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tv   Outside Source  BBC News  March 25, 2019 9:00pm-10:01pm GMT

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hello, i'm ros atkins, this is outside source. there's a power struggle between mps and a prime minister who's increasingly boxed in. hello, i'm ros atkins, this is outside source. there's a brexit power struggle between mps and 3 prime minister who's increasingly boxed in. it is with great regret that i have had to conclude that as things in halfan in half an hour, mps will start to stand, there is still not sufficient vote on amendments which could give support in the house to bring back the control of some of what happens the deal for a third meaningful vote. theresa may does not want to next. —— give them control. risk a third vote, and in an hour or so, mps will vote on whether israeli jets have bombed the gaza parliament should control some of strip after a rocket fired from gaza what happens next. as you can hit a house near tel aviv. imagine, president trump is in a buoyant mood after the bucknell we will update you on that. investigation found he did not couude investigation found he did not collude with russia and now he is on the attack. what they did, false narrative, it was a terrible thing. lots of you are sending in questions
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on what is happening with brexit. we will come to those in the next hour. we can never let this happen to another president again. israeli jets have bombed the gaza strip after a rocket fired from gaza hit a house near tel aviv. we'll bring you all the news from around the world as well as keeping a close eye on westminster throughout the evening. if everything that is happening with as we always say, your questions are brexit is looking confusing and welcome, you can use difficult to keep up with, you have as we always say, your questions are welcome, you can use the hashtag or the e—mail. our sympathies. it is the same for eve ryo ne our sympathies. it is the same for everyone trying to cover this. laura kuenssberg, the bbc political editor has said... one of those present said ‘it‘s like the jelly keeps getting nailed if you're confused by brexit, don't worry — to the wall again then you find you're in good company. out that it's fallen on the floor again'. but things are heating if you want help you can find this article by peter barnes up in parliament. on the bbc‘s website about what happens now. it isa it is a fiendishly difficult our political editor
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laura kuessnberg hasjust published this analysis — question to answer but he has taken the first line — "westminster it on. we are going to go to is frothy with gossip tonight." westminster to make some more sense we will look at what we can be of this. drjoelle grogan, certain of, is a middlesex university law expert. can you explain how the votes on the eu has given the uk's amendments not fit into the legal prospect —— process of brexit? parliament until april 12th to agree a plan — if it doesn't, the uk exits amendments not fit into the legal prospect -- process of brexit? who without a deal. needs game of thrones when you have we also know the prime minister parliamentary procedure? the doesn't think she has the votes to get her brexit deal simplest way of explaining is that over the line. i continue to believe that the right the commons is looking to take path forward is to leave as soon as possible on the 24th of may but it control of what is essentially time and questions. so when, currently is with great regret i must concede there is not sufficient support to and questions. so when, currently and in most opportunities, the government controls what parliamentary time is given, when bring back the deal for a third vote, i continue to build support, and where, that is a huge amount of power, but right now the amendment thatis power, but right now the amendment that is going to be voted on is to so we can vote, i continue to build support, so we can bring the wrote forward try to take back some of that power and guarantee brexit. and give it to the comments to start answering a series of questions, to
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ta ke answering a series of questions, to take time to answer these questions. questions, as we know from the referendum, from so many other things are incredibly important in so, no vote on her deal how they are framed. this is where this week — we think. another possibility is an idea the control comes in. there's a huge called "indicative votes." this is a system where mps can vote difference between asking the want on various options to see to go to dinner versus the you want which is most popular. some mps are keen but — to go to dinner versus the you want to go toa to go to dinner versus the you want and it's a huge but — to go to a film instead, as opposed the outcome of these votes isn't to go to a film instead, as opposed to saying, do you want to go to a legally binding and theresa may film, yes, no, do you want to go to won't say if she'll be guided by it. and she's explained why she opposes dinner, yes, no? so there is a huge the votes happening at all. amount of power in those questions i must confess, i'm sceptical about and those will turn on what is next. such a process of indicative votes, the most important thing that we when we have tried these things in the past it has produced have been trying to find for so long contradictory outcomes or no outcome at all. is consensus in the commons. we need some form of consensus as to what is nextin some form of consensus as to what is next in the comments. and that doesn't change. isn't the issue that the last time an indicative vote happened was in 2003 — mps were reforming the house of lords, the upper house. evenif doesn't change. isn't the issue that even if you have control of the time and the questions these votes are the process didn't lead to a clear outcome. but in about an hour, not legally binding so the mps will start voting on a number government can still ignore the of different amendments, two of which propose outcome, how i got that right? indicative votes. and one of those comes government can still ignore the outcome, howl got that right? that is absolutely correct. and more
