr tusk and mr younger said. the leaders of the member states will get a vote. in the national interest. i don't think there is any scope for a they could set conditions on any renegotiation of this deal. i think extension. they are mindful to agree withjohn extension. they are mindful to agree with john juncker that an extension beyond the 23rd of may would be we should have a longer extension to put this back to the people. next problematic legally and politically if the uk is not taking part in week we will have the amendment those elections. not only does the which will be a vote on the prime uk have to agree to the terms, all minister's deal. let's put this deal other 27 countries have to agree. it has to be a unanimous decision.“ back to put —— the people and let them have this —— their say on this there is a vote in parliament, and deal. if the deal passes it goes it fails there is a vote in parliament, and itfails again, there is a vote in parliament, and it fails again, then what? the into law and will become implemented. if it does not pass, we stay with the best deal we have got, meaningful vote, let's remember what thatis,it meaningful vote, let's remember what that is, it will be the third vote membership of the european union. in the house of commons. the that seems to be the democratic way government has to persuade the of resolving this. while everybody is trying to do other deals, that will not solve the problem unless
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speaker that something has changed. you get a majority in the house of theresa may wants the european commons behind this. would you council to agree that the additional statement she agreed a couple of support another vote on this weeks ago with jean—claude juncker position if the third vote is not could be formally recognised by passed? there are two floors. one of them. it also has to be debated in them. it also has to be debated in the house of lords. not an actual vote but a debate. if it fails, the which is extension as an economic default position is still no—deal impact on the country. secondly, brexit, because that is what would this has important from the word go happen if on the 29th of march, for those promoting a second nothing else has been put in its referendum, it is a device to kill place, no extension, then we would brexit. they have been open about that. this is not an opportunity to leave the eu with no deal. the other test public opinion again. right option, of course, and that there is from the start they have said, this is the best way of killing this plenty of speculation around this, could the eu at that stage say, the project. for my mind you cannot have only other option is to agree to a a referendum in 2016 or in any other much longer extension? that is a year and come a referendum in 2016 or in any other yearand come up a referendum in 2016 or in any other year and come up with ingenious techniques to kill that. whether we like it or not, the majority of possibility. what could that mean? all sorts of different outcomes come people voted to leave. the idea that into play. there are those in the house of commons pushing for a a second referendum would deliver softer form of brexit. house of commons pushing for a softerform of brexit. could it lead
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to an election? could it lead to a that, is disingenuous. have you ever second referendum, which is what a been as baffled and challenged by lot of people on the main site are hoping for? the last option is you politics as now, as the situation we find ourselves in now? this is unprecedented. it is a mess of the ta ke hoping for? the last option is you take it off the table altogether, which would mean the uk not leaving prime minister's own making. the the eu and are staying in on the unnecessary speech he made last same membership terms it has now. at night, essentially attacking mps for this mess, deflects attention from the moment that is not one of the the fact this is the government's en options which is high on the agenda. masse. they had a majority, she went all dramatic options to take. there to the country to increase that are no easy options. this is really majority and lost it. she should have at that point realised she difficult for everybody involved. laying out the ground of what lies didn't have a majority, reached out across the chamber to seek ahead. the next stage, in the next consensus. this was always going to few hours theresa may has the opportunity to present a request to be complicated, horribly eu leaders in person. they are beginning to arrive now here at the complicated. it was always going to european council. we will be right across it. david, thank you. david eads in brussels. and still will go to one minute to midnight. this will not be resolved the dup's brexit spokesperson, until probably next thursday or friday. anybody who thinks there sammy wilson, is with me now. will be a comfortable conclusion thank you forjoining me. i was next week, this will go absolutely to the wire. whatever the prime
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minister might've said yesterday, as ian said, we have a responsibility. saying to you a second ago, as we we have to rise above all of that kept an saying to you a second ago, as we keptan earto stuff. and get on and do the right thing. saying to you a second ago, as we kept an ear to brussels, the word backstop, we have used it so much in good to see the two of you standing recent weeks but not so much in alongside each other and having an recent weeks but not so much in recent days. it feels like the impassioned but civilised debate. brexit process has veered off a different tangent? it has but the backstop remains an important issue. ian murray from labour and simon hart from the conservatives, thank certainly for us it remains the most you very much indeed. one minute to important issue because it cuts midnight, that is how close simon neither on and off from the rest of the united kingdom. even for hart says this will run to the everybody else the backstop is an deadline. a really incredible day important issue. it is one of the things we have been saying to the here at westminster and in brussels prime minister, you have to deal where i suppose much of the focus with it otherwise you will not get will now move to theresa may, who our support. the backstop is an attempt to avoid a hard border has arrived for the discussions with the eu 27 leaders. some work to be between northern ireland and the republic of ireland. as things stand done. some work to be done in the de leeuw position has not convincing them they should agree to changed. you are not backing this deal? no, because we said unless an extension to brexit. from westminster, back to joanna. there were changes made to it which an extension to brexit. from westminster, back tojoanna. thank you very much indeed.
