it hello, this is bbc news with me, hello, i'm ros atkins, this is outside source. rebecca jones. there's a brexit power struggle the headlines: between mps and a prime minister the prime minister admits who's increasingly boxed in. she still has no majority for her brexit agreement but she tells mps that approving her deal is still the best way to avoid a no—deal brexit. the prime minister admits she still it is with great regret that i have has no majority for the brexit had to conclude that as things stand, there is still not sufficient agreement in the house of commons. support in the house to bring back after chairing cabinet, mrs may told it is with great regret that i have the deal for a third meaningful had to conclude that vote. theresa may does not want to mps that approving her deal was as things stand there are still not still the best way to avoid a sufficient to support in the house risk a third vote, and in an hour or to bring back the deal no—deal brexit. for a third meaningful vote. so, mps will vote on whether protests about the teaching of lgbt rights at some primary schools parliament should control some of in birmingham — what happens next. as you can still the best way to avoid a no-deal brexit. it is with great but the woman who runs this one regret that i have to admit that says she won't be resigning. imagine, president trump is in a there is still not support to bring measles cases on the rise — buoyant mood after the bucknell back a dealfor the calls for action to combat investigation found he did not there is still not support to bring back a deal for the third meaningful fake information on social media couude investigation found he did not collude with russia and now he is on vote. jeremy corbyn says he will the attack. what they did, false urge mps to try to take control from about the mmr jab. narrative, it was a terrible the government. parliament must send a clear message in the coming days, i hope, where the government has failed, this house can and will more on brexit, and let's return to succeed. the european commission westminster and my colleague warns it is increasingly likely the uk will leave the eu without a deal on april 12. cristian fraser. we are looking
forward to those votes this evening, three amendments, particularly the one from oral —— oliver letwin and this is the scene live then the indicative votes will be in the commons where mps watching closely. are considering taking control former brexit minister lord bridges of the parliamentary timetable to explore other brexit options. has launched a stinging attack on theresa may from the house of lords. i'm rebecca jones. he accused the government in other news today: of being unable to come to a decision on what type of brexit it wants because of fears protests about the teaching of lgbt of splitting the conservative party. rights at some primary on brexit, the biggest issue schools in birmingham of the day, we do not have a government to speak of. but the woman who runs this one says she won't be resigning. measles cases on the rise — instead, we have a collection of individuals grouped into factions. calls for action to combat fake information on social media there is no collective about the mmr jab. responsibility. and a british airways flight that and to say we have a prime minister took off from london would sadly bestow on mrs may left passengers confused a level of authority she clearly after it landed in edinburgh, does not have. rather than the german city of i have been saying for months that the prime minister is in office, not in power, dusseldorf where it was supposed to. and the last week has proven that beyond all doubt. ian blackford, the parliamentary
leader of the snp is with me. we will speak to him in a second. we can now speak to the leader of the liberal democrats, vince cable, from the central lobby good evening from westminster. in the house of commons. the prime minister indicated she is after days of intense discussions not bound by these indicative votes, so people would say why would and negotiations with mp5, politicians indulge themselves in theresa may has told parliament this way when it will have no effect she still does not have enough on the outcome of? it will have an support effect. it isn't in itself a legally to win a third vote binding, but we need to try to see on her brexit deal. but she said she would continue the wood amongst the trees of to try to get enough backing for it complexity here. the simple point to stage a vote by the end of the week. is, if theresa may cannot get her if she fails, the uk has until april the 12th to come up with a different dior through parliament, and we are not going to have no deal, then we have got to have a long extension ministers arriving the most and what parliament will be exclusive car park in britain, the exploring on wednesday is whether cabinet holds up for several hours, there is some other form of brexit meant to be deciding ourfutures, which is more likely to command but emerged with in the end, maybe support, and indeed when we have not that much new to say. will the agreed that, how it should be done, commons have more of a say on should it be dealt with by a
brexit? does the cabinet agree on parliamentary vote or a referendum on the country or by revoking anything, the secretary of state. article 50. there is a logical way there was a brighter mood around the through all of this but you are place, for those hoping the right, the immediate decision government can crack on. doesn't create legal authority. we place, for those hoping the government can crack onlj place, for those hoping the government can crack on. i think we will deliver brexit. there will be no other attempt, not today, not have three weeks left. the country tomorrow. there are still not is crying out for some certainty. sufficient support in the house to bring back the deal for a third and here are mps talking among meaningful vote. her language is themselves about all the shifting, no talk of leaving without alternatives that are even possible a deal, her brexit, no brexit, slow i'll beat with the exception of the brexit. unless this house agrees to one you support, the referendum, but it, no deal will not happen. no "brexit" must not happen. i slow brexit, which extends article 50 beyond the 22nd of may, is not a all of the others, single market, brexit which will bring the british customs union, they are possible with theresa may's deal. that is all people together. labour will opt for to play for. well, it isn't. the problem has arisen for theresa may is specifically because she ruled out being in a customs union, the this place to be given boats and single market. that is why the irish lots of different parts of brexit. backstop problem arose, which is why she cannot get the deal through time for parliament to work together parliament. if parliament was to decide that we were to stay in a and agree on a plan b, if she is customs union and the singles market, that at least creates the brave, the prime minister will help basis of an agreement that might get facilitate this, if not, parliament must send a clear message in the