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from the opposition labour party. confusing than game of thrones. but what is important here is trying to find some degree of support, because she cannot both accept her deal has no matter what, the comments needs not have the numbers and stand in to be behind something. the the way of finding an alternative withdrawal agreement cannot become law unless the commons approve it. that may have the numbers. it is ridiculous to suggest that parliament taking control is if we are not able to find any kind overturning democratic institutions. of consensus, any kind of what next, it is parliament doing its democraticjob of the default legal position is, it is parliament doing its democratic job of holding it is parliament doing its democraticjob of holding parliament bet government to account. dramatic, the legal position continues to be no brexit. the only thing that has changed with the agreement now with the european council is the date, so it is going to be the 12th of april that becomes the new default no—deal position. do we think it will definitely happen this evening? three vote one other thing to ask me about, short last time, there is a fairly please stay with us. many of you good chance they will get it through tonight, it is tight, we have seen watching have been wondering how this statement from the speaker of the house of commons last week fits tweets from various supporters of in to bearwe this amendment to say that, you the house of commons last week fits in to bear we are now. —— to where know, they are within four or five we are. what the government cannot votes of getting it over the line, legitimately do is to resubmit to so votes of getting it over the line, so if it gets as tight as that, we the house the same proposition, or substantially the same proposition are going to be watching what some
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of the remain supporting ministers as that of last week, on the front bench might do. they which was rejected by 1a9 votes. may have to take the vote to get it over the line. when do we expect so, we are debating whether theresa this, three votes coming up. usually may has the votes they get her bill through, but can she even bring it? ta ke this, three votes coming up. usually take 15 minutes, usually starts with yes, she can address the substance the labour amendment, the oliver of the objection, so that is simply letwi n the labour amendment, the oliver letwin amendment, calling for space to look at the indicative votes, by saying the question has not changed so let's change the oliver letwin, co—signed by dominic grieve, the other conservative mp, question. that could be changing some aspect of the political and the labour chair of the brexit declaration if possible, but very select committee, hilary benn, saying they want these indicative little time, or she could go the votes on wednesday and then a rather direct route, the parliamentary interesting amendment, chosen by the route, she could ask the house of commons to put aside that rule, rather confusingly, it would be like speaker, and remember the speaker will play a significant role over asking parliament to vote in order the next three weeks, an amendment to vote to have a third meaningful that has been put forward by margaret beckett which says, if we vote. so it is not the impediment come to the last seven days before the 12th of april, then looking like that everyone thinks it is. it can be set aside. one last thing for no deal or an alternative option. it you. does anything have to be passed this week to prevent brexit
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happening on friday? gosh, this is is an insurance policy that the speaker has taken to take no deal off the table in the run—up to the so much fun, talking about statutory 12th of april, if approved. a number instruments! simply, the operation of law we are talking about is of things to ask you about, as we european law. european law has now discussed many times on outside source, once brexit happens, the changed her under european law it is the 12th of april. a lot of border between northern ireland and the republic of ireland will be the academics are discussing the only land border between the uk and the eu. statutory instruments and whether they can change that but, as a because of that — and because of the parliamentary matter of law, we will continue to bea arithmetic, the northern irish matter of law, we will continue to be a member of the european union until the 12th of april unless the democratic unionst party is crucial. the dup is pro—brexit but opposes withdrawal agreement is agreed then theresa may's current deal. it changes to the 22nd of may. got that's because of the irish border backstop — it's there to ensure that if the uk it, thank you for your help, we and eu fail to agree appreciate it, that was matter of a new trade deal by the end of the proposed transition period, one life in westminster, we are learning about the statutory by next year, there will still be no hard border. the dup is worried that to achieve instruments, the mechanisms within that, northern ireland will be given parliament and all of the processes a different trade status to the rest which the house of commons deals of the uk and that's something it won't tolerate. with. it is 9:35pm in the uk. those all of which means the prime minister has her work cut out
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getting the dup on side. today's exchanges votes on amendments are expected to may not have helped. theresa may suggested that one happenjust after ten reason to delay brexit votes on amendments are expected to is that northern ireland happen just after ten o'clock. we will bring that to you come alive. is unprepared for "no—deal". that didn't go down well with the dup. the high profile us lawyer michael avenatti has been arrested on extortion charges. he's best known for representing porn actress stormy daniels in a lawsuit the prime minister has known for some considerable time and so has against donald trump. the house that the 29th of march was but this criminal complaint alleges that mr avenatti attempted to extort millions of dollars the house that the 29th of march was the target date, so why hasn't from nike appropriate preparations been made? by threatening to release damaging why do we need another two weeks? information about the company. what is going to happen in another he was arrested shortly two we e ks what is going to happen in another two weeks that could not have happened up until now. fundamental after tweeting this: "we will be holding lack of preparation and the a press conference to disclose government is entirely responsible a major high school/college for that. when are you going to stop basketball scandal using northern ireland as an excuse, perpetrated by @nike that we have uncovered. we will not be used in any scare as news of his arrest spread, the us president's son tactics to push this through. not a donald jnr took to twitter — tone to suggest they are on the writing verge of coming around, but we will see, this is interesting coming in
