hello, this is bbc news with me, rebecca jones. hello, i'm ros atkins, this is 0utside source. the headlines: yesterday mps seized mps prepare to take part in a series control of the brexit process from theresa may. of votes tomorrow to try now they must outline and find an alternative their way forward. this is bbc news. to theresa may's brexit mps have had until the end of today i'm rebecca jones. deal that the house to table their options of commons can support. the headlines at eight. uefa opens disciplinary proceedings for what they think should happen next, ahead of votes tomorrow. against montenegro after some fans mps prepare to take part in a series made racist chants towards england but some hardline brexiteers are now edging towards backing of votes tomorrow to try the prime minister's deal. players during their euro 2020 and find an alternative after weeks of protest to theresa may's brexit qualifier victory last night. in algeria, the army tells deal that the house the president it's time to go. of commons can support. jack shepherd, convicted of killing uefa opens disciplinary proceedings against montenegro after some fans a woman in a speedboat accident on the thames in london, made racist chants towards england is to be extradited back translation: we must find a way out players during their euro 2020 to the uk from georgia. qualifier victory last night. of this crisis immediately, six teenagers have been arrested on suspicion of ransacking within the constitutional framework a mosque in newcastle, that is only granted to preserve where copies of the koran a severe political situation. were ripped up and windows smashed. jack shepherd, convicted of killing a woman in a speedboat accident on the thames in london, is to be extradited back to the uk from georgia. six teenagers have been arrested on suspicion of ransacking a mosque in newcastle, more now on brexit. where copies of the koran it's almost three years now since the uk voted were ripped up and windows smashed. in favour of leaving the eu. but the original departure date of march 29 has been delayed, and the government is searching for a way forward. so, what do voters now
think about brexit? major new research came out today on that question. our home editor mark easton went to worcester to discuss the findings with people he spoke to during the campaign in 2016. good evening and welcome to bbc news. theresa may has been consulting her cabinet — after the house of commons seized worcester has won a reputation as a bellwether for control of this phase of the brexit process in last what the public thinks. night's dramatic vote. true to form, at the referendum, it's vote for leave almost exactly mps will tomorrow be mirrored the result across england. presented with a series we are definitely better... of options on the way ahead — during the campaign, i came but ministers say they can't to worcester‘s cap n gown pub, guarantee any outcome will be where a brexit hustings drew local binding on the government. activists from both sides of the argument. mps have twice said they don't binding on the government. but haven't yet said what they do want. almost three years on, this is an opportunity and i've invited the participants to do just that. they could vote on around seven of that brexit debate back here to the pub to see options for how to proceed. what they think now. those may include closer links arguing for leave in 2016 was former options for how to proceed. a no—deal brexit; or cancelling ukip stalwart peterjewell. brexit entirely. but as mps debate, time is running i think for the first 12 months, it will be chaotic. perhaps that's an exaggeration.
out to agree a deal with the eu — it will be difficult. thereafter, this before the deadline next month. country will flourish. local businessman richard bourne our deputy political editor was a passionate remainer. jon pienaar has more. i would like to stay because it's better for my business, in my opinion. parliament has shown its power, we know who is in control but just tell me what we're going to do. and the answer is no one. you sound at the end of your tether! mps are getting ready lam. to talk and vote their way i lose sleep over it. through their ideas for brexit, but then what? cabinet supporters of mrs may's william 0liver, who campaigned for brexit, says his business has brexit deal aren't giving up. suffered since the referendum. i continue to support the way it's been handled the prime minister's deal. is terrible, it's causing brexiteer ministers especially insist mps taking indecision for investments, control will not work. for the people i supply in the construction industry. it's a negotiation between ourselves because of the uncertainty, decisions are being put back. and the european union. the disillusionment of activists if parliament expresses a view it on both sides of the brexit debate may be entirely undeliverable. is reflected in the latest research thank you. from the british social but the cabinet is split. attitudes survey. there's amber rudd... according to the poll, she's backing mrs may's deal 81% of people think the government but wants freedom for tories has handled brexit badly. to vote as they choose. just 6% of voters, leave and remain, think the uk will get others like david gauke on the left, a good brexit deal. he's demanding the same. so, what should happen now? some junior ministers are saying there were strong opposing privately they will rebel and resign if they have to.