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secured northern ireland as part of the united kingdom, which does not sixteen—year—old aaron campbell, who was convicted have us treated differently, of the rape and murder damaging our economy, undoing us of alesha macphail, has been sentenced to life with a minimum of 27 years. constitutionally, we would not back campbell finally admitted the crime it. that does not mean we would not he committed on the isle of bute injuly last year, continue, as we have done, to engage despite repeatedly denying killing the six—year—old during his trial. in intensive discussions with the government. only yesterday we said to the prime minister, you have a perfect opportunity. the speaker of the house of commons has said do not bring this back without amendments. the judge at the high court in glasgow, lord matthews, told campbell he was a cold, tell the eu, i cannot even get a vote on this unless you consider some changes which i can present as callous and dangerous individual. a different agreement. the eu has presented a united front, to be aaron thomas campbell, you were fair, unlike politicians in the uk who have not been able to come to an found guilty of the abduction, rape agreed position. this morning you and murder of alesha macphail a called the deal toxic. can you get from toxic to acceptable in the six—year—old child. merely stating short amount of time left? the that fact is horrific enough, but the circumstances surrounding these poison in it is the fact that it vile crimes and the manner of the would break up the united kingdom, commission have quite rightly aroused revulsion and disbelief that or else northern ireland's position these sorts of things could happen.
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would be used as blackmail in future the nature of these appalling offences and what i have read in the negotiations against the united reports make it clear to me that kingdom. that poison has to be removed. we are saying, look, prime reintegration and rehabilitation, minister, we are prepared to work while these are important with you to get the poison removed, considerations, are remote possibilities. and neither in your we are prepared to add our way to best interests or anybody else's your arguments but you have to recognise that is not the fault of would be served by a speedy return parliament. we did not negotiate to the community. nonetheless the this agreement. she did. as it punishment part would not be as long as it would have been had you been stands your vote may not be enough an adult. your sentence will run from the 6th ofjuly 2018. you will be detained without limit of time next week, based on how angry mps and a fixed time of 27 years. let's are after last night? i suspect that probably is the case. she has now join are scotland correspondent. —— alienated so many of her own party. are micro. a rare live televising of she has angered the rest of the the sentencing. it was quite house of commons. she has probably distressing to watch and to hear what thejudge was distressing to watch and to hear led to some people who voted last what the judge was saying. what reaction has there been? it was a week in favour of the deal changing their mind and voting against it. distressing scene in the court, this all might be academic, or is particularly when the judge
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discussing things with the announced that aaron campbell would government. but we will continue to do so. we will encourage her to go serve announced that aaron campbell would serve 27 years. there was an explosion ready of anger from the to brussels. we have won over meps public gallery as people shouted insults at aaron campbell. one person said, look over your with me shall bar near today. we will keep making efforts. i suspect given what the speaker has said and shoulder. as he was taken down i saw the position which the prime full into his face and for the first minister has adopted, we will not get a change next week. sammy timei full into his face and for the first time i think i registered a flicker of emotion. the first time we have wilson, thank you. really seen him express any emotion dominic grieve during the trial, which is a is the conservative mp reflection of some of the things for beaconsfield, and a remainer. that have been said about him, the he's been on the victoria derbyshire programme giving his reaction lack of emotion, the lack of to theresa