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from the press association, telling "good news for my friend — he is being sarcastic — @michaelavenatti, us, former brexit minister, lord if you plead fast enough, bridges, describing the prime you mightjust get to share a cell with michael cohen! minister as having a level of this is a back mind—boggling. what authority, . .. has torn minister as having a level of authority,... has torn into the prime minister, saying gives a level of authority clearly doesn't have, is matter of one alleged to have and busting his own leader, lord done? michaelavenatti is matter of one alleged to have bridges, said he was —— she was in done? michael avenatti and another lawyer said they had a client who office but not in power. scathing language from a number of people, had damaging information that nike needed onside by theresa may. this officials had bribed college basketball students and he said that is the problem, some supporters, i he would release that information if talked to sir alan duncan, he said nike refused to pay his plight $1.5 this is not the time for a million and two players law firm leadership battle, we need to focus tens of of dollars that he said on the crisis the country is facing but she does not control party or would result in an internal cabinet and does not control people investigation. that is how they in government and what they are would bill his law firm. and in a saying, at the weekend you had the chance of the saying, coming out, inferring maybe it needs indicative series of meetings, when they were coming forward with the payments, he votes, a referendum could be the way threatened nike lawyers saying that forward , votes, a referendum could be the way forward, and the brexit secretary he would be able with his publicity
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saying maybe there needs to be an to be able to hold press conference election, if it is a softer brexit, and damage nike little by little and eve ryo ne election, if it is a softer brexit, everyone freelancing at the moment, able to wipe tens of billions off and really, seemingly, the prime minister not having control at all. the market share because they are a there is a chicken and egg situation, highlighting the dup, the publicly traded company and what is interesting is that nike, after that first initial meeting, their lawyers erg on the backbenches, and a tweet contacted the southern district of new york, the attorneys, and they tonight, suggesting that may be, got in on the case early so they jacob rees—mogg would come across we re and support the prime minister's got in on the case early so they were able to monitor the follow—up meetings and now put these charges deal, hold his nose and vote for it, against michael avenatti. have we heard from him? he is due to appear if the dup come across, the dup say, no point us throwing in with the government if there is no chance of in court as we speak. he will be appearing in court, we will wait to the deal going through. it is a see if he makes a statement outside, little bit like pinning jelly to the war, as laura kuenssberg political but so far, no reaction from him, no editor said tonight, because every further tweets from back to bt which way the prime minister looks, mentioned earlier today. i should she seems to be losing a bit of that point out that we have heard from and gaining a bit of that and vice stormy daniels. she said she was ve rsa . saddened but not shocked. she came and gaining a bit of that and vice versa. just to illustrate what to learn that her former tourney had christian is saying about the pressure of the prime minister is dealt with her, her exact statement, under, have a look at the front page of the sun, one of the biggest she said that he had "not dealt selling newspapers in the uk:
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honestly with me". she said that is why she fired michael avenatti. the financial times does not want thank you, keep us posted with brexit to happen, describes the battle to win over sceptics spurs doubts on survival chances, this is developments. the front page you could have seen as well. she is running very short let's go over to the gaza strip now. these are the pictures from earlier. of allies at the moment. the israeli military is carrying out strikes on hamas positions. those strikes are in response to a rocket attack this is inspired by games of on monday morning from gaza. it hit a house north of tel aviv. thrones, prime minister with blades pointing at her... what springs out at me looking at this, the prime minister is in trouble but still sitting on the throne. a remarkable these are pictures from the aftermath of that. seven israelis including two children were wounded. thing, ever since the disastrous and this has happened two weeks election, people say she is the zombie prime minister, she has hung before the israeli election. on. and she can hang on, by the rules of the party, until december. the vote of confidence in her, which prime minister benyamin netanyahu has been in washington, and said... she won, she cannot be challenged israel will not tolerate this. for another 12 months, normally, the i will not tolerate this. and, as we speak, as i told you, conservative party is pretty mr president, as of now,
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ruthless when it falls out with its israel is responding forcefully prime ministers, the men in grey to this wanton aggression. suits say, sorry, prime minister, mr netanyahu was at the white time for you to head over to the house for a ceremony, exit but that is not happening in during which president trump signed this instance, because the cabinet a proclamation is so split. remain is clear, if we recognising israeli sovereignty over get rid of the prime minister, we the occupied golan heights. might get the likes of doris johnson, dominic rob, or even this territory was captured from syria during the 1967 michael gove, who of course, all middle east war and annexed in 1981 supported brexit, a harder brexit though that is not deal, and on the other side, you have got the brexiteers, looking at recognised internationally. mr netanyahu has now cut perhaps the replacement, saying in a short his washington trip because of the situation. rather odd way, a caretaker prime it's a moving story. minister, in the shape of david liddington, deputy prime minister let me show you a couple of the but also a remain. both sides developments that have come in. that saying, do we really want to shift is actually about brexit. i was going to show you something from the her right now. and, some say, if we get rid of the prime minister, if afp. "multiple rockets fired she commits to leaving, then maybe from gaza towards israel". also palestinian sources have told we can support the deal because we would have control of the process, reuters "israel and palestinian thatis militant group hamas have agreed would have control of the process, that is going to put off some of the labour backbenchers that she needs to support the deal. as you said, to a ceasefire brokered by egypt.