views in the cap n gown. today, mrs may kept what worcester woman says is them all guessing. indicative of how the country goes. one who quit the government well, i, worcester woman, and voted to give mps a choice would say to the westminster bubble between brexit plans stood that you are there to implement by his decision. i think brexit should happen in the right way, the decision of the british people. which is leaving but leaving on good i wanted to leave but now terms with the best possible i do not, i want to remain. opportunity of a good you have changed your mind? i've changed my mind completely. future with the eu. it has been very disappointing. so what will be the choices when mps fill this chamber tomorrow? the amount of people who are now having regrets there's the pm's deal, and who have changed their mind, twice defeated already, or a brexit deal closer to eu that matters a lot because if you're customs and market rules than mrs may's, maybe still going to talk comparable to norway's. about the will of the people, a fresh referendum you need to measure it is another option. against the current information and a brexit with no deal, and what's going on now. mps insist they will never support 0ne national pollster has that but it still seems possible. calculated worcester would now support remain, and that, all these proposals according to the survey, reflects the view nationally. will be put forward, but the researchers also warn that the speaker will select them, perhaps the key message is for everyone to show a degree they will be put on a ballot paper of humility when claiming to know which will be handed to mps the will of the people. mark easton, bbc news, worcester. and will be asked to indicate yes or no to each one of them, and mps can vote for as many of the ideas as they are prepared to support. earlier today, the bbc news channel ask this team and radio
5 live joined forces for a special still, the battle over live phone—in to get mrs may's deal goes on. people's views on brexit. some rebels have backed here are some of the highlights. away but not enough. the chances of the prime minister getting her brexit plan approved put it back to the people and set by parliament at the third time of asking looks slim. yes or no. we have to go. we will talk to any tory mp or minister and her own chances of surviving erode the trust of the people.|j long after this crisis, whether her plan goes through or not, look even smaller. just want some clarity. desperate no shortage of for clarity. make the decision. i contenders for herjob. could boris johnson fall in behind mrs may's deal? disagreed that we need a second he could, but if he is, referendum. back in 2016, there was he's not saying. initially the mps voting for the another potential candidate referendum. we had an overwhelming is reluctantly backing her plan. it's not a good deal but the alternative is a complete cascade of chaos. number of people voting to leave that you as opposed to the 1 million that's what i said a week ago, and now you're seeing it. people on the streets on saturday. you're seeing proposals being put up which are all worse than her proposal. and i really think that we will erode the trust of people up and do you think, with your help, theresa may might get down the country. i completely this deal over the line? agree. sidney fulling people did she's to get the dup onside, vote leave in 2060 and that gave us and i have some sympathy with them because i want northern ireland a direction. but there was not a to be protected inside the uk. manifesto. people voted in then they but i think she has a decent chance. we re manifesto. people voted in then they were they were voting for but it
but today the dup were cannot be reconciled in one deal. so sounding as tough as ever. is there any chance of us changing their minds on this? lam cannot be reconciled in one deal. so i am saying is theresa may's deal, unless there are significant changes where is the abstract in 2016 and we to the agreement itself, no. put it back to the people say yes or here tonight, no one is predicting no and if they say yes on those the future of brexit or mrs may's with any confidence — no one can. terms, we leave but if he is no, in brussels, the eu's chief then we go back to where we were. negotiator spoke today for many. all eyes on the british parliament. the process is far more important to breaks and i'm talking about someone unusually for any comments who wants us out. the idea and the on brexit, no one is disagreeing with that tonight. jon pienaar, bbc news, westminster. ocean and the return to a hard border is sending a shiver down the labour's hilary benn has posted spine of anybody in northern ireland because it hearkens back to the dark a picture on twitter which sets out days of our troubles. so the how the process of indicative votes in the commons concerns around that are legitimate tomorrow will operate. and those people would say they need here's a point from to be dealt with without checks have the proposed house motion. it says the speaker shall announce his decision not committed how it would work in on which motions have been selected practise. it was our biggest trading for decision by recorded vote before partner and the way of troubles with calling a member to move a motion under paragraph f of the resolution importing and exporting to them with of march 25th. a water control. do we have any trouble with the border controls? let's cross over to westminster
and speak to our political why make that really massive issue. correspondent, chris mason. ijust did not understand at all. what does this all mean? what happens, we voted out, we have it is all clear, isn't it? laughter to go. i think brexit was a that is a really classic sentence nightmare. basically the prices in from this postcode of complete and six months of going up around 20%. utter dribble. what does it mean? that is a motion that lay before the that is an outrage. i think house where it has to be written in that kind of verbiage in order to be initially 17 general election, both main parties, labourand sort of sound as far as the procedures go. but fluency conservatives, conservatives in english is not their primary concern. what this is all about is particularly, had promised a soft brexit but labour is well said they mps seizing control of parliamentary would honour the referendum result. business tomorrow, that is a result but i think right now, the way of the vote last night. and they things are going, it is proving that will then have a debate about brexit there is a stark association between but crucially, they have to put down parliament and the people right now. their ideas by a deadline that pass ijust think it is a bit of a shame about half an hour ago when the house rose this evening, when mps because we are needing to turn that packed up as far as they could, but around and it is not being turned around. i voted to remain, but as a down motions tonight so the kind of brexit or no brexit they would like business owner who is frittered up to see. and we will get a full list of the paralysis that we have of the ideas being put down in the arrived at in this scenario right