coming days. i hope, where the her dior through parliament. so what we are deliberating on has government has failed, this house can and will succeed. the render the considerable importance. we are deliberating on has considerable importancelj we are deliberating on has considerable importance. i saw you in brussels on friday, hurrying off prime minister's plans already been toa in brussels on friday, hurrying off to a meeting. what sort of mood did chucked out twice, can she and her you pick up from european leaders in exhausted team really turn this brussels on friday? i met the seven around? people right across the united kingdom don't think she can liberal heads of government, the other liberal parties in europe. deliver, prime minister, time is up. they are very pro—british. they are sad at the thought we might be this is just deliver, prime minister, time is up. this isjust some psychodrama in the tory party and every time i think leaving. they want to be helpful. that the prime minister does there is recognition that the best actually have duty, she totally way forward is to have a long disappoints me. brexiteers, some extension that will notjust permit the possibility of negotiating a new frustrated on a march through form of arrangement but will nottinghamshire today, are more and actually enable a people's vote to more angry. she hasjust put the ta ke actually enable a people's vote to take place. i think our european final torpedo into her own deal, and friends would welcome that. take place. i think our european any real prospect of brexit. and her friends would welcome thatm take place. i think our european friends would welcome that. if we get these indicative votes on wednesday, a people's vote, a second statement will represent the most shameful surrender... the importance referendum, goes down, because let's of this agreement to delivering
brexit and also to remain in the face it there has not been an overwhelming majority —— majority in the house so far, does that kill it off forever? it doesn't, but it does united kingdom is such that we will make it somewhat weaker. you are not be used in any scare tactics to right about that. that is why the push this through. there is so little faith in there in the prime way we approach these votes on minister's plan that tonight, wednesday is rather important. we need to avoid confusing the apples ministers will vote on a whole and pears, as it were. there is one different set of options, including giving themselves a formal role out route for problems which is how do of this maze with a so—called you define a form of brexit and the second is how do you make a decision indicative vote, where they would of it, of which people's vote is one indicate a preferred form of one of it, of which people's vote is one of the options. we mustn't mix those different kind of brexit, after so long, with such a mess and so little two up. the worry is that the government is going to create a smorgasbord of options of completely resolution, they are surprised that different things. if that was going some believe the resolution could be to happen then parliament might end the prime minister going. those touted to replace her, still urging up to happen then parliament might end up rather discredited. it must be a loyalty now. we need to make sure we consideration on the opposition leave the european union but if we benches that if the fourth vote on do, we do so in an orderly fashion, that means supporting the prime theresa may's deal goes down it minister. what is possible now may seems likely she will fall. the never be as many as the government prospect therein is that we would needs. have a brexiteer prime minister who might take britain to a much harder
brexit than you would want now. might take britain to a much harder brexit than you would want nowm her deal goes down and we don't have a satisfactory alternative, then the well, the the european commission has warned today there's an increasing likelihood that the uk will leave thing which 5 million people now the eu without a deal have been demanding is that we on april the 12th as our revoking article 50, will become a correspondent gavin lee explained a little earlier. serious option, because i think the this was a statement of the back of vast majority of mps do not want the 15 months of planning from the european commission to give advice to european governments, businesses, two eu citizens and to uk citizens horror of just crashing vast majority of mps do not want the horror ofjust crashing out without any arrangements to follow and in the eu of what to do in case there is a no—deal brexit, the revoking article 50 would be one way heading today was that the eu sees of stopping it but it is not a very that there will be an increased democratic option, it would be would likelihood that by the 12th of be better to have the people deciding the outcome rather than an april, there will be no deal between arbitrary cutting off of brexit, but the eu and the uk, and, when you thatis arbitrary cutting off of brexit, but that is the issue that then comes into play. vince cable, gratefulfor think about the diplomatic language that the eu uses, given that it has to rattle around the capitals of 27 yourtime, we other countries, this gives a sense into play. vince cable, gratefulfor your time, we have ian blackford, the snp parliamentary leader waiting of clarity, first of all, to where here. you made a very impassioned the eu believes this could be speech today in the commons that in heading, not saying most likely but increased likelihood, and also, your view, parliament is being ignored by this prime minister. can you still say that when she is going