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ever enclosing circle at the moment, it went into effect wherever she looks, the answers are at 2200 local time. potentially that is in place. disappearing. very tight spot for theresa may. helping us notjust hamas tv also reported that a ceasefire agreement had been reached. we should be clear that — through this hour of outside source, at this stage — the claim that a ceasefire has been reached but guiding us through the three is being made by only one votes on the amendment which start of the sides in this dispute. this shows the current uncertainty. in under50 votes on the amendment which start in under 50 minutes' time, 10pm. votes on the amendment which start in under50 minutes' time, 10pm. we will bring all of that to you live, reuters say "rocket sirens whether watching on bbc news or on went off in southern israeli towns less than an hour after palestinians bbc world news. reported a ceasefire had been reached. it isa it is a fluid situation. we will now, let's look at things from the european union's perspective. keep a close eye on this. let's get more from tom bateman. the eu says a no deal brexit is becoming more likely. we are working with the united kingdom, but unless we hear from well, what we know so far is that them, then we are prepared for a at least 12 targets have been struck no—deal brexit. by the israeli air force them, then we are prepared for a no-deal brexit. the statement across the gaza strip. released by the european commission, they are sites that belong let me pick out some of the lines, as it's increasingly likely the uk to the palestinian militant groups hamas and islamichhad. in the centre of gaza city, will leave the eu without a deal on a building has been struck, the 12th of april, the european right at the heart of the city. shops have closed down and people commission has today completed the are rushing home as
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no deal preparations, in a no deal those air strikes get under way. also, the sound of israeli drones scenario, uk will become the third buzzing above the city, which always comes before air country without any transitional strikes themselves, arrangements, no arrangements at all in the south of the gaza strip, for all the different types of two very loud explosions were heard relationships that uk house with the by people there. european union. what will that mean for people? it depends who you ask. if there is no deal, british all of this follows, citizens will have to queue up to as israeli prime minister get their passports stamped every benjamin netanyahu, said, that longer range rocket strike time they enter or leave the eu, the from the south of the gaza strip deep into israel, north of tel aviv, european commission has just such a strike causing damage, injuring individuals like this, hasn't been something that israelis confirmed. have seen for five years now, and i think that's part of the real reason why we had a strong statement from benjamin netanyahu calling it "wanton aggression", but of course, the other crucial bit of context is that we are just two weeks away from an israeli election where opponents of mr netanyahu have been calling for a forceful response. returning to the house of commons, here is the live feed coming in. gavin lee, bringing us the european perspective, they may be keen to avoid it but they have said this is
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just after ten o'clock mps. voting for london to resolve. yes, the policy, as a senior french diplomat on three and amendments, two of put it to me, it is that they are which in different ways look to give mps more control over the brexit listening carefully and they will respond, expect them to respond to process. the woman in charge of a primary school in birmingham says each and every one of the indicative she won't resign, following protests by parents about votes, all of these things, they the teaching of lgbt rights there. sima kotecha reports. say, they will wait when there appears to be a big consensus. —— it's been going don't expect them to respond to each on for ten weeks now. and every one of the indicative parkfield school under pressure votes. a couple of big things, the to scrap the controversial no outsiders programme. eu published finally everything together, when it comes to cut out hundreds of parents, and keep guide for eu citizens in many of muslim faith, don't want their children to be the uk, uk citizens in europe, for taught about same—sex couples. things think about. filling out a now for the first time, the woman in charge of the school bit of the detail we had, that was mentioned a short time ago, if you has publicly spoken about her views. go away and there is a no deal, 90 what parents tell their children daysin go away and there is a no deal, 90 days in europe visa free and you will have to get passport stamped, at home is up to them. there are some fantastic families cumulatively that is how they will round here and whatever way work it out but also questions about they want to bring their children up is fine. how long you are going for, you can but in school they need to be support you, how you prove your educated to the law of the land
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address. far more serious questions and at home they can follow their religion, about proven way about travelling in and that's fine. the two sit together. europe and things like roaming so here we have mumma, charges, which we have become used to being free and cancelled on the mammy and me, and this is a lovely book of cartoons... day that no deal starts, they kick no outsiders has temporarily been suspended. back in, a big range of cut out and it involves teaching children about same—sex relationships through cartoon keep material. right at the top it says the eu believes there is characters in storybooks. but some people believe increased likelihood of a no—deal brexit. when you think of something homosexuality to be morally wrong. weekly protests here continue. in those terms, given how carefully they have to calibrate with all of with some parents questioning the chief executive's motives and calling for her resignation. they have to calibrate with all of the eu countries, the wording they use, they clearly see this as a big risk right now. a couple more there are some parents who are convinced that you are islamophobic. details, evident that the weakness what would you say to those parents? of theresa may's position has been not at all. noted all over the european union, why would i come here for instance, at the weekend, the and work in this school? i chose the school when i moved over from leicester irish prime minister told the irish public broadcaster: and it was an amazing school. it's very clear from the parents that i've spoken to that they want you gone, that they don't trust you, they don't feel that you are able to control the school. it isn't the time for a change of leadership at all.