next few hours but we have an idea now, and who was under the what they are likely to be. for understanding that we were going to instance, scrapping the brexit and leave on the phone he not the march, which is next friday and we are not, provoking article 50 to use the technical language, thank any custom and again in a single market, i want clarity. i want certainty and a decision to be so that we can perhaps having another referendum, unlock the spending and invest. something that looks like canada's relationship. —— staying in the a decision to be so that we can unlock the spending and investlj a decision to be so that we can unlock the spending and invest. i am custom union. those are some of the in glasgow and i was on my clients us in glasgow and i was on my clients us not to get the general consensus conversations. there will then be and one of the biggest concerns is tomorrow a paper ballot which is they are actually in no man's land. most businesses are now going can we slightly more generally more make a decision on what is comprehensible, what will happen is a post of the usual voting system happening? out on a business in here in westminster where mps north yorkshire and i've been desperate for clarity to move all andi physically go through the lobbies, desperate for clarity to move all and ijust desperate for clarity to move all and i just have desperate for clarity to move all and ijust have to accept it is not they are going to effectively when a going to happen. polling station and given a piece of and to see the full programme, just head to the bbc iplayer paper, about half a dozen options and click through to the bbc news which have been selected by the channel. that's at bbc.co.uk/iplayer. speaker tomorrow from the long list of req u ests speaker tomorrow from the long list of requests to put in today will appear on that ballot paper, they will write yes or no come our vote yes or no to each of them come in and around about this time tomorrow i want to update you ahead of those
night, we will get a sense of where alternative indicative votes in the balance of opinion lies within parliament tomorrow because labour the balance of opinion lies within the house of commons. it is entirely is put forward its alternative it possible that there is a majority brexit plan for those boats tomorrow for a whole load of things including and it includes a copper has a things that contradict one another oi’ things that contradict one another customs unit with the european union or even no majority for any of them. and with a uk say on a future trade we will leave it there for now. deals and close alignment with the thank you for that. for more on this lets talk single market underpinned by shared to drjoelle grogan, a senior lecturer and legal academic in uk public & eu law institutions and obligations. it also talks about dynamic alignment at middlesex university. she joins us via webcam. on rights and protections and cooperation on areas including the we are very grateful to see you. thank you. chris explained very future security arrangements and access to the european arrest simply there, as you could, how it wa rra nts access to the european arrest warrants and shared databases. so will actually work tomorrow. what i thatis warrants and shared databases. so that is the fact that labour is put wa nt to forward its attorney brexit plan for will actually work tomorrow. what i want to if you could put this into some sort of context for us? what tomorrow's indicative vote in are the lessons we can learn from parliament. last week, kurdish—led forces took the last piece of territory in syria occupied by the islamic state group. the last time this system of it brought to a formal end indicative votes was used in the the self—proclaimed "caliphate" house of commons which i think was announced back in 2014. over the house of lords reform? but amid the celebrations, kurdish authorities say they're struggling to cope exactly. u nfortu nately, over the house of lords reform? with the thousands of captured exactly. unfortunately, for the few days ahead, the president we have is men and women and are calling
for an international court to be set from 2003 is not very helpful. in up to try them. 2003, seven options were offered in 0ur correspondent aleem maqbool has the house of commons on how to been given rare access to one perform the lords. every single one of the camps in northern syria of those options was rejected and we where many of them are being held. just continued with the status quo. now, concerning lee, in our context what should be done here in the uk, the status quo for with the captured men and women us here in the uk, the status quo for of the islamic state group? us is going to be a hard brexit and it's one of the most urgent issues no—deal brexit on the 12th of april. now the last enclave has been won back from is. that is what happens if nothing else hundreds of women who joined is decided upon come if no action the group from around a0 countries happens, that is what we are headed. are in this camp in northern syria. soi happens, that is what we are headed. so i suppose if the endgame is for they include ilham parliament to try to reach an from the netherlands, who admits to having joined is, but as yet has has no idea agreement, what would be the best where she might face trial. chances of success of that happening? this is in the power of the question and the power of how we are asking the government the question and the power of how to take us back, but i'm the question and the power of how the question is formed. we have been hearing so far that the questions still here, waiting. if you did go back to holland, will be yes and no. so if i ask you what do you think would happen? i'd go to prison. a series of questions like would you like to go to the cinema yes or no come or go to the restaurant, yes or my children, i hope, to my family.