emphasises what president emmanuel macron was saying, the french to allow these indicative votes on wednesday? what i find extraordinary president, at the eu summit, in a meeting, he said there was a 5% is that parliament has voted against chance of theresa may's deal going her deal twice, against no—deal through. short statement, and also twice at the prime minister stood at the dispatch box and said there is publish details, we have learned for no reason why she should listen to the first time today what would the votes from parliament. that is happen in the event of no deal for extraordinary. we are always told british tourists going on holiday, travel without a visa for up to 90 that it extraordinary. we are always told thatitis extraordinary. we are always told days but in each case, they would that it is about parliamentary sovereignty, we are a parliamentary democracy. today was the day that a have to get passports stamped for the first time, so that numberof democracy. today was the day that a number of privy councillors, myself cumulatively, they could work out, included were given briefings as to the planning is for a no—deal eu customs official, how much time they spend in europe, no longer scenario. it is sobering. i am not would they be able to stand in eu allowed to talk about the detail for lines in queues at airports, spatial reasons you will understand, but when you have got a prime minister cues lines in queues at airports, spatial cues with custom questions, where saying if we don't vote for her deal have you been, where are you going and the default position is no—deal, to, can you support yourself. all and the default position is no—deal, and the default position is no—deal, and the prime minister has the same sorts of menu shy from pet information we have got, the government has warned about what could happen in terms of medicine passports, vaccinations, roaming charges, they will end, those that supply, could happen in terms of medicine supply, food supply, in terms of the threat to public order, and when you have ended will not restart, and so kind of step back from that and it isa think, here is a prime ministerthat have ended will not restart, and so it is a thorough cut out and keep knows about the catastrophe of
guide for no—deal brexit today. —— no—deal, who is in effect trying to blackmail parliament that, if we don't vote for her deal, that is minutiae. all eyes on the house of what is going to happen and i think commons, so let's look at what is it is unbecoming of a prime minister to behave that way, and what being promoted on tonight. —— what parliament has to say, it is is being voted on tonight. important because parliament has got to take control from the prime minister. she has failed. i don't three amendments to think she should be prime minister the governments motion. any more. parliament has got to do one from labour which calls for the government to provide sufficient parliamentary time itsjob, and any more. parliament has got to do for indicative votes this week. its job, and it any more. parliament has got to do itsjob, and it will be a difficult there's a similar cross evening because there are those in party amendement, the conservative benches, ministers, co—signed by conservative mp's that we know in principle want to oliver letwin and dominic greive, and the labour mp hillary benn, vote for the oliver letwin which would take the parliamentary business away from the government amendment, and they face a difficult on wednesday, to allow mp's to hold choice about whether they want to those indicative votes on all the brexit options. stand by their cultures and vote and there is a third amendment, chosen by the speaker, with us, but the prime minister has from labour mp margaret beckett, which says that if the uk is seven created the circumstances through her lack of leadership. and another days from leaving the eu point, i'm concerned about, i did without a deal, the government must provide time question time a week past thursday for a vote on no deal, or an extension. aduu question time a week past thursday adult is palpable that there was a of course — the key sense of anger in the audience, and amendment to be watching out for is oliver letwin‘s amendment, we have all got a responsibility to kind of calm things down, and when which would create time
for so—called "indicative votes", the prime minister gave a statement but what would that mean in practice? la st the prime minister gave a statement last wednesday evening, in an outrageous way, she said it was her and the people against parliament. well, there's a series of brexit that was shocking. we know that many options that mps will vote on, to see whether any of them mps, anna soubry is perhaps the commands a majority. worst case, couldn't even go home la st joining me now is henry newman - worst case, couldn't even go home last week, and i thought what the prime minister did was so wrong. he's the director of open europe, there was a lack of dignity in a way an independent policy think tank, and dawn foster - that she behaved, and i take no pleasure in saying that, i columnist at the guardian. jacob rees—mogg has indicated that parliament has... there should be he would be prepared to back the room for debate on both sides prime minister's deal if you can get without death threats and that the dup to come across, that quote should be condemned. ijust want to come back to what you were saying comes from a writer for buzzfeed. about no—deal. i spoke to some in there is change in the conservatives, if the dup decide to back it, even though the backstop is still there, then the erd will back europe who said she was reconciled to no—deal, today in the coming she it, a lot of the hard right said there would be no—deal unless brexiteers will back it. —— erg. the commons votes for her deal. said there would be no—deal unless the commons votes for her dealm political dominoes. it will be she can get her deal through, she amazing to see if the dup will back it because it looks bad for them, will push for no—deal and i asked they were very stern on the the question that if we end up, and backstop, if that has not changed, thenit backstop, if that has not changed, lam quite the question that if we end up, and i am quite prepared to move to then it looks like... well, that revoke motion if we are looking at no—deal as the option that is in