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there so much i know about the way no outsiders has been introduced, there is so much trust i have within the college, and i still feel out there in the community. here's how it was reported over the weekend. later this week parkfield de volkskrant in the has its first meeting with the government and the parents, netherlands writes: with the hope they can find a way forward. this is outside source live from the bbc newsroom. our lead story is from westminster. the british prime minister has admitted she doesn't currently have enough support to get her brexit deal through other european news outlets covered saturday's march in london, parliament at a third attempt. mps are holding more votes later. in favour of a second referendum — here it is on like france's le monde and the headline: historic we will update you on those shortly. demonstration in london for a second let's look at these amendments that vote" and a similar headline on liberation, mps are going to vote on then about the article went on to say an impressive crowd 15 minutes' time. here is the live marched in good humor. feed from the house of commons. the
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labour benches looking reasonably i guess this picks up on the fact full, less so the tory benches, but that nobody believes theresa may is they will fill up as we approach ten there in the long term. a couple of o'clock. let's go through the agenda mps are faced with. thoughts, senior eu council official labour's amendment is the first up. was amused by this new language, it calls on the government to provide enough parliamentary time apparent in the "brexit" lexicon, to debate a range of brexit options, theresa may saying it is her including plans to stay aligned "brexit", no "brexit" or slow to the eu's customs union and the option "brexit". senior council officials of a second referendum. say, what is this right now, this is these are the indicative votes i was talking about earlier. hardly concorde, in the past they offer a way of establishing thousand days since the referendum that got us to this point! in the mps' preferred brexit option. here'sjeremy corbyn again. past few days i have spoken to a emmanuel macron, and the spanish for the prime minister prime minister, pedro sanchez, about to bring her deal back, there must be significant changes. there are none. the difficulty theresa may faces. rather than trying to pedro sanchez, after the summit on engineer a way to bring friday, i said, pedro sanchez, after the summit on friday, isaid, what back the same twice rejected deal, pedro sanchez, after the summit on friday, i said, what would you do now, if you were theresa may, where will the prime minister instead would you go with this? he poised —— allow, rather than fight, plans for indicative votes? post for a moment and said, i'm not going to play that game because i don't envy the position. the emmanuel macron was particularly she has already said she will vote angry, i asked emmanuel macron was particularly angry, iasked him emmanuel macron was particularly angry, i asked him about the idea against them. that the eu keeps moving, moved the next amendment comes
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from the conservative mp once, end of this week, 18 days to sir oliver letwin. confusingly it's quite similar to the first one. if passed it would allow parliament to seize control the no deal, that is what they would of the agenda in the house call a cliff edge brexit, emmanuel of commons on wednesday — and that time would be used to hold indicative votes. macron said, yes, there is a big this has a better chance of getting issue, the eu does not want to be conservative support seen to be bullying the uk into a because it's corner and ultimately, he said, not a labour amendment. whatever happens, if there is now as we've heard the government brexit, he will beef curious, a lot of rich men and women in the uk who opposes this happening — sold the idea, who lied, in his but not all conservatives oppose it. opinion, and will go off to live in the government boxed itself in with red lines in its negotiation foreign climes with their money in the back. quite outspoken, a with the european union. now what it's doing emmanuel macron, on friday, gives is boxing itself in with red lines in relation to the options the sense that nobody envies the available to this house to resolve position of theresa may right now. the current difficulty and crisis. appreciate you joining us from despite the government's opposition to indicative votes, brussels, if you want any more information, head to the website, the brexit secretary explained yesterday on the bbc three votes, starting in a0 minutes, what would happen if this gets through. in the house of commons. so, the process will be that we will have an all—day debate on monday ahead of that vote. now, if that vote goes
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through, and the house of then under the process there will then be indicative donald trump is an ebullient mood, votes on wednesday. it will be for the government after the robert mueller then to decide on the timing investigation has it to some extent found in his favour. we will be back as to whether it brings back a meaningful vote either ahead of on that soon. that or after that, and obviously that will be shaped by the debate on monday and by the result of that vote. the third amendment is labour mp dame margaret beckett's. it states that if the uk comes last year almost a thousand people within seven days away in the uk contracted measles — the highly infectious viral illness from leaving without a deal, that can lead to serious the government must allow mps health complications. to vote on whether to leave many of them were children. and the number of parents giving their children the mmr vaccine continues to fall. the uk's most senior doctor without a deal or request is linking a lot of it to misinformation that's circulated on social media. our health correspondent a further extension catherine burns has more. from the eu "to give time health officials say that we need for parliament to determine 95% to have the mmr vaccine to a different approach". protect the public but at 87%, rates that date — seven days away from brexit — in england are well below that is friday next week. target, meanwhile, there has been a 30% spike in measles around the rob watson is in westminster. world, last year, there was almost 1000 cases in england. we have got which would you pick out as being the most significant? it is the to start making sure we are out oliver letwin one, the second to be