no, would you like to i don't know that's what's going to happen. and you can accept that? what else you should do on a night yeah. because i know i made a mistake. like this but go out walking, yes or well, you'll understand no? it is very easy for you to say there are people around the world who will be watching this yes, yes, yes, no no no but the and they will say, well, leave her there. important thing, the essential thing is to decide a preference between yeah, but it's never about what people are thinking about me. those votes. so right now, that is with few countries taking going to be the very political back their is group nationals, dealing with them has been left question on how the questions are to the ill—equipped kurdish administration. asked and how they are answered, and if those of many options as were this isn't a prison. it is, as you can see, a camp in a war zone. said very eloquently, those many the longer it goes on, options that find alot a favour, how the more there is a risk that we determine and decide between something could go wrong, there could be instability them. that will be the most in the region again. important question going forward. unless a plan is put in place soon, after the initial votes tomorrow. just remind us who actually did this really is a ticking time bomb. phrases the question because from what you are saying, that is pretty people here have already suffered key. very key. this is the taking living under is then losing so many lives fighting is. here, countries like britain control of parliament, mps who revoking the nationality of citizens proposed those motions. it will be who join the group has gone down badly. chosen among the proposed motions, the kurdish head of foreign
relations, abdulkarim 0mar, it could be anybody in the house of says it's created a huge problem. commons. let's look at it from the other side. let's say there is an agreement on one way forward, what "unfortu nately, the international community has disappointed us," he says. happens because the government has said these folks are not binding. so could the prime and it did just say "we can't hold and try these people alone. i'm not having any of this? you are if the world doesn't help us, there will be a problem again, exactly right. in fact, we are and the islamic state group confronted with two realities. ask will once again be a danger for all of us." of the prime minster. the first one after the final offensive is legal, any of these folks are to wipe the so—called just that, indicative of the what islamic state from the map, we saw trucks that carted away, we were told, hundreds the parliament would prefer. they are not legally binding on of is families, an ignominious end government at all. the second for the militants, but a reminder reality that we are really facing is that children had been time. on the 12th of april, if there caught up in it all, too. is no agreement, that is when we in our membership and withdraw from the the administration here is urging countries to at least do something uk. unless there is a further to help rehabilitate these young extension but again, that will foreign victims to try to stop the ideology into which they were born require asking the eu 27, the heads re—emerging through them in the future. of those governments to get a much aleem maqbool, bbc news longer extension and that is a big in north—eastern syria.
question and of itself. so two realities coming to bear. thank you for joining realities coming to bear. thank you it's 12 days since cyclone idai hit forjoining us. the south—east of africa causing utter devastation. football's european governing body now latest figures from the united nations suggest more uefa has announced disciplinary charges for racist behaviour than 1.8 million people in mozambique have been affected against montenegro — by the storm, and some face following the abuse suffered life—threatening situations. by england players in their euro aid agencies say thousands 2020 qualifier last night. of survivors are yet to receive any help. 0ur southern africa correspondent, england won 5—1 but the match was overshadowed by racist abuse nomsa maseko, sent us this report. from some home fans directed beyond the airport where at several england players. our sports editor dan international air organisations have set up base, a tent of communities roan has the details. such as this one, hundreds were brought here. it is raheem sterling! this is now nearly two weeks he may have just got england's fifth since cyclone idai struck. goal in an oppressive win the hundreds of people here have told me harrowing stories. goal in an impressive win an elderly woman told me how but raheem sterling wanted she saw water sweeping to make a point. this gesture, his response away her son, her only son. to what the fa today called abhorrent racist chanting towards some of the players. people are desperate here, it's a shame we are talking about this. it's 2019. people want help, but most of the things that they have told me
i think the punishment in terms of the type of help should be whatever nation that your fans are chanting racist they want are resources abuse, it should be the whole to rebuild their homes. stadium, no one can come and watch here. danny rose seems to have been it could be much worse for these people, because there subjected to some of the worst abuse are still thousands more but it wasn't confined who are still desperate for help to the spurs defender. and aid organisations it's not right, it's unacceptable are yet to reach them. and hopefully uefa deal with it properly because they were making coroners in england and wales could be given new powers comments about monkeys. to investigate the deaths we have to keep our heads. of stillborn babies. the government is consulting if referees become aware of racist on whether every abuse, they have the power to halt or abandon matches. full—term stillbirth, that's after 37 weeks of pregnancy, should be investigated. gareth southgate is said he did here it and may ask his players currently, coroners can only hold if they wanted to walk off inquests for babies who have shown signs of life after being born. the field in future. he admits english football is not immune from the issue. the headlines on bbc news: mps prepare to take part in a series we have to make sure the education is right for everybody. of votes tomorrow to try i have said this before, i'm not sitting herejust and find an alternative to theresa may's brexit criticising what has happened deal that the house tonight because in our country we have the same issue. of commons can support. we are not free of it. uefa today charged montenegro with racist behaviour uefa opens disciplinary proceedings so what could be the punishment? against montenegro after some fans made racist chants towards england