could really damage things. front of us, i think we have got a then it looks like... well, that could really damage thingsm then it looks like... well, that could really damage things. it is tricky, i don't know what more she responsibility to stop that because can offer the dup, she has offered it is so damaging. to see a prime the stormont lock, you then have to minister that seems to be prepared to do that, ijust find quite consult northern ireland if they wa nted consult northern ireland if they shocking, reprehensible, to be wanted to change the customs rules honest, because at the end of the for all the united kingdom, offered day, the government was economic them a seat on the negotiating analysis published by the treasury committee if there was a backstop, la st analysis published by the treasury last november talks about a what more can she do? we are talking potential cost to the economy of 10% about the dominoes that need to fall of gdp. that is five times the to get the deal over the line and impact of the financial crisis. that one of the big ones is the dup, is quite a statistic. even if that another, jacob rees—mogg, chair of doesn't prove to be correct, we know the eurosceptic research group, and the eurosceptic research group, and the third, borisjohnson. one of that there is going to be a those needs to move, and then the substantial hit to the economy. what is the prime minister doing? because other dominoes could fall to create momentum. over the weekend, of ideology, because of what is other dominoes could fall to create happening in the tory party, that momentum. overthe weekend, last few she feels she has to do that? what days, we have seen the co—chair of the vote leave campaign, along with she feels she has to do that? what she has to do is find a way out for michael gove, they led the campaign, herself, and as opposition parties, she said that if she was a labour mp myself, vince cable and others, we still, she stepped down in 2017, but said last week we have a position if she was still in house of commons that we want a people's vote, but we she would be backing the deal. —— will try to seek consensus in the gisela stuart. that adds to the commons as a way of pulling back sense that the vote leave campaign is coming back together and is
endorsing this is the definitive from this crisis. but the prime minister will not play ball. she form of brexit. the dup are seems to 40 create unity with the privately saying they are happy with the government position, according to some i am speaking to but it remains to be seen whether they will erg, they smell the opportunity for no—deal, they will not support her. move first move along with everybody else, but when they know that this people working to prevent this will pass. they are under political crisis the opposition parties. ian blackford, we have to stop you there, we are out of time. we will pressure from the business community as well, in northern ireland, when have fresh coverage of the henry talks about dominoes, would amendments which are being voted on one of the fact that pushes it over at ten o'clock, we will have a be the prime minister saying, i will special programme on the bbc news 90, be the prime minister saying, i will go, and have nothing to do with the channel. we will bring you the results from those three votes. i best bits of the process. —— next bit of the process. and in the will hand you back to rebecca. conservative party, people are very worried that theresa may is toxic, that everything she does collapses, and very worried that if she stays almost 1,000 people got measles in the uk last year — the highly infectious viral illness for months, four years, then she that can sometimes lead could cause the conservative party to serious health complications. many of them were children. to completely collapse. very worried meanwhile the number of parents that if she stays, they could be out giving their children the mmr vaccine continues to fall. the uk's most senior doctor of power for a generation. jeremy is linking a lot of it corbyn could get to number ten, they to misinformation that's carry on for several terms, circulated on social media. professor dame sally davies says
the nhs must take a more modern approach to fighting the fake information that's out there. those labour mp she needs to pull a our health correspondent catherine burns reports. cross, they would say, now we will the 20th century was called get a brexiteer. i brexiteer that the golden age of immunisation, but will replace her, we cannot vote for then, as now, parents were exposed that, in a way, does it undermine what she is trying to do if she to anti—vaccine messages. goes? at this point, trying to get rid of theresa may, they have not they were talking in the papers about the danger of it. thought about parliament, they have i want other people to see how it goes not thought about how you get the before i give my child deal through, how you stop no deal, as a guinea pig. but what has changed is where very worried about their own voting. parents now see this kind of material. and that means, the two years of recently the royal society for public health warned social media is helping to spread misleading and dangerous information brexit, that we have been about vaccines, further negotiating, pretty much put to the side, because people are worried about their own votes. theresa may and faster than ever before. public health officials is stepping down and setting out a timetable, that means labour has one are trying to get their message heard, often with leaflets an enormous gulf, they have deposed like this explaining the benefits the prime minister, that is a big deal, and it suggests a general of vaccination. election is more likely, that works
to labour's advantage, we must consider that: the prime minister says quite clearly tonight if she but a recent report mentioned cannot deliver the conservative social media just twice. ma nifesto cannot deliver the conservative manifesto she will have to go. no professional bodies representing gps and paediatricians are calling for a fresh approach almost certainly leading to a to cut through fake news general election. the dup do not about vaccines online. some fears about the mmr vaccine wa nt to general election. the dup do not want to see that, conservative backbenchers don't want to see that, date back to 1998 when a doctor i think the independent group, they do not want to see that so quickly, called andrew wakefield linked it, wrongly, with autism. i think do not want to see that so quickly, ithinka do not want to see that so quickly, i think a lot of mps would be very that view has been completely discredited. worried, including some labour but 21 years on the impact continues. moderates. could that be another the number of parents getting their children factor that spooks mps, would they vaccinated has dropped. wa nt to