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there, if people listen to voted on. that is essentially celebrities, maybe we will have to work with celebrities because many backbench mps as they are known, of them get results too. i think we are going to have to look at how we just ordinary mps taking back communicate and see if we can be a control, as it were, of the brexit bit more modern. process to say, ok, it is obvious that politicians don't seem to like theresa may's deal so is there something else that we could all this is outside source live rally around, some other kind of proposal, may be a softer brexit, from the bbc newsroom. the lead story, brexit. theresa may second referendum, harder brexit, and the really big question is admitting she does not have the boat whether mps feel as though they to get her brexit deal through would trust the government to run parliament in about a5 minutes' time that process, the sort of process of mps will hold a series of votes indicative votes as it is known or which may see them taking some whether they think, it is probably control away from the prime better if we, the ordinary mps, run it. we are looking at the live feed minister. of the commons as we speak. it is donald trump has come out firing, quite full, not that full, but when saying his enemies, it gets to vote time, mps are who did "evil" and "treasonous things", will be under scruntiny, expected to turn up. standing room after he was absolved of colluding with russia. and voting room only. the government is asking that is mps from the he has come out firing. a lot of governing conservative party vote
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people out there have done some bad against this idea of mps taking back things, evil things, treasonous control. it will be a massive things, evil things, treasonous things against our country, very turnout. it will be interesting to people bet few people i know could have handled it. we can never ever see whether those on the remain wing let this happen to another president of the conservative party, the again. many would argue that sunday remainers within the government, the site to give their own government was one of the best days of the the benefit of the doubt. let's go donald trump presidency and certainly he was keen to get his point across. that was a response to inside the palace of westminster. chris mason is in the lobby. what is a release of the summary of the happening? i've just walked chris mason is in the lobby. what is happening? i'vejust walked past chris mason is in the lobby. what is happening? i've just walked past one enquiry by robert mueller, it did of the bars in westminster of which not quite say the same thing as the there are quite a few and it is fair to say it was doing a good trade president, it did find no collusion because members of the parliament of evidence of collusion, but on are waiting for the division bell obstruction of justice, of evidence of collusion, but on which will come in the next eight or obstruction ofjustice, it was more nine minutes for the sequence of —— there was more equivocation: boats we have been talking about. the chamber has been ticking over, with passionate speeches from a huge range of arguments from all sides of well, the democrats have responded, they want more information, as you the chamber about what needs to would imagine, let's hearfrom one happen and a collective sense, we of them. we will ask the attorney had this last week, of mps recognising that this is it, this is general to testify before the house
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judiciary committee, we will demand crunch time, they've got to try to the release of the full report. the find a way out of this impasse with american people are entitled to full no deal, the prime minister still having been rejected, no deal been accounting of the president's rejected by mps as well, so the misconduct referenced by the special counsel. we cannot simply rely on logic is for the mps to try to find bipartisan interpretation of the some alternative mechanism, but the government has said it will not be bound by anything it comes up with, fa cts . and any suggestions from the chamber anthony zurcher is in washington. could be contradictory or something that the european union couldn't so many strands of this live with, so it is possible after investigation have been covered, so all of this process that the sense many elephants, —— elements, did they not add up to anything? of this place being in a bind is apparently, according to robert simply etched in technicolor rather mueller, and the attorney general, than whatever shade you might it did not add up to a chargeable describe it as at the moment. there is the potential for this to get offence, did not establish a even more complicated and there be conspiracy, or coordination between members of the trump campaign and more of a logjam in terms of the the russian government. whether there was evidence of any sort of, commons being able to get toward some kind of future outlook for the you know, details, we have not government to take. when you are chatting to people in the bars, were learned yet, because we have not yet they talking about the potential seen learned yet, because we have not yet seen the report and we may not see coup against theresa may, which was it in its entirety, remembering back full of the papers yesterday, it