players during their euro 2020 in 2012, the serbian fa was fined qualifier victory last night. £60,000 after england players were racially abused. jack shepherd, convicted of killing the fa said uefa had been too soft. a woman in a speedboat accident on the thames in london, is to be extradited back last year, croatia was made to the uk from georgia. to play its match against england behind closed doors after a series of offences. but anti—discrimination companies say the time has come for football to get tougher. prosecutors have dropped all charges against us actorjussie smollett for allegedly staging a racist is closing the stadium for a game and homophobic attack, according to his lawyers. that is not going to be the empire actor told police he was attacked by two men against england worthy, in chicago in january. or expulsion more worthy? if you're really going to show his attorneys have today maintained that he was attacked by two we are challenging, and i say unknown individuals. we because i'm part of the football industry, so if the governing 0ur los angeles correspondent bodies are really to show they are challenging this situation, peter bowes has the details. i'm all for the enough is enough, you can't play in this tournament this is a very unusual case. until you sort yourself out. uefa's president described mr smollett came forward and said the incident as a disaster that he was the victim of a racist and european football's governing body is under and homophobic attack, pressure to send a message. but when the authorities let's speak now to the former started to investigate,
liverpool and england they say that he had in fact made up footballerjohn barnes the story, that he had who is in our liverpool studio. filed a police report and they say that he did it we are delighted that you are. thank because he was dissatisfied you forjoining us. how big a with his salary and he had taken advantage of the pain and anger problem in your view is racism in of racism to promote his career. football? it is a big a problem in well, now, out of the blue, prosecutors decided society. i've always said as long as to drop the case. it exists in society it will exist in all walks of society, which football is just but one. football they have looked at all the circumstances and the fact can football is just but one. football ca n cover football is just but one. football can cover its own house which means for 90 minutes on a saturday or that he does volunteer work and decided that this is the best whenever they can get football fans outcome for everyone. not to throw bananas on the field or the details of the case have been hurrell races abused but for the rest of the six days of the week, sealed, which means that more details in fact are not going to be released publicly. what can they do to change it? in a little earlier, jussie smollett many respects, the bigger problem is and his reaction to the decision by the prosecutors to drop in society. we have to tackle it the charges against him. there. when people are talking about sanctions against football clubs, i don't understand. we talk about first of all, i want to thank my montenegro, let's talk about what happens in the country every single family, my friends, the incredible week. skye did a poll to where 90% people of chicago and all over the country in the world who have prayed of fa ns week. skye did a poll to where 90% of fans say they have heard it at for me, who have supported me and every match. we say those two races show me so much love. no one will fa ns
every match. we say those two races fans who racially abused raheem sterling and rahim says the whole ever know how much that has meant to stadium should've then pay for races me and! ever know how much that has meant to me and i will forever be grateful. i fa ns stadium should've then pay for races fans behaviours michelle wie stop wa nt me and i will forever be grateful. i want you to know that not for a them from playing in the premier moment wasn't in vain. league? all clubs come up and down the country come what we have i have been truthful and consistent on every single level since day one. racism? why the country come what we have racism ? why is the country come what we have racism? why is itjust montenegro or i would not be my mother's son croatia and you listen to people if i was capable of one drop sanctions come why are we not of what i have been accused of. talking about what is going on here. this has been an incredibly if you are saying it is notjust a problem that starts and finishes in difficult time. honestly, one of the the football stadium, what practical worst of my entire life. but i am a man of faith and i am a man that has steps could be taken to help tackle knowledge of my history and i would it in society? we having this not bring my family, our lives or the movement through a fire like conversation in 2019! absolutely. because we haven't been having this this. ijust would not. sol conversation. the last one for the the movement through a fire like this. ijust would not. so i want to thank my legal counsel from the 20 years is just the football and bottom of my heart and i would also police stop that is a big issue. like to thank the state of illinois for attempting to do what is right. now, the solution? the solution is we have to start tackling the cause of discrimination. the symptoms is now, i would like nothing for attempting to do what is right. now, iwould like nothing more for attempting to do what is right. now, i would like nothing more than tojust get back now, i would like nothing more than to just get back to work and move on with my life but make no mistake, i those two races fans with raheem will always continue to fight for sterling and montenegro, john curry the justice, equality, betterment yea rs will always continue to fight for thejustice, equality, betterment of marginalised people everywhere. some sterling and montenegro, john curry years ago, and harvey weinstein with again, thank you for all the
women and somebody from the leigh support, they queue for the fate and thank you to god. bless you, thank was homophobic. we have to tackle you very much. but in a press conference, chicago's the cause and we have been wrongly told about people for the last 300 mayor condemned today's decision, calling it a whitewash ofjustice yea rs. that shows there is no told about people for the last 300 years. therefore, the narrative that accountability in the system. is used for the media and terms of the city's police chief jamaican, drug dealers, adjourn echoed that sentiment. again, and muslim groomers, this do i thinkjustice was served? gives us a negative perception of no. those groups of also when we then what do i thinkjustice is? have white, blonde haired blue—eyed i think this city is terrorists who killed 50 people, and still owed an apology. the headline is cute blonde boy and let me digress for a moment. turns into a mass killer and nobody when i came on thisjob, i've been sees that influences the perception a cop now for about 31 years, we have our blonde boys from a when i came on thisjob, i came on with my honour, positive point of view, that is a my integrity and my reputation. if someone accused me of doing problem. hang on. sorry to anything that would circumvent that, interrupt. i'm sure he can act as then i would want my day in court, the saying this they probably generated by the media, are you? —— period, to clear my name. i'm sure you're not saying. not i've heard that they wanted just. 0r course not just i'm sure you're not saying. not just. 0r course notjust but it is their day in court with tv cameras perpetuated by the media. i will use so america could know the truth, that as an example. i had a but, no, they chose to hide behind conversation when i made the point secrecy and broker a deal of the headline that said cute to circumvent the judicial system.