may's speech last night, and says he's never felt more ashamed to be a member of the conservative party. the remarks were totally unhelpful remorse, the fact the psychologists from her own point of view. i cannot report, when he admitted he had carried out the rape and murder, also revealed that on the night he understand the tactic behind it. and told the psychologist as soon as he they were also fundamentally wrong. saw alesha, the only thing he could think about was that he was going to and she made similar remarks at pm q murder her. after he had carried out the crime, in the days before he was —— mike prime minister's questions. arrested, he told the psychologist of course i understand her he was mildly amused that the police frustration but we have a
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had not arrested him. during the parliamentary democracy. and members course of the trial he said of parliament cannot simply be asked sometimes he had to stop himself from bursting out laughing while the evidence was being heard. lord matthews, in his sentence, reflected the revulsion and the horror that to forfeit their judgment. there has been at the nature of of parliament cannot simply be asked to forfeit theirjudgment. and their judgment has been pretty clear that her deal is flawed. 0f aaron campbell's crimes. he will judgment has been pretty clear that her deal is flawed. of course, mps are arguing that from diverse serve aaron campbell's crimes. he will serve at least 27 years. viewpoints. but the floors are it could be significantly longer than that. thank you very much clear. my colleagues don't like it indeed for updating us. james shaul. because they don't —— mike doesn't match their expectations. for me, it is quite plain, it would take this in new zealand, a gun amnesty has already opened ahead of the government's planned country to a third rate future ban on automatic weapons compared to remaining in the eu. she and assault rifles following has known these now for several the christchurch attacks. months. and so to turn around and fifty people were killed at two mosques last friday — blame the house of commons for the alleged gunman had obtained a firearms licence in 2017. refusing to do her bidding, seems to the prime ministerjacinda ardern me an extraordinary thing to do. and has said she expects new legislation to be in place by the 11th of april. i also share the real disquiet at the way she used inflammatory language last night against members of parliament. we are there to do the 2019 special olympics comes to a close in abu dhabi today. it's been a bumper year are duty by hour oath, which we take for the british team, who currently have 58 gold medals. stuart pollitt reports when we take seats in parliament. to start arguing we should abandon that and encourage people to start
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vilifying us for what —— for doing lilly has had to wait or wait for what we think is right is fundamentally wrong. do you think her shot at singles gold. the thatis fundamentally wrong. do you think that is what she was doing, stirring up that is what she was doing, stirring up public anger? the only possible teenager took a tight first set and blitzed her opponent 6—0 in the way of interpreting her remarks is that she was saying she believes she second to take victory. how are you knows what the public wants. polling feeling right now? i'm feeling evidence suggests she doesn't. it suggests that she enjoys very little happy, proud, excited, yeah. lily's support. and then having said she knows what the public wants, she then went onto say that we should gold helped britain towards the top jolly well get with delivering what she believes, and herjudgment is in of the medals table. this is one sporting event where medals are secondary. the most important aspect of this is to change the lives of the national interest. of course it these athletes. she comes alive on stirs things up. it will encourage people to think that she is right to start to yet again attack us for these athletes. she comes alive on the court. she is quite introverted. doing what we think is right. i what when she is on that court she don't mind getting criticism. but i turns into a different person. don't mind getting criticism. but i do get death threats. one came in yesterday. she knows this. earlier without tenants, lily's life would be very small. it has opened her at pmqs micro she condemned the world. it is such a great thing.