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seems to have gone away. in the bars tojuly, 2016, it in its entirety, remembering back to july, 2016, the it in its entirety, remembering back tojuly, 2016, the investigation into the e—mail service, the top around westminster, the conversation line was, hillary clinton was not going to be charged with a crime. it at any around westminster, the conversation atany time around westminster, the conversation at any time at all is about who is was the details from the going to lead their party after the investigation that proved damaging leader they have currently got. to hillary clinton, presumably, once we see the report, if we see the there is a lot of chat at the moment report, there could be damaging about the prime minister was not a information in that and evidence of connections but not a criminal sheh about the prime minister was not a shelf life and the expectation that conspiracy or criminal collusion. shelf life and the expectation that she will not be around for much you will know this better than me, longer in downing street, regardless of what happens, but members suspect you would imagine the narrative that be a period of a few months between donald trump and his rather than her disappearing in the next couple days or the next couple supporters is already fixed, which is that robert mueller has cleared of weeks. but lots and lots of chat him. and that was the benefit of having this a—page letter come out about that at the moment. at the before robert mueller speaks moment, frankly, here at publicly in testimony, or some sort westminster, nothing seems ridiculous anymore. lots of people of version of the report gets put out, and that is, that this letter floating lots of ideas, none of seem entirely implausible as this place essentially said, no collusion, and thrashes around and tries to work out what on earth to do next. let's robert mueller kicked the talk about the remainers in the obstruction of justice robert mueller kicked the obstruction ofjustice charges to conservative party. they have got some decisions to make about whether the attorney general, so he would they go with the government or make the call, and his call was that
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whether they tackle across to there was no obstruction ofjustice, supporting these indicative votes. there was no obstruction ofjustice, there was no corrupt intent, and there was no corrupt intent, and there are those who backed remain in there was no underlying crime. if the referendum but are loyal to the government and sit on the government there was no underlying crime. if there was no collusion, there could benches who are facing a vote in the not be obstruction. thank you very next 30 minutes where they are being much indeed. anthony is on the east instructed to vote down this idea of coast, flipping to the west coast now. these indicative votes proposed by apple is making an aggressive push these indicative votes proposed by the conservative backbencher oliver into several markets — letwi n the conservative backbencher oliver letwin and get plenty of them are in including a new news app, a credit card and a television streaming service. favour of having that discussion, so what on earth do you do? because if you oppose the government and vote samira hussain, new york. against what the party whips oppose it -- i associate apple with going into against what the party whips oppose it —— instructed to do, then convention says you lose yourjob in new areas and new ideas but they government. there was anger a couple of weeks ago when some cabinet sound like places that people have ministers abstained when they had beenin sound like places that people have been in for a while. it needs to been instructed to vote on a find new ways to make money, for the particular direction and they didn't longest time, the iphone was the big lose theirjobs. crucially they money makerfor apple didn't vote against, but they didn't longest time, the iphone was the big money maker for apple but we are follow what they were asked to do. seeing now, people are not switching their iphones as quickly, and they so the potential leeway for some to need to find other revenue streams. do that tonight, who knows? or awkward decision for some mps. in strea m need to find other revenue streams. stream is the key word, they have unveiled a whole bunch of new the last couple of minutes, some
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services, different streaming services, different streaming services, that you can use on the conservative backbenchers who back the plan's deal, giving a sense of phone. apple tv, apple plush, apple the plan's deal, giving a sense of the anger there is here amongst people technically on the same side, news, apple news plus, and they have one conservative backbencher backing even released an apple credit the prime minister was not deal describe some of his colleagues who card... one issued by this tech are brexiteers who have rejected it so far as having being radicalised. company, and not at all by a bank. incredibly strong language to in terms of the television streaming describe anyone, let alone somebody service, how does it differ from what we can already use? what they who, notionally, is a colleague on needed to do was try to make this your own site. some viewers outside into something that is different from what is already available and of the uk would ask is it standard something that will. .. from what is already available and something that will... that for mps to have a couple of points customers will want. it is a must before they go and take a very have kind of thing. it will still be important vote? a reasonable question to which the short, honest a while before we can see if they a nswer question to which the short, honest answer is at this time of night at least, yes. thank you, good stuff, are able to do that but they have big—name backers, oprah winfrey, reese witherspoon and some big—name chris. live in the lobbies of directors that were already backing this. we will still have to see if westminster. christian fraser is it is enough to get a lot of people going to guide us through these interested in it. thank you very boats, these three amendments. you much, arejust outside, for