blonde boy turns into terrace. whereby there is a picture beside him ofan whereby there is a picture beside him of an isis member and it didn't pollinating wild bees say cute muslim boy, and the and hoverflies are disappearing from areas of great britain, posing a potential future gentleman said to me, no i don't agree with you because it does say threat to agriculture, about some muslim people who turn according to new research. into terrace was up and says he was experts studied more than 350 get a football or he was get a species of the insects school. i am saying these are between 1980—2013. attributes which are labelled good. a good boy, work hard, what has cute they found that a third of the species were present in fewer areas than before. and blind? why did that stop you from being a mass made a request but measures taken by farmers have led to 12% increase that impression is that to be cute and blonde is positive but to be a in the prevalence of some insects jamaican gang ora known as key crop pollinators. and blonde is positive but to be a jamaican gang or a nigerian conman ora scientists say the overall decline shows we can't take the health jamaican gang or a nigerian conman or a muslim groomers, they gives of our environment or our food that perception of that. these are supply for granted. the perceptions that we have. it is here's our environment understandable why people correspondent claire marshall. discriminate. until we start tackling that nothing will change. u nfortu nately we have tackling that nothing will change. unfortunately we have to leave and thereby get to talk to you. thank you. —— but thank you. it's springtime, and honey bees across the country are out foraging. these bees have a safe home here, but today's landmark report reveals their wild cousins,
sport now...and for a full along with dozens of other key round up, from the bbc pollinating insects, sport centre, here's sarah. such as hoverflies, are struggling to survive. they have vanished from a quarter of the places they used to live. there is a number of euro 2020 the reason — a complex qualifying matches this evening mix of climate change, the republic of ireland are hosting habitat loss and intensive farming. georgia — half an hour gone in dublin, still goalless, ireland were 1—0 winners over gibraltar on saturday. so, this site shows you the problem. also in group d — switzerland are playing denmark. the home team at 1—0 up.. you have got lovely wildflowers elsewhere italy are here, which is what the pollinators beating liechtenstein — need, and then over there, and spain havejust taken a typical english arable field the lead against malta. but there's no flowers, you can follow all of those scores no insects and no other animals. this isn'tjust about insects, on the bbc sport website. it's about our food security, british number one kyle edmund what we put on our plates. reacted angrily to noise from the crowd as he lost many farmers do all they can to help nature. during his miami 0pen fourth—round julian gold is one of them. to american john isner. the british number one was trailing agriculture has got to learn how 5—3 in the second set tie—break when the point was stopped to live in harmony with nature. after he heard a shout from the crowd. it's all very well producing food, but we don't want to destroy the food factory at the same time. the umpire ruled edmund had lost also at stake is the colour palette the point as a result. of the english landscape. all these wildflowers people reigning miami champion isner served like seeing in the countryside, an ace on the next point to wrap up most of them depend on pollinators. win in straight sets. if you don't have those pollinators available, you will see a decrease in their ability to maintain
in the wider environment. the man who stabbed tennis champion there are fears that familiar petra kvitova in her home visitors to our gardens and to the wider countryside in the czech republic has been sentenced to eight years in jail. will have less to eat. just a warning, there's some flash photography coming up. radim zondra went to her house in december 2016 and attacked there's all sorts of different birds, from flycatchers to sparrows, the former wimbledon champion. which are all dependent on this rich, vibrant life, she suffered severe the flying life out there, wounds to her left hand — that this report tells us her tennis playing hand. she returned to the sport is declining across the uk. some good news did come out of the study. five months later. these bee species help to pollinate flowering crops, and their numbers are increasing. england women have beaten sri lanka there are also key steps by eight wickets in colombo, that can be taken. to take an unassailable 2—0 lead in their twenty20 series. instead ofjust big sri lanka could only manage prairies of wheat fields, 108—6 in their innings, you've got grass strips, with two wickets for katherine brunt and one for captain heather knight. flower margins, strips through the middle of fields, and england chased down just trying to increase their target in 1a overs, the biodiversity in the field. danielle wyatt top—scoring with 37. victory in the final match on thursday would give them pesticides that can damage a record tenth win in a row. wild bee populations are still being approved, the interim ceo of the rfu so we need to put in place the right nigel melville has given his tests that make our pesticides safer for wildlife. opinion for the first time if you are talking about somebody on the controversial nations championship in rugby union. in their garden, for example, having a patch of their garden
that they let wild plants develop, those can be really important for helping maintain those pollinators. he says the idea is good, but he has "huge concerns" — the world rugby proposal so, we can do our bit of an internatioanl league would dramatically change in our gardens, as long the structure of the game — as the policymakers and introduce promotion do their bit, too. claire marshall, bbc news, 0xfordshire. and relegation to the six nations. prince charles and the duchess of cornwall have met i think it is something that is the cuban president on the first really interesting that you could full day of their trip marry up the global season and pull to the caribbean island. it all together north and south and it's the first time members of the royal family have we have been trying for a number of made an official visit yea rs, we have been trying for a number of years , we we have been trying for a number of yea rs, we have we have been trying for a number of years, we have got as close as we to the communist state. got for a long time so it is quite exciting. we have to consider all of the prince and the duchess the options and we say we are split were treated to a dance performance, before meeting the president as the six nations, we are not. we at the palace of the revolution. are united in our concerns and our 0ur royal correspondent concerns are fairplay number one for thejuly window, concerns are fairplay number one for the july window, the concerns are fairplay number one for thejuly window, the lion store window in the regulation we can. and nicholas witchell reports. how does that work with some of these games could be outside of that. a lot of concerns to bring in the palace of the revolution into play, let's get the answers and in havana, a ceremonial welcome. move forward. 0n the left, the president, who is taking cuba into conor mcgregor‘s announcement the post—castro era. that he's retired from mixed martial arts has been met president miguel diaz—canel took with a degree of cynicism. the irishman established himself over last year, and last night, he and prince charles sat