factor that spooks mps, would they want to go back to constituents and health officials say we need 95% to have the mmr vaccine to protect say, you elected us to deliver brexit, both labour and tory, but we couldn't, we could not put differences aside and deliver a the public. compromise. theresa may riled mps with the speech last week, but there but at 87% rates in england was a kernel of truth, even though are well below that target. it was illjudged in westminster terms, the public are fed up, they meanwhile, there has been a 30% spike in measles around the world. last year there were almost think, we pay mps taxpayer money to 1000 cases in england. make decisions in the national we have got to start interest and they are all chasing making sure we are out there. the ideal versions... if people listen to celebrities, maybe we will have to interest and they are all chasing the ideal versions. .. that was put to lucy powell of labour this evening, what is it from these work with celebrities,
indicative vote she could not have because many of them get the science as well. we will have to look with the withdrawal agreement. all at how we can communicate of that still to play for, political and see if we can be a bit more modern. declaration non—binding and then there are some examples there was the suggestion bounded around today that maybe you could of good science on social media. split the withdrawal agreement, and get the divorce bit through, there measles is one of the most does not seem to be much opposition infectious illnesses... and sites like youtube and facebook to the divorce process. at this say they are trying to reduce the ranking of false information about vaccines. moment, parliament seems in absolute that was a month before i got measles. chaos, the indicative votes seem jane stanton has retired early because of her health. very important to mps, for theresa it started 30 years ago when she got measles. may, they say they will simply have it left her with scar more than. —— simply ignore them. tissue on her brain and she has had epilepsy ever since. april 12 is looming, no one knows what will happen. including theresa may. complete disarray, i completely 18 months ago i ended up in three orfour induced comas, ee, may. complete disarray, i completely agree, looks like we are getting one for over a week. measles has made my life hell. closer and closer to a general i would hate anyone else to go through that. election. what we saw over the just for a simple injection. weekend, deputy leader of the labour but others are going through it. party speaking at the second referendum people's vote march in the world health organization london, he said they would back a has named vaccine hesitancy
referendum on the deal, on the prime as one of the greatest global threats of the year. minister's steele, the eu deal, catherine burns, bbc news. which on wednesday jeremy minister's steele, the eu deal, which on wednesdayjeremy corbyn described as damaging. incredibly the headlines on bbc news: bizarre position from the labour party, willing to put a deal to the prime minister admits people but the labour party think it she still has no majority is damaging, the labour party also for her brexit agreement in the house of commons. said they have no issue with any of the european commission warns the words in the actual draft it's increasingly likely treaties, no issue with any of the the uk will leave the eu without 590 odd pages of the binding a deal on april 12th. withdrawal deal, that has been done measles cases on the rise — withdrawal deal, that has been done with the european union, just wanted calls for action to combat to discuss different options on the future. —— on the prime minster‘s fake information on social media about the mmr jab. deal. the shadow cabinet minister labour spokesman said even if they got a customs union added to the deal, literally the policy, they the prime minister of would still vote it down. huge confusion around all of this. new zealand has ordered an independent judicial inquiry thank you very much. into the christchurch mosque attacks, in which 50 people were killed. jacinda ardern said it was vital to understand we can speak to our political whether the shootings might correspondent chris mason is in central lobby have been prevented. in the houses of parliament. will they be whipping against oliver the inquiry will focus on whether the intelligence agencies letwin, those ministers that want to and the police could have done more support it, what will they do? to monitor the threat of violence
from far—right extremists. quite, another night for confusion and soul—searching from mps, what is well, the new zealand quite striking in the chamber, i mosque attacks have been in the press gallery, how sent shockwaves around the world. nowhere more so than australia, candid contributors have been on all the home country sides aboutjust of the alleged gunman. candid contributors have been on all sides about just the candid contributors have been on all sides aboutjust the parlous state it's opened up a debate over parliament and the country find themselves in at the moment, unable whether some to make a decision, unable to escape in australia s political class have dragged racist ideology the stalemate at the moment. with into mainstream public life. but many dismiss this — the stalemate at the moment. with the prospect still potentially to pointing to the large number pick up on the conversation you are having there with henry newman, the of flourishing migrant communities. prime minister hopes eventually all those dominoes might fall in her direction but it rather resembles at the moment a world record attempt that we occasionally report on bbc stephen mcdonell news, 1,000,001 domino pieces reports from sydney. snaking through an entire when people are getting attacked in their... fraser anning, a senator auditorium, or theatre or whatever, from the fringe of and every single one needs to fall australian politics had an egg cracked on to his head by a for the world record to be beaten. protesting teenager. going back to the events in the the politician said immigration was to blame for commons, we have heard in the last the mass murder in new zealand. half hour or so from oliver letwin, these divisive comments have opened big wounds here. conservative mp behind the central anyone who has been to an australian amendment that we are keeping an eye city will have seen the sea of faces on, the idea of indicative votes, he from diverse backgrounds.