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boats, these three amendments. you are just outside, for people just joining us, thinking, what is happening to 10pm on a monday night, ina in a moment we will be back in just take us through it. we have to westminster to build up to the vote in the house of commons. smack amendments. one from labour, one from oliver letwin, the conservative mp supported by hilary time to have a look at the weather benn, dominic grieve, that is the in other parts of the world, amendment on the indicative votes, starting with mozambique to give you an idea of what is happening on the the one that we are watching closely, the second vote of the weather front right now after that evening, then the third one, cyclone, still watching the region, and at the moment, the weather is interestingly, chosen by the speaker looking pretty quiet, hardly any tonight, put forward by margaret beckett, which would create seven days from the 12th of april, for clouds across the whole chunk of brexit day, and would create space africa, this is where mozambique is, clear skies, puffs of thunderstorms, for a vote to avoid no—deal or to one or two in the south, but at least the weather here is looking come up with an alternative plan dry for the next couple of days, which is what we want. this is the going forward. the speaker sees that mozambique channel here, madagascar as the insurance policy. the speaker here, and this is a cyclone which is is talking at the moment so let's listen to what he has to say. we now out to sea in the indian ocean and a come to an amendment operative in the name of the right honourable powerful cyclone, moving in a gentleman for west dorset, i call so southerly direction, and underneath the clouds here, you cannot make it oliver letwin to move an amendment a
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out but there is an island, formally. the question is that triggers, in the centre of the amendmenta be formally. the question is that storm, where the winds are, the amendment a be made. as many as are worst win. —— rodriguez. that storm of that opinion say aye, contrary no is heading to the island of rodrigues, some very nasty weather, division! clear the lobby! the and landfall, if it hits the island, could be some time around tuesday, division! clear the lobby! the may into wednesday. here is the division for the first vote of the evening. we have to smack weather as we head into tuesday in amendments. labour have not brought this part of the world. completely their amendment forward. —— we have the other side of the world, north two amendments. we are on amendment america, pretty rough weather, parts of california, weather system sweeping in bringing rainfall to a, seeking to take control of business in the commons away from areas from san francisco north, but the government to allow mps to bring into tuesday, the weather is looking a little bit better, the weather forward business motions relating to front will come through. improving brexit to vote on the whole gamut of weather conditions. on the eastern brexit to vote on the whole gamut of brexit options, so let's bring in, seaboard, looking pretty good, some sunshine for new york city and montreal, and the weather across much of the united states and canada is looking relatively quiet on tuesday, and here are the from thejill rutter, amand menon temperatures, if you're lucky enough
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to be in miami in the coming days, and laura hughes. what are indicative votes? they are processed sunny, around 30 degrees. starting to try to discover what parliament to get hotter there in florida, very thinks about an issue. the normal popular destination for holidays. ways of voting, sort of up and down, now, the forecast, beyond tuesday, they would put forward potentially a pretty much the same across the series of motions offering mps united states, and canada, another different motions and options and see which gets enough support to weather system heading to california, yet more rain and wind suggest that is something that might expected for the city by the bay, form the basis of consensus in the san francisco, and snow as well. the house. consensus is the word, that other side of the pond, across is what we want from westminster, europe, high pressure expected to continue to drive the weather across the uk, france, germany, spain, something they can get behind. some portugal, a lot of settled weather breaking news, richard harrington, the business minister, has resigned. here, the other side of europe, cold oliver letwin was saying he wasn't sure that he had the votes this wind blowing out of the north, in evening. of course richard harrington has been agitating it warsaw, 5 degrees, cloudy skies, and against the government position and athens, 19 degrees for the time if he has resigned it would suggest being but interestingly, the weather he's going to vote for letwin to get in the uk back home will be a little bit warmer compared to athens, ia, it over the line. government unity has been fractured over the last few weeks. i think the expectation has up bit warmer compared to athens, ia, up to 17 celsius by thursday, talking about 12 or ia in athens. to be that this resignation might be enough to push this over the line
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that is the latest from me. goodbye. because we remember the benn amendmenta because we remember the benn amendment a couple of weeks ago came close to passing and the direction of travel is only one direction in parliament, really. i'm losing track of all these boats! here we are again, laura, another minister resigning, another night potentially when the government is defeated. how much longer can this go on?|j when the government is defeated. how much longer can this go on? i don't think it will go on too much longer. it is interesting richard harrington has resigned because we as journalists have been writing about this for a long time that he might be one that goes, and what is interesting is to see what other ministers of his mindset do tonight, because then it is a real moment. if only one minister goes at a time, it makes the impact for a small moment but it doesn't do much to change the ethnic tick in the house of commons and last time the vote was down by two, so will someone follow richard
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harrington, we know that tobias ellwood has spoken vocally, margot james, there are a number that we have been watching. mark field, the first minister to come out on sunday and go as far as to say he thought we should revoke article 50. that was a huge moment. but again it didn't last very long. they are all freelancing. there is no cabinet responsibility. we had the chancellor airing towards a referendum again at the weekend, steve barclay says we have got to have a general election, they are all going in different directions. the interesting thing we'll see if we see as many as abstentions as we saw last time. it'll be interesting to see having had the riot act read to see having had the riot act read to them
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