as one of mma's leading fighters, down for talks. pleasantries rather than politics, although his career has been marred but the very fact that charles is here at all is a clear sign that by controversy, with an arrest and an order to have britain wants to build anger management help. a relationship with cuba, and it's also not the first time he's annouced he's retiring, a visit by the heir to the british so fans and commentators aren't throne undoubtedly helps. convinced he's definitely left the sport behind. royal visits aren't so much about detail, that's all left to the politicians. these visits are all about striking the right note and creating the right ambience. and here in cuba, that means that's all the sport for now. connecting with some of the things for which cuba is famous. music. the republic of ireland discord, when in the up against georgia. —— ballet is one thing at which cubans excel. have discord. follow that on the charles and camilla visited a ballet website. i'll have more for you school run by carlos acosta, in sportsday at 10:30. formerly principal guest artist thank you. at the royal ballet in london. a man convicted of the manslaughter does he, a cuban, think his of charlotte brown — following a speedboat crash on the river thames in 2015 — country is changing? is to be extradited back to the uk. i think so, consistently, for a long time, there's jack shepherd fled to georgia before a sense of evolving at a cuban pace. the end of his trial last year. but we are getting after months in hiding, there, definitely. he handed himself in to police. there is more openness. steve rosenberg sent this report cuba, a country moving with great from the georgian capital tbilisi.
care to balance old ways for ten months, he had with new imperatives and find a new place in the world. been on the run... nicholas witchell, bbc news, havana. 2,500 miles away in georgia... vincent van gogh is universally hiding from british justice. celebrated as one of the world's today, finally, jack shepherd greatest artists, and now a new exhibition at tate britain was ordered back to britain. aims to shine a light on the three years that he spent at the tbilisi courthouse, living in london. while in the capital, the judge ruled that shepherd should he worked as an art dealer, and although he didn't become be extradited to the uk and be taken a painter himself until four years into custody there. after leaving britain, last year, at the old bailey, those years were crucial to his artistic development. jack shepherd had been convicted in his absence of the manslaughter 0ur arts editor will gompertz reports. of charlotte brown. vincent van gogh came they'd been out on a date to britain in 1873 — on his speedboat when it had crashed not to make art, but to sell it on the river thames. and see it. the 28—year—old art then dealer charlotte was killed, shepherd charged with manslaughter quickly developed an appreciation by gross negligence. for british landscape painters, most notably john constable. but ahead of his trial, he had fled to georgia. when he was eventually tracked down he settled here at 87 hackford road injanuary, he handed himself in to georgian police. in brixton, south east london. he'd leave home and walk to work in covent garden every day
because he wanted to take shepherd told the courts he'd in the sights and the sounds already decided to return home and the smells of britain. for an appeal hearing he'd often have some charles dickens in his pocket to read and always in the manslaughter case. wore a top hat because, as he said, you couldn't be seen in london without one. van gogh took to london like a beard to a face. that is, it grew on him. in a west end gallery, he discovered of course jack shepherd believes james whistler's paintings, whose he's innocent and there is not evening view of westminster bridge would inspire the dutchman a single evidence in the case. why did he run away? when he eventually became it was a big mistake for him an artist a few years later to produce one of his to run away and it's why most famous works. he made his decision to surrender he found something in british art to the police, to do his best to which he recognised as different from the art of his own country. help the judges find out the truth. through his defence team today, jack shepherd the way, particularly, made an unusual request. british landscape could evoke a feeling in the viewer. that was something he always claiming to fear for his safety wanted to do himself. modern british artists, he noticed, in a britishjail, back in the uk, were painting autumnal landscapes, and paintings like millais' shepherd wants a cell chill 0ctober creates this all to himself. wonderful atmosphere, he wants 24—hour video surveillance and you see van gogh actually, particularly when he's painting and he wants the media to be allowed in autumn, trying for that same emotional accent. into his cell to see him. but the georgian judge said that's
not a decision he could take. with jack shepherd set it has been said that the van gogh we know was born in london. to return to the uk, tonight, "things are going well for me charlotte brown's family urged him here," he said in a letter to drop the appeal against his to his brother theo. conviction, to accept responsibility "i have nature and art and poetry, and if that isn't enough, what is?" ajob, as it turned out. and to atone for his actions. he was sacked, which was a good thing in a way. he left britain and decided to take up painting. a teenager is in a life threatening will gompertz, bbc news. condition in hospital after being stabbed in south east london. now it's time for a look police say they were called to reports of someone at the weather with matt taylor. being threatened with a knife in kidbrooke, and found a male, thought to be around 18, with multiple stab wounds. hello. the weather patterns across no arrests have been made. the uk very statics a little in the the european parliament has backed way of change. maybe some sunshine controversial copyright laws — breaking through today. it will start to feel that bit milder as which critics say could change the nature of the internet. well. we see today is high—pressure the new rules will make anchored to the southwest in the technology companies clearest of the skies revolving responsible for material posted around that and bringing more without proper copyright permission. moisture off the atlantic. more cloud today in northern ireland, many musicians and creators say the new rules will compensate artists fairly — scotland, and north wales two. a but others say they will destroy fair bit of cloud as well. a few user—generated content.