yet the paradox here says it is absolutely vital now, is that while this is albeit he thinks it is way too late, one of the most successful multicultural societies that the commons gets a chance to properly set out its views on a in the world, it seems there are still votes to be had potential way forward, very in spreading fear of other races. complicated conversation going on, about the mechanism through which you do that. all the votes taking some of the prime minister's colleagues have leaked details place, there isn't a row about the of a meeting from when he order in which they are table. was in opposition in which he allegedly advocated making mileage out of anti—muslim sentiment. affecting how people might vote on my record of working with the muslim any given one, even a story about —— community in sydney in particular even a conversation about how the speaks volumes for my track record voting needs to be different from and, any suggestion to the contrary, i find utterly offensive, thank you. just endorsing or rejecting, allowing a system of preferences. the government was clear this afternoon as far as the whipping arrangements, instructions to vote whether he made those comments arrangements, instructions to vote arrangements, was concerned that or not, the issue of race in australian politics they were opposed to the oliver is boiling over. this is cronulla, in many ways letwi n they were opposed to the oliver the quintessential australian beach letwin amendment, what has been very striking listening into the debate suburb. is the strength it has on labour unlike other parts of sydney the proportion of non—anglo celtic benches, snp benches, number of migrants living here is actually pretty small. i know this because i actually conservatives and the potential grew up in the area. awkwardness that could present for some former remain inclination and i can tell you that,
for decades, an undercurrent of racism conservative ministers. being was building up here. and one day it exploded tempted to back the kind of thing onto the streets. oliver letwin is articulating but in in 2005, urged on by a well—known doing so potentiallyjeopardising the future in the government. worth talkback radio host, emphasising again, mention this in the report a few minutes ago, even a mob sought to attack those if we get to indicative votes as who looked middle eastern. looks pretty likely in a couple of but, for many, these days' time, probably on wednesday, the government has been clear, it is were merely minority views. not bound by the outcome of them, it conservative think tanks say this acknowledges there could be mostly harmonious society wouldn't be possible if racism contradictory instructions, or they was a mainstream value. the argument has been made could contradict existing government policy. yes it will be a chance for after christchurch that it mps to try to offer some solution shows australia is a racist country and that you can draw a straight through the impasse between line between mainstream racist rejecting the deal and rejecting no attitudes and the actions of the killer, but i think that deal, but it is possible that that argument is absurd. stalemate, impasse, could become but there are plenty of people who don't feel this way thicker, because the government could then reject anything the at the moment. commons goes on to suggest. and if they don't get a majority for any of they have actually given permission to the ordinary citizen those indicative votes, perhaps theresa may's deal is the one left in australia, to think that they can say whatever they want, standing, maybe she will be in a that we have given them a licence better position by the end of the to say whatever they want.
week. we expect the votes to start australia's largest mosque is in sydney. at ten p m, we will stay on the balcony for that, join us for live coverage of those votes. for the christian high school moment, back to rebecca in the students of new zealand's studio. —— 10pm. maori heritage, come to perform the haka. the horror and christchurch has caused untold pain, but it is also bringing people together. the headlines on bbc news: the prime minister admits she still has no majority the prince of wales and the duchess for her brexit agreement in the house of commons. of cornwall are in cuba the european commission warns it's increasingly likely the uk on the first ever official trip will leave the eu without a deal on april the 12th. by royals to the communist country. protests about the teaching of lgbt rights at some primary they've been taking a tour schools in birmingham of the capital, havana, but the woman who runs this one in what's being seen as an effort by britain to develop closer links. says she won't be resigning. our royal correspondent nicholas witchell sent this report. sport now. well ordered, it wasn't. you thought it was busy in the house of commons, it is busy over in the the first encounter sports centre. england in action between the communist heart of old havana and the first british royal to visit this marxist against montenegro. michael keane
leninist island which has been so long in the shadows, was well, just a touch on the chaotic side. of course, you might think that charles, prince of wales, hereditary has levelled things up for england, monarch in waiting, would bejust 35 minutes gone, in the capital, the sort of person that any old style cuban communist would have little time for. but times are changing. england won their first qualifier, cuba is more and more looking outwards and the british foreign 5-0, england won their first qualifier, 5—0, against the czech republic on office has sent charles and his wife friday, at wembley, they have made four changes from that game, west with the message that the door is open to much warmer ties. ham united's declan rice and callum though there were moments hudson—odoi of chelsea make their this morning when that message was getting full england debut. commentary on a little bit lost. five live sport. cardiff city set to chaos or no chaos, and there is an awful lot of chaos here this claim that the £15 million deal to morning, as you can see, buy emiliano sana of nantes was not this is where royal visits really can come into their own. royals don't do discussions about the tricky things legally binding. he was the record like human rights but what royal visits can do is act as a catalyst, as a focus and encouragement signing, but he died when an to better relations. aircraft crashed into the english things are moving on. channel near guernsey, cardiff are going to speak to fifa as they say it is 60 years now since the communist revolution in cuba which bought fidel castro to power that the conditions for the and which exposed cuba to western completion of the deal were not