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atmosphere of violence that seems to be creeping into some discourse. i've got loads more friends. it has ultimately she used extremely been fun. really good experience. aggressive language. she isjust wrong. let's speak to mike galsworthy now. he's the programme director white mica some of lily's row at scientists for eu, which is a campaign by uk scientists team—mates enjoyed meeting nicole to keep the uk in the eu. surgeon. you want to do that because? because i have a little bit of an inside look growing up with my aunt and everything she has gone through. i the brexit process is already racking uk science. we are saying don't like to say they are here with now it is probably time to ditch the their disabilities, i like to say whole thing. you are a backer of the they are here with their super abilities. they are on show everywhere you look as the athletes petition that has gone viral to cherish their medals. the challenge revoke article 50. last time we for this country now is to make sure looked it approached 800,000 warm words result in action. signatures. it may have changed. ina in a moment, the one o'clock news. three quarters of a million. it has first, the weather. taken off. three quarters of a million. it has ta ken off. why three quarters of a million. it has taken off. why has it gone viral? good afternoon. the big challenge in yesterday morning it was on 20,000.
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getting the forecast right at the immediately after the speech last night it was 150,000. it took off moment is in determining where the cloud will break. for many today it has been pretty great. for others we from there. by midnight, 300,000. have seen blue sky and sunshine. the satellite picture shows there has this morning, half a million. been a lot of cloud. some breaks from there. by midnight, 300,000. this morning, halfa million. her speech made a big difference. brian cox shared it and said, i am all for across the north of scotland, eastern england. some for a time doing this, then we can handle be across parts of the midlands and followed later. theresa may's speech east anglia. generally through the rest of the afternoon we will tend is the thing that lots of people say kicked this off. she tried to appeal to keep a lot of cloud. this evening to the public and blame to mps. you say it hasn't worked? she was saying and tonight a predominately cloudy night. misty and murky, damp and she is on the site of the people. drizzly. this rain band approaches the fat north—west. temperatures the people are saying, you are not. overnight around eight to 10 you don't connect with us. you have degrees. ahead of this rain band we made a pig's year of this. you don't will see a squeeze of brisk winds in understand what is going on. we would like to see this ripped up, northern ireland, north—west england, north wales. as we go thrown in the bin, set on fire, and nuked from space. we are done with through tomorrow we will see these this. you have definitely made your point. thank you. approaching outbreaks of rain staggering south eastwards a cross 800,000. last time i looked that outbreaks of rain staggering south
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petition calling for the uk to eastwards across scotland and revoke article 50 and remain in the northern ireland with strong and eu. as we have heard from a wide range of voices here today, many people still want to leave. not gusty winds. further south, a necessarily with the deal that predominately cloudy day. drizzle across northern and western areas. theresa may is presenting. much more further south and east may be some glimmers of brightness and are still inafew theresa may is presenting. much more in a few minutes. now the weather. mild for many. something colder in the north—west. that will spread across more parts of the uk as we go into saturday. not much rain left on lots of cloud across the uk. there this frontal system but still dangling across parts of southern england on saturday. they could be a are some holes developing. legacy of cloud to start the weekend. elsewhere, spells of sunshine. the chance of wintry particularly in the north—east. we showers in northern scotland. they could be wintry to lower levels. have got some sunshine trying to quite breezy. for all of us it will break through that cloud. through the rest of today they will not be a feel quite a bit cooler. as we keep great deal of change. it is these areas where you will have the best that cool air in place on saturday of the sunshine breaking through. night, away from some windy weather thick cloud in western scotland. in northern scotland, we are likely to see a touch of frost taking us outbreaks of rain. even if you have into sunday morning. a chilly start to the day. for many across england got some cloud it is quite mild. and wales it will be fine and dry. highest temperatures where you get some spells of sunshine. for the sunshine 16 or 17 celsius. northern ireland and the far north through tonight it will remain quite of england, outbreaks of rain followed by showers, some of which cloudy. some rain and drizzle across
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could be wintry. we keep the cool wales and western england. more feel to the weather. as we head persistent rain moving into the north west of scotland. overnight towards the weekend, we will see temperatures seven to 11 degrees. another mild night. friday will be some cooler days, chilly nights as well. blustery showers in the north. another mostly dry day. some rain the cloud will break and they will across scotland. largely driver be some sunshine. england and wales. temperatures 13 to 15 degrees. bye— bye.
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