showers across northern scotland, too. the clearest disguise to the six teenagers have been arrested after an islamic education centre southwest remaining in place to the in newcastle was broken into and vandalised. night. the coldest of the night—time copies of the koran were ripped up and windows were smashed to temperatures there. down to close at the baa—har academy last night. to temperatures there. down to close to freezing in the city centres but certainly in a rural areas, —1 or —2 police are treating the incident as a hate crime. it's been the second time this year not out of the question. compare to seven to 9 degrees in the far north. that the academy has been targetted. mark denten reports. a bit ofa seven to 9 degrees in the far north. a bit of a breeze tomorrow, winds a lot of the further south you are and that cloud amounts will vary through copies of the koran, torn up and scattered on the floor. the damps. similar to today but some damage everywhere you look, more sunshine brickey three for the aftermath of another england and wales in particular as night of destruction we go through tomorrow afternoon. at newcastle's baa—har academy. temperatures on wednesday afternoon the islamic education centre still at levels of bit above or they was targeted back injanuary should be for this time of year, 1a in what police then described as a hate crime. or 15 celsius in one or two spots. last night, a group of people broke here is that static with a pattern i into the centre again. local people raised the alarm, mentioned. high—pressure firmly and then the organisers charged in the south was to be expanding a bit into thursday, light were confronted by this. winds across the south with a minute all in a place designed chance of mist and fog patches. some to bring people together. patchy frost, took them a bit more this is an educational centre, centred developing thursday across with the community elemental to it. the country. i brighter day with basically, we educate everyone. only one or two showers for the
hebrides in the highlands. tibor just could bring —— pick around 60 muslim, non—muslim, everyone. it is devastating. or 70 degrees in aberdeen sure, maybe 18 celsius across some parts it is really sad, disturbed, hurt, and at the same time, of central and eastern england is i don't know why it happened again. whelped as northeast wales. for and why it is happening again and again. friday, almost doing it all again this repeat hate crime comes less with a bit of cloud to the west to than a fortnight after the terror my best in central and eastern parts, 60 or 17 the high. 0utbreak attacks on mosques in new zealand. the local mp's concerned. of rain in northern scotland pushes away southwards as showers for saturday for england and wales and i visited the baa—har academy the day after the christchurch for sunday high—pressure building attacks to see the work its way back in and skies clear but they are doing and also to talk to them about the rise a lot more sunshine. we will feel colder this weekend were to of islamiphobia and now another temperatures around ten or 11 attack on the academy, degrees at best and into next quite and it is incomprehensible that a heads up with northwesterly winds people would do this after the evil developing and it will feel that we saw in new zealand. substantially cooler into the middle pa rt substantially cooler into the middle part of next week. cold wind, some but i also think it is important showers and they could even turn a to say that it represents... bit wintry. bye for now. it shows the rise of islamiphobia, but also it is not representative of the newcastle. it is really sad to be down here again. i was here last time the building was damaged.
and it is not acceptable. we responded to the incident last night and it is nice to hear that a member of the community living near actually reported the incident. so the community are aware. they are as appalled as i am about the damage being taught about the damage being caused to this building again. you are in no doubt that this is another hate crime, as a force? yes. it is. there is nothing that can hurt us more than someone attacking our holy book. so you can see from my face that... i wish something like that did not happen to anyone. it must not happen again. itjust cannot carry on. nasa has been forced to abandon plans for its first all—women spacewalk because it doesn't have enough space suits that fit properly. christina koch and anne mcclain had been due to install new batteries on the international space station.
nasa says its suits are available in medium, large and extra—large, but they only have one in medium. christina koch will now take part in the spacewalk with a male colleague instead. now it's time for a look at the weather with matt taylor. hello. a fine day across the uk today. dry, a few showers across the north and they will continue through tonight. and there will be a fair bit of cloud across the north, and also some eastern areas but towards the south and the west we have seen the clearance but under those clear skies, a few mist and fog patches and air will can see temperatures close to below freezing. it is the far north of scotland through tomorrow fairly cloudy with showers the the vast majority of the uk, and other dry day. cloudy amounts fairly similar to today but they will break up here and there and they've bit of sunshine coming through for those across england and wales today.