fulfilled and he was not registered and especially american hostility. fidel handed over to his asa fulfilled and he was not registered as a premier league player. united brother raul in 2008. nations human rights council has but now the castro era is over. described plans to restrict levels of testosterone in female runners as unnecessary, humiliating and president diaz canel came to paris last year and the economic harmful. and other reforms are gathering momentum gradually. olympic 800—metres champion caster semenya is challenging the iaaf‘s bid to force female in sending camilla and charles athletes with naturally high levels to appreciate cuba for of testosterone to take medication. themselves the british government is offering under the rules, they would have what it hopes will be to race against men or change an encouraging sign that the uk wants events if they refused. the un say the plans "contravene to engage more fully with cuba. it will irritate the white house international human rights". of donald trump but the attitude former australian captain steve smith has returned for britain is that that is just too bad. tributes have been paid to scott walker, to top level cricket the singer and songwriter, who's died at the age of 76. he shot to fame in the ‘60s as one after serving a ban for his role of the walker brothers, in a ball—tampering scandal. singing on hits including he is currently playing the sun ain't gonna shine anymore for rajasthan royals in the ipl and make it easy on yourself. against kings xi punjab. he left the group at the height and he has just come to the crease of theirfame, and released
is bizarre circumstances. england's joss buttler seemed a series of experimental and acclaimed albums. david sillito looks to be crusing his way back on his life. to a quick fire 100, hitting a number of boundaries. # emptiness is the but moments ago, he was run out. place you're in...#. for 69 by bowler ravi ashwin. the life of scott walker is one buttler leaving his crease as ashwin came to bowl he stopped and took the bails off. of music's strangerjourneys, buttler unimpressed as he left the field. a long retreat from cricket‘s rules allow it — ‘60s pop stardom. though some think it's not at first it was fantastic for in the spirit of the game. the first couple of albums or so. ashwin's kings went onto win but then it really wears you down. the game by 1a runs. afterwards he said the wicket was within the rules of the game. # the sun ain't gonna shine any more. the wicket has caused a lot # the moon ain't gonna of negative reaction rise in the sky...# across social media — this was a man who at the peak of his success in the walker brothers disappeared into a monastery to study gregorian england captain eoin morgan saying chants, and even 40 years on, the india's spinner‘s actions those working with him saw a man are setting a bad example wanting to move on from his past. for kids watching the game. shane warne says he is disappointed in ashwin saying it is "not a good the thing you have to remember look" for the ipl. about scott is that he was spectacularly famous. warrington'sjosh charnley has been i mean in the mid—60s, he was inspiring devotion selected
second only to the beatles. in england's 30—man performance squad, for the first time since switching you know, he was chased around. back from rugby union last year. there were people trying the winger has scored 32 tries in his 35 to rip his clothes off, he was photographed wherever he went. he experienced full—throttle celebrity and i think anybody who has been through that experience the winger has scored 32 tries is marked by it. in his 35 appearances it is a very peculiar experience. for the wolves, since joining from sale sharks. # go ask the maid if she heard teammate jack hughes is also in the squad along with four what i said # other warrington players. super league leders st helens also # tell her to change the sheets on the bed have six players in the squad. # mathilde's come back to me... world rugby‘s plans to revamp in the late 60s he went solo the game by creating a world league and embraced the work of belgium jacques brel have been met with opposition but as the years went since they were by, his sales dipped. announced last month. the new 12—team league, i became kind of a leper. scheduled for next year, has drawn criticism from england people really didn't captain owen farell — want to touch me after, but it might also affect the smaller nations. you know, commercially, it could omit the pacific island teams of samoa, fiji and tonga after the albums i started to make. and a former tongan international after that i don't has told bbc sport that world rugby know what happened. a whole lot of drinking! are "out of touch" and the future of international rugby union in the country is at risk. musically he went from this... it's a theft swipe, really, if they go it's a theft swipe, really, if they go into this new competition without promotion relegation, without merit, to something rather darker,
on who is involved, and lock in dissonant and experimental. teams like america, and japan, who use a lot of our players, then # the sun ain't gonna shine... basically you are cutting off the that 60s pop star with the screaming fans had long pipeline, our kids will have to go since becomejust a memory. and play for other countries, the singer scott walker, who has died at the age of 76. period. england have taken the lead, now spare a thought ross barkley, 2—1, an early goal for the passengers who thought they were on a british airways flight from montenegro, now england are from london to the german city of dusseldorf this morning. leading to— one. they ended up in edinburgh instead, due to a paperwork error. the crew were only alerted -- 2-1. to the mistake on landing, that's all the sport for now. passengers took to social i'll have more for you in media — one tweeted ba asking for an explanation, calling it a "mystery travel lottery" sportsday at half past ten. while another said boarding passes weren't checked, and ba should work more closely with its partners. the woman in charge of a primary the airline has apologised. school in birmingham says she won't resign following protests by parents about the teaching of lgbt rights there.
five schools in the city have now stopped the flight was supposed to take off the ‘no outsiders' programme about 7:30am today, which is being taught in hundreds bound for dusseldorf in germany. of schools in england. it focuses on equality, and take—off went as normal diversity and covers same sex relationships. but there've been a number and then, in the air, of protests in birmingham by parents about 15 minutes before an who say their religions "don't accept" homosexuality. unexpectedly early landing, the crew sima kotecha reports. then announced that they would shortly be landing in edinburgh. and then of course the passengers hundreds of parents, many of muslim faith, do not want their children to started to talk amongst themselves, be talked about same—sex couples. as all of them had been expecting now, for the first time, the woman to fly to dusseldorf. in charge of the school has publicly even the cabin crew, spoken about her views. what parents we gather, were slightly perplexed. they were expecting to go to dusseldorf too. tell their children at home, is up they then landed at edinburgh, spent a few hours on to them, there are some fantastic the tarmac, there, and were taken families around here, whatever way for some sort of quasi security they want to bring up their children is fine but in school they need to check, for immigration and then be educated to the law of the land, taken back on the flight, eventually flown to dusseldorf. and at home, they can follow their apparently, when they religion and that is fine, they sit were on the runway in edinburgh, the pilot together. here we have this bold asked all the passengers to raise their hands if they wanted to go to dusseldorf, book of cartoons... no outsiders has still, and of course all of them did been temporarily suspended, it raise their hands. involves teaching children about and eventually they got there. the reason this has happened is not quite clear. same—sex relations through cartoon
what we are told is that this flight was characters, in story books, some being operated on behalf believe homosexuality to believe morally wrong. —— to be morally of british airways by a german company called wdl aviation. wrong. weekly protests continue, some parents questioning the chief they are a leasing company for charter and private flights. executive's motives and calling for they ran the flight. her resignation. there are some somehow, the wrong information, pa rents her resignation. there are some paperwork, for the flight was parents who are convinced that you are islamophobic. what would you say submitted but it's just not clear why someone didn't pick up on that to those parents? not at all, why earlier, how come the airline didn't realise that the plane was going in would i come here and work in this the wrong direction. school, i chose this school when i moved down, moved overfrom leicester, it was an amazing school. very clear from the parents i have spoken to that they want you gone, i don't think they could blame the they don't trust you, they don't weather could day, matt taylor? not feel you are able to control the at all, clear skies for many today, school. it is not the time for a but if the destination had been the change of leadership at all, there is so much i know about the way no caribbean, not many people would have put their hands up! turning outsiders has been introduced and chile across the country. england there is trust in the college and in and wales clearest for longer. more there is trust in the college and in the community... they don't trust clout in scotland and northern you. they don't trust me presently ireland and later in northern parts but i hope to rekindle the social of england and wales, producing the capital that i did invest through odd shower, mostly dry. sky is clear bridging out into the community. i
across the south with frost possible think that can come back. why would just about anywhere. in rural parts, i want to leave here? later this down to —2, quite widely in central week, parkfield has its first meeting with the government, and the southern england and wales. a bit of mid morning sunshine for the pa rents, meeting with the government, and the parents, with the hope they can find commute. more cloud around tomorrow a way forward. compared with today. sunniest for longest around the channel islands and parts of cornwall. you might get away with a blue sky day. the a brexit supporter sunshine break through here and who smashed an egg against there, and where it does it'll feel jeremy corbyn's head while yelling "respect the vote" has nice enough at around 14 celsius been jailed for 28 days. john murphy struck the labour leader with the chance of one or two light showers across the hebrides and the outside a mosque in north london earlier this month. the chief magistrate highlands. that cloud will bring told him it was an attack some less chilly air. we will get on our democratic process. president trump has said people some less chilly air. we will get some more sunshine later this week with temperatures up to 17, 18 who've done "treasonous" and "evil" things celsius, before cooler weather returns this weekend. goodbye for will need to be "looked at", now. following the conclusion of a two—year probe into russian interference in the 2016 election. a summary of the findings — which were released yesterday — cleared mr trump and his campaign of colluding with moscow but stopped short of exonerating him of obstructing justice. a short while ago, our north america editorjon sopel gave us this detail.
what we've got at the moment is the white house on a victory lap, celebrating what they saw as the com plete celebrating what they saw as the complete exoneration of donald trump, last night, we've heard donald trump talking about, as you say, the treasonous behaviour of some other people. needless to say, the democratic party don't see it quite like that, they think there are questions to answer on this issue of whether there was obstruction of justice, issue of whether there was obstruction ofjustice, they are going to carry on with it. there are calculations on what is going to happen in 2020 have been upended by the publication of the muller report, they hoped they would be fighting a week in, scandal hit president, instead of which, they have an emboldened one. tramp allies are going around talking about how the deep state attempted a coup over the deep state attempted a coup over the past two years and are citing some at the department ofjustice, some at the department ofjustice, some in the fbi, many in the media, and the democratic party, and what
you have at the moment, seems to me, donald trump, feeling vindicated, and may be looking for vengeance. the next few months may not be pretty. let's catch up with the weather forecast now. dry and sunny start, chile, in the shade, certainly feeling cold tonight, as skies remain clear to begin with and temperatures drop, that has stopped across parts of scotland and northern ireland, increases through the night, coldness through the bulk of england and wales and temperatures close to if not below freezing, many before tomorrow morning. frost around, sunny start, increasing amounts of cloud building up. sunny spells into the afternoon. chance of one or two light showers, for the northern half of the uk, most especially across the far north of scotland. temperatures, nine to 11 degrees, maybe up a degree or